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H. B. WOLKING & CO.
Licensed / UNDERTAKERS And EMBALMERS Phons 133—I R. W. DREW i YOUR FURS MADE TO ORDER Best work guaranteed. Lowest Prices. Over 2,000 Alaska Custorrfers TACOMA’S FUR EXPERT 11th and B'rw’y, Tacoma, Wash. | PROFESSIONAL * drT w. W. COUNCIL PHYSICIAN and SURGEON i Office add Residence. CordcYa i General Hospital COstrander j <>-•■ - ‘ dr. w. h. chase Physician and Surgeon Lathrop Building Phone 9 Established CordoYa 1908 | * -----♦ -- ' DE. CHARLES DAGGETT DR. M. L. BIGGS , DENTISTRY X-Ray Diagnosis I DR. C. V. DAGGETT Pyorrhea Treatment—Dental Prophylaxis Eathrop Bldg. Phon* »»« ; =s DR. LOUIS H. WOLFE DENT18T KENNECOTT AND LATOUCHE ♦ -~t DR. R. W. NICKERSON DENTIST Hours: 10 to 12; 1 to 8; Wednesday and Friday evenings, 7 to I. Phone 71 Northern Hotel, Cordova +-- -♦ ’ D0N0H0E & DIMOND attorneys-at-law Offices: CORDOVA and VALDEZ ■A----♦ FRANK H. FOSTER ATTORNEY-AT-LAW _ t 1 ROOM 1, OITKANDER HUH DING Beautiful! Nature never repeats. Every turn of the road offers a new picture. , The modern kodak and its many possibilities may be had by all. It requires only a second for “finding,” then a “click” and you have a picture which may re call fond memories through all seasons. WE SPECIALIZE ON DEVELOPING and PRINTING BRING YOUR FILMS TO ROSSWOGS CORDOVA MACHINE WORKS UNDER kJEW MANAGEMENT Repairs Anything ‘at right prices Oxy-Acetylene Welding, Black smithing, Horseshoeing and Wood Work. Automobiles Repaired. All Work Guaranteed. O. L. JOHANSEN, Prop. PHONE, SHOP 182 Cordova Sheet Metal Works We specialize In Restaurant Equipment, Canopies, Sink and Drain Boards and other Sanitary Kitchen Furniture. Ash Cans, Down Spouts, Safeties, Chimney Tops; also Gas Tanks and other Marine Work. Prices right and v.'ork guaran teed. Estimates given on all kinds of Plumbing and Heating. Out of town work solicited. NEIL WADE, Prop. PHONE 78—2 RINGS FURS Of All Kinds Bought. WE ALSO MAKE UP IN THE j LATEST STYLE FUR GAR MENTS, AS WELL AS REMODEL THEM. ; FURS ALSO FOR SALE J. C. LEEN. PHONE 190 CORDOVA BATH AND ROOMING HOUSE Front Street BERTHA SIMONS, PROP. I OSCARSPLACi • • • • l FOR : • • j GOOD CIGARS j • a •AND TOBACCOS OF ALL KINDS* ALSO : i Pool Tables • _ a '•••aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa* I “Billy's” I | RESTAURANT | OPEN DAY AND I NIOHT | 1 TOM GOTO, Prop. 1 1 Phone 197 | aiMHHiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiMiiiimiin? % WHITE HAS CALL FOR THE SEASON Vogue for the Color Is More Pro nounced Than Ever Before; It Is a Fad. FOR GOWNS, COATS AND HATS Snowy Attire Is in Evidence With All Kinds of Women’s Wear—Fashion Draws the O. K. of Paris Society. Every one has a natural leaning toward white when summer comes on. But the vogue, asserts a fashion writer in the New York Times, for that color this year is much more than a natural tendency. It is a pas sion. It is a fad. It is a necessity, in deed, if you wish to be classed at all in tiie circles of smartly dressed wom en. And who does not, pray tell? This summer the evening dresses are white, the afternoon dresses are white, the morning dresses are white, White Suit of Homespun, Marmot Trimming on Collar and Cuffs. the suits are white, the coats are white, the capes are white. There is no article of attire that escapes the general mode. And really there are more stunning things being done in white than have been made in all the other colors put together. Travelers returning from Paris bring back the news that everything is white there, too. One society wom an drew from her trunk of Parisian clothes no less than four dresses of all white. ‘Well,” she said, “what else could I do? They had nothing but white, and the French designers were out to despise you if you dared to choose anything else in the way of color.” When you are stricken with the per vading tendency of white you will find all sorts of compensation, for there are beautiful tilings to be had in that