Month-End Sales '
; t ... 1 *\
A Clean-up of Coats anti Dresses regardless of original
;» prices. All the broken lines and odd sizes left from the ?
■, past month’s selling are marked at a very low price. 1
;» Happy Home Aprons
\ verv iii« «• line of \prons in all
4 * colors of plait! 'becked and striped.
. \ er\ neath made bias tri 111111 in*i
short -let”. romiti anti square
Raincoats 1 *
A broken li«e of Ladies’ and t,
Children's Raincoats in Red. Blue. T
Creen. Black with red trimming. |
\ 11 of a very nice 5
$5.00 to $10.00 ':
...*_:- . *
I REGl E\R S.I to $2
Biassieies and Ba Inaa in
Pink and Whits. Plain and
Lace Tiiin. Sizes 34 to 41.
J I Now >0 rents rarh
Jr 1 i few pieces of Cre
tonne left in floral patterns of
Blue and Tan. 36 in. wide.
50 oents yard
$1.25, $1.50. $2.00 i
A very nice line of boys' 9
Union Suits in w_ol and cot- I
tor. Ecru and Grey. Sizes 4 I
years to 16 years. a
‘ ’ 36-1 NCI I PERC ALES
J I 3 var<ls for 81.00
Black and B.own
3 pair for SI.00
Ladies' Crepe J I
SI.00 each 0
|. . s
Just ;> lew Pints left in \ adored Pelts or Dressy Velvets
$1.00 EACH |i
B. M. Behrends Go
Juneau’s Leading Department Store |
' u - U1V, (IfL 1 lfJ-1 tpJ
. ^ ’ i
Fall ol 203 o8 Inches Re
ported lo October Kel
chikan Has 197 Inches.
All preiiplta . records for w
aska will la* .* ■ Inn at l,a niche
where 203.08 iit ■ 11 s h id fallen froru
January to Octolur 1. accordin' I i
11. C. Mize. .Mi leoroiid' i. Mi Charge
of the !' S. Weather linrcau sta
tions ill Alaska. For llie 12 month
commencing Movember 1. 1925 and
ending October 1 lad. t > he
i. is had a grand I n .1 of 2 1 ■ • i in- '
in- . .'-'in. Mr. Mize said, is proli
: - - tl • in M ess •!' 1 lie lotal
I r tin e irr nt calc' i r year.
Jumbo He'd Record
Tile record was ■ mcrly licid by
Junilm Mine, for w. h Inn a litt'i
' over three years' records are avail
able. Its elevation of 1500 feei
would naturally fend to pr -dure
more precipitation than at a station
near sea level.
For the twelve month t tiding
. with October. Ketchikan hs r
corded 157.02 ijirhi ■ and .lain in,
j 85.63 inches. For the t\v. Ive month
ending with Sept'-mbe*', Cor-.icva l'a
recorded ltmtil inches.
Former highest record . e •
follow s •
Jumbo Mine, 1 917, 227.60; Cor-'
dovu, 1912. 150.S3; Kcl.hikat
1917. 190.31, a compared with Si'
ka, 1SX6. 110.26. with sonic doubt'
as to the accuracy of amount, Ju
neau, 1917, 106.52.
Where i! Really Rains
The greatest record in tin- world.
bo far as known, is that of Clicr
lapunji, India, witli over 600 incite, i
in certain years and an average of
174 inches and a daily maximum of
40.K inches. The elevation of that
station Is 4 155 fret.
Full Kukt on the island of Maui
hud a maximum record of 502 in
ches In 1918, at an elevation of
1500 feei. Its average is 370.07
Inches. It . is interesting to note
that at Camp No. 7. sm miles di
tant from l’titi Kukiil the annual
average is 15.00 inches, and in
1912 hut 2.40 Inches fell.
Women's Coat, Dress and Hat
Sale continues until Dec. 31r,t at
Goldstein's Emporium. adv.
Women's Coat, Dress and Hat
’ fUle* t:onttuues until Dec.* 31st at
’ Goldstein's Emporium. adv.j
U you w. any mm*, if you want
« —a |
U ---- _-k
’’“THE 6tOHM BREAKER"
NOW AT PALACE
The lu . t iInn;: ihat limine Peters
lias done. That was the concensus
of opinion among those who filled
:he Palace theatre for tire opening
pit duct ion oi “The Storm Breaker,"
a fniver: al ,t, el : t Teen play star
ling tin wonderfully ■ sat lie "dor.
Vo doubt if there is a,ay Tdher ninn
ia pu tni i'day who could ltavo
handled llte m: of John Slront with
smh realistic force and consummate
: kill docs Peters.
•'The Storm Breaker" is a wonder
fully gripping picture, based on
(italics tiuernon's famous story of
11n* i , nain 1; is hard to be
>i ihni Cue non did not have
Po'erB in mind when he wrote John
Sluing into "Titans." Strong is one
of those characters that Peters hand
les so well. Strong physically with
a will tin! brooks no interference,
he overawes the men and women
of the little fishing village in which
li" is almost king. Lore of the frail
girl he lias made hi rife, is love i
•but delights in the great power'
our her while 1 i. ,v. same kind
of affection for Ik v. e her il:ok.s.|
Yot t;' ii SO 1 \ ' .In’ -I Rl roil V i, hll 1
believ<d !t hud 11 ■ J 'lie s-.i
and on his alii gunu • io no i m
not even (Jod, fin Ly lituls hi
inast1'. :• *(- 1 was spundid in "Thu
Tortir.lo" ami "Iloadwiinls," but in
The Storm Breaker,” lie is i.uporb.
His powerful personality reaches out
11out the screen and holds the audi
i nee in its grasp.
Tile feature in on for llte last
Line tonight two allows.
' “RUSTLE OF SILK"
AT THE COLISEUM
"Th'> Rustle in oilk,” Herbert
Hrenon's first production for Faru
n.ornt, in which Hetty L'ompson and
I'ot'V.aj Temle are featured, will be
on vir w at the Coliseum llteatre to
ni;:h and tomorrow. In