I ;ir SPEOAL OHSL . AS SALES :;r t
■ «x Coats ^Dresses ^Accessories** v'1,k '
BELT! FULLY STYLED
AT DECEMBER REDUCTION
A sale that is a Christmas gift in itself
—including all our Coats. All prices rep
resent hig savings and nothing would
please her more than a Coat for Christ
mas. Many colors — fur trimmed and
You will he delighted with the models
we are offering at immense price reduc
tions during this Holiday Sale. They
range in styles from pretty home Frocks
to the street costume and include every
Dress in the house.
We arc showing a line of Kid Gloves
in small sizes only.
$1.00 A PAIR
Just received a shipment of very good
looking Sweaters. Blue, Orange, Green
and Lavender plaids in Silk and Wool.
You will not go wrong as far as select
ing the very latest style and a practical
gift if you choose one of the new Hand
hags. Tan, Brown, Grey and Black.
$4.00 to $6.75
Just received a shipment of Umbrellas
in all colors. Ten and sixteen ribs and
$6.75 to $20.00
In very bright colors
50 cents and 75 cents
A gift that every woman will appre
ciate for ils comfort, warmth, usefullness
and good wear. They are of a quilted
Satin—in Blue, Rose, Pink and Red—also
hand embroidered. All sizes.
$20 and $25
Even woman will be delighted with a
pair of • Silk Hose. A wide variety of
colors and a very desirable price range
which makes it easier for you to find just
what you want.
$1.35 to $3.50
Handkerchiefs aie the ideal gift for the
whole family—While and all colors.
35 cents to $2.75 a box
l ___ ___
B. M. BEHRENDS CO., Inc. “
JUNEAU'S LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE J
ALASKA FOR PULP j
How many people of the United ]
States, let alone pulp anil, paper pen i
pln ' * the Southeastern pov- j
•i » shows an average
- * m winter warmer, and j
■<-: , >ler, than the low. .' |
• of tor state of New York? 1 j
will uni even venture to guess. Alas
kan exhibits of Natives in furs at
National and International Fairs, also
in the Movies of tlie Nolrhland. are
no doubt responsible in large metis-'
ure for this incorrect understanding. |
How many people In the Pulp and.
Paper Manufacturing business know
that there is enough pulp wood in
Alaska to perpetually supply the ton
nage of newsprint now made in Am-1
erican mills? Who says so? The I
Government of the United States of!
America has issued Bulletins on this
subject, and the Forestry Department j
of your Uncle Sam's business has 1
complete records of the Government !
owned timber in Alaska to prove 1
And the Good laird seems to have :
it all figured out that newsprint .
should some day lie made in Alaska,
for He provided, in addition to ilie
pulp wood, water powers of high de
gree with which lo produce the pulp i
Unde Sam's employes have kept a
record of the run-off at many points
for the past ten years and. in sum •
instances. complete topographical
maps are available, the results of,
many months of surveys, to prov
that these powers really exist hun
dreds of thousands of continuous
Alaska is not a perpetual rcfrigei
ator, as many think. It gets cooler.
in winter than in summer, of course, i
ft does this everywhere the world j
over, almost, but the Ocean passages
and inlets never freeze, and trans
portation to all Southeastern Alas
kan ports Ih open the year around, i
In winter, the days are short, and
the nights long, on account of being
ho far North, hut this sain econdition !
applies everywhere in this same lati- ;
fade the world over. However, the j
Mir" Japan Current that keeps the;
temperature of Portland. Oregon. Se-,
attic, Washigton, and Vancouver. Bri- i
tlsb Columbia, above zero during th.* |
' --— — — - -
winter, touches on this lower Alaska
coast as well, to the end that front
ilti' Notrlhern Hritish Columbia Un
to and North of Juneau. Alaska, the
winter is mild and with the exception
of occasional snows and a few day
hovering above zero, tlie climate iv
about Hie same as in Hritish Co
Hut the summers are cool, ami the
days are long. Tlie longest day i i !
the year not so many miles north of |
Juneau, the sun shines full 24 hours, i
and the people do not know when to j
go to bed. They work by the clock.j
eat by the clock, hut then seem,
to forget the clock, and seem never
YYildflowers, in fact all vegetation,
woi k overtime. I never saw prettier
wildflowcrs anywhere, nor ate better
strawberries, even in Oregon where
they are supreme.