medium. And, it seems, that the color, If it may be called a color, has stepped away from the field of suitability only for certain types. Indeed, there is about it an adaptability to all types of which you would hardly have suspect ed It. The Color Problem. There is much value in the way that white is handled and the question is whether to relieve it with a touch of black or color or whether to leave it with nothing hut its own blank sur face to make it notable. Then there is the problem of the quality of mate rial, for there is all the difference in the world between the thick, woolly white and the thin, silky white. One type can stand one and another type looks well in nothing but the other. It Is on this ground that you must make vonr decision, and to that end It is necessary to study yourself from an entirely new angle and learn just what you can stand in the way of white and Just what will throw you into the background, as it were. An evening dress of white which, though this particular model came from Paris, illustrates a fashion which is most successful and popular right here. It is made of white moire and this particular model has its edges and its bouffant side drapery faced with cloth of silver. There are a stiff ness and a pertness about the draping of this heavy silk which are entirely new and which have readied a rare degree of smartness. And when it is done in white it is most particularly effective. One cannot make a mistake by choosing a dress of this character. And, if one should live to regret the day of purchase, there is always the dye shop, which will transform It for you in the twinkling of an eye, or per haps It would be more accurate to say, at the end of six weeks. The Thing of the Moment. The white suit has reached the acme of its expression and, for city or country wear, it Is the thing of the moment. The thrilling thing is to see how many different styles are ap ’ plloable to white and how many vary tbi materials adapt themselvea to the1^ new idea. There is one, for instance, an outfit made of a white homespun woolen material with the roughest sort of surface. Then the trimming is done with hands of marmot fur, mak ing a delicious contrast and a most effective spotting of decoration. The coat of tills suit is one of the newer ones with its bloused long waist and its open sleeves. Nothing about its line is exaggerated, and yet It conforms entirely to all the de nfands of the new silhouette. You will find that, more and more, suits will be made witTi coats or jackets cut after this style and that women will be liking to wear them for the reason that they indicate so pleasantly all of the smartest lines established by the fashion of the season. The hat worn with this suit is made of a soft white felt that is so shaped that it flops picturesquely about the face. Then it is trimmed with a thick roll of dull brown velvet that chimes in with the color in the suit’s trim ming of fur. All Sorts of White Suits. There are all sorts of white suits to be found in the shops, and many of them carry a large degree of smart ness. There are those made of jersey, those constructed out of the heavier varieties of white silk, those made from tweeds and twills and flannels. Then there are other white suits made after the popular idea of a combina tion of materials. There will be a homespun jacket, for example, and that will be worn with a plaited silk skirt. Or you will find a white flannel sleeveless jacket combined with a one piece silk dress made from that crisp variety of shantung silk that makes such Interesting summer frocks. Again there will he a flannel skirt and a silk coat. The fact is that there is no end to the combinations which have been achieved by using white mate rials with a view to making smart looking summer fQStumes, We pave broken away entirely from the old con ception of girlish; youthful wliltS as only expression of that color, and we imv? come to using R In 3 much more mature manner .with very much more background to make it notable. There are myriad of one-piece dreSseS flattie jn white. Especially the linen ones are good and, as the' sea son advances, surely more and more of them will be seen. There are coat dresses made of heavy white linen with rolling revers collars and large pearl buttons to set off the smartness of their lines. There are others made of this same material which are sup plemented by soft little collars of tucked organdie and net, with frilled and lacy trimmings kept ahvays very narrow and unpretentious in style. Sometimes there will be a little color introduced Into the belt, though not always. There are dashing little red patent leather belts and black ones that are very interesting, ,-^nd then there are narrow girdles made of fas cinating combinations of steel buckles with colorful grosgrain ribbons strung through them. They make a jangling sort of waistline string which, at the present moment, Is extremely smart and good looking—especially so when It Is worn In a brilliant hue along with a tailored white dress. Cling to Fluffy Ruffles. Then ttiere are the white frocks which in no way pretend to be tai lored but which cling desperately to the old-fashioned ideas of fluffy ruffles. But they are a new sort of ruffle. They are narrow and plaited and massed together, making a neat sort of frilliness rather than a careless sort, if you understand the distinction. The organdies that are coming from Paris are lovelier than they ever have been, for they are redolent of new touches that make for charm piled Charming White Moire Evening Dress Faced With Silver Cloth. upon charm. There Is one which has a rather narrow skirt for its founda tion, but the nature of the materials k£eps it held out in a stiffness that cun only be had by using organdie. Then the skirt Is trimmed with seven rows of tiny frills in groups of three. Not only that, but the frills are made by shaping them into petals that run along one right after the other. Above the groups of ruffling there are groups of handmade tucks, of course. Then on the bodice the same Idea of trimming is carried out and the arm holes' ttftf left plain with no rffeOYerf to carry on their interest*. ^ ^ Thriftlessness, will sting in the long run. The little mon ies seem small and unimpor |flfM tant now to some of us, but ^|| |p|| their coordinated power is ill the greatest material force mm WjA we know. Illli « «| Wjjjjjj Put the Little Monies in a ' Savings Account. m — fi M m |j| Bank of A laska til UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY FOR |Pp POSTAL SAVINGS FUNDS MADE TO ORDER SUITS i - ____ A The A. E. Anderson <&: Co. Suits are noted for their fine workmanship, classic styles and good fit. We use the Tailor’s Square in taking the measures, which insures a perfect fit. No guess work on how you are built. Large as sortment from $25 to $50. ~ vi HUBBERT TAILOR SHOP’ I PICKARD CHINA ==: The Ladies of Cordova Are Invited to Call and See ■— The Beautiful Collection of 1 GOLD ENCRUSTED CHINA ■■EE From the Famous PICKARD STUDIOS EE ON EXHIBIT NOW AT 1 Paul Bloeclhorn’s iiiiimmimimimimiiiimiimiiiiiiiiimiii mu iiiiiiiint mu illinium tiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiu Just Received A LARGE SHIPMENT OF Live Chickens Fine Fryers Fresh Eggs JOE FREY I Phone 22 /■" -— Lumber WHOLESALE RETAIL Prompt Attention Given to Small as Well as Large Orders CORDOVA MILL & LUMBER COMPANY Telephone 5 P. O. Box 218 A Fine Line of Pipes Just the Kind You Are Looking For T Club >in- ■ ■■■in..—a FIRE, MARINE, ACCIDENT INSURANCE REAL ESTATE COLLECTIONS SURETY BONOS DWELLINGS AND BUSINESS HOUSES FOR RENT CORDOVA ABSTRACT & REALTY CO. C Ave. Between 1st and 2nd Sta. 1 Alaskan Grill I i GEO. IMAMURA, Prop. E mm £ £ Everything New and One hundred Per Cent CLEAN. Come a S once and you will come again. = § “Cordova’s Good Eats” *| Open Day and Night | miiMiiiiiiniiiitiimmmiiumiiiiimiiiiniiitiiiiiUiitiniiiiiiutfNgKMIlfflMRIMP