The sunsets when there are any,
are beautiful to say the least. I have
not t oiuniand of words to paint their
Of course, it rains—and some rain,
too but that is what keeps up the
wonderful lakes and rivers, feeding
the powers and supplying that most
oi all needed plant food, moisture for
trees pulp wood.
Not all kinds of trees, hut lots of
them. Only two kinds of pulp wood
gro win Alaska—spruce and hem
lock. and practically no other kinds
rf trees are to be found. Probably
not over 2 per c ent of tlie total are;
of other specie:-, chiefly cedar, no fir j
hut a little scrub pine.
Trees from 12 inches to 26 inches I
at th estump. and 100 to 200 feet j
t ill, on a fringe of 1000 feet to 3
miles from the water’s edge, and the I
snow line Is probably 1000 feet above!
the water. It is easy to log. easy to!
i aft or load on barge or scow. Easy I
to tow and eusy to look upon. Be- j
sides, tlie Government will be easy
on the first people who undertake
to go into business in tlie Territory,
to use this wonderful product of the;
1 have been over many sections of
British Columbia. Ontario, aud Que
bec provinces. There is nothing that
I have seen up (hat way to compare
with this Alaska npulp wood, either
in quantity per acre, or section or
in quality. And, the climate is so
far ahead of Ontario and Quebec
that they umnot he considered in
the same class.
The distance front the large paper
consuming markets of the United
Slutes. is not so great as one might
think. It is only a day or two fav
ther away by steamer, than the far
thest North Pulp and Paper mill now
operating at Ocean Falls, B. C , now
shipping paper to all countries or the
world it is a day farther away from
Powell Klver. than from Ocean Falls.
Alaska is probably three weeks to
a month away from New York by
steamer, and a shorter distance from
the Southern States, many of which
are now being supplied from British
more can I say? Those in
lerested in a perpetual supply of I
pulp wood should look Into Alaska
and move qulclcly.
Senator from Illinois Dies in
YContlnuea from Page One)
over the Mississippi River at St. |
Louis, one of the most costly electric
railway structures In the world.
“Uncle Joe" Cannon and his broth
er, William, also bankers, owned the
Danville street railways which they
sold to the McKinley interests and
which eventually were chiefly dis
posed of to the Studebaker and other
Worked for Taft
Always a regular Republican, from
"standpatter” times to “farm bloc"
days, McKinley directed the adminis
tration campaign for the re-nomina
tion of President William Howard
Taft In 1912 when the Rooscveltians
split the Itepitbllean paTty.
McKinley issued a statement de
scribing Roosevelt as an "Ajax defy
ing the lightning," and denied the
Roosevelt charges of stolen conven
| tion seats. He challenged Roosevelt
to come from his Oyster Hay. N. Y.
home to (lie storm center, Chicago,
and predicted an unsuccessful bolt
from the Republican party. Roose
velt accepted the i hallenge and soon
after his arrival in Chicago, his ad
herents left the party ' convention
and organized the Progressive or
Hull Moose convention and nomin
ated Roosevelt for the presidency.
The defeat of both Roosevelt ami
Tuft by Woodrow Wilson, the Demo-j
jeratic nominee, took McKinley down;
to defeat in his home district and he I
was out of Congress! in 1913 and |
1911. He was again elected to the |
house, however, and in 1921 was j
elected to the Senate by a few thous-j
and votes—the votes of women—over
Col. Smith, who finally defeated him
Reside owning transportation lines.
McKinley believed that he was the
greatest traveler in the United
He had traveled 1.500,009 miles in
twenty-five years—more than a mil
■■■ - .a ■ — —
lion miles of the total in nine years—|
including thirty trips across tlie At
lantic, three journeys around the|
world, several voyages across the'
Pacific ocean and to South America,
a dozen iritis to Cuba and Panama,
and had visited every country in the
world except Russia and Turkey.
Senator McKinley was born in Pet
ersburg. 111. Sept. (1, 185(1, tlie sou !
of a Presbyterian minister. He work i
ed on Hie farm and spent two years j
at the University of Illinois, of which ^
lie became a trustee in 1902. At the |
age of 25. after he had gone into the
banking and mortgage loan business
with an uncle, lie began his public
utilities career by builditig a water
works system in his home city of
The Senator supported President
Ooolidge’s advocacy of. and voted
for. adherence of the United States
to the world court.
Dublin had a successful Hab.v
Week in which all parties cooperated
in devising measures for Improving
the health of Irish children.
Lewis’s Hats are newest. adv.
ALASKA MEAT CO. If
Wholesale and Retail Butchers
PHONE 39 SEWARD STREET
l... ■ . ■ .
< — ■ ■» 1 ■— ■■■ ■ H
WINTER IS HERE
BE PREPARED FOR WARM QUARTERS
We are at your lervice always. Ask us for our winter rates, j
make arrangements and then call us up and we will move you j
and your baggage free of charge.
S-— - -■ • . --•
HERE HE COMES
Now Is the -time to order coal.
We also carry a full line of Feed
-—and our motto is to buy the best.
This is our secret of so many sat
isfied customs. If you have been
using i"st ordiuary coal then we
invi:-> you to give our’s a trial.
And <iir transfer service O O O My
D. B. FEMMER
r .. "" " - '
FLEXIBLE FLYER SLEDS
Auk any boy what kind of a sled he wants, lie will cay a j
FLEXIBLE FLYER and nothing else
ALSO A COMFLETE STOCK OF
Skates — Skiis—lee Creepers—Snow Shovels—
Snow Shoes—Skate Straps—Yukon
Sle<ls—Side Walk Serapers—
Juneau-Young Hardware Co.
“IT IT'S HARDWARE WE HAVE IT’’
Juneau Lumber Mills, Inc.
VERTICAL GRAIN HEMLOCK FLOORING
VERTICAL GRAIN SPRUCE BOAT LUMBER
>. ■ ■ ■ — 1 ■■■ ——■———i—^
ARE YOUR RECORDS
J. B. Bur ford
... -—---—-----— -J
GEO. M. SIMPKINS CO.
PRINTING and STATIONERY '
See U3 for FANCY STATIONERY, FOUNTAINS PENS,
- EVERSHARP PENCILS
' * OFFICE SUPPLIES
w - |
Front Street Phone 244 Juneau, Alaska
Sjp Tf CONFECTIONS
B - Candles, Ice Creams, Sherbets, Punch.
• “ * Made In Juneau. Alaska. Elmer E.
Smith Factory, Phone No. 16. Candy
SWEET—FRESH Maker, T. E. Hall, Phone No. 637.
L- ' >
Let us give you an estimate on a Rock Fill for your Water
We are now making a Rock Fill of 6,000 yards under the
Standard Oil Wharf at a price which is far cheaper than
The addition of a Mack -2V2 ton truck, automatic dump to
our equipment enable us to do this.
We maintain an efficient and prompt delivery service of
Coal, Baggage and General Dray Work. Kindling—75 cents per
We have a quantity of empty boxes and barrels which are
ideal for Packing,
No job too small or too large but will receive our prompt
“WE MOVE ANYTHING LOOSE AT ONE END”
PHONE 3442 S
!»■ " ■ ' 1 n. ■—4
MODERN REASONABLE RATES
Dave Housel, prop.
■- - 1 _■■■*
THE ALASKA RAILROAD
throughout the year operates regular passenger and freight train
service from Seward on the Coast to Fairbanks in the Interior,
and over the Chlckaloon and Chatanika branches. During the
winter months there are two passenger trains each way, weekly,
between Seward and Fairbanks. For timetables and other. In
formation Inquire of any steamship or railroad agent, or write
Dept, of the Interior
THE ALASKA RAILROAD
(Xt. McKinley Park Route)
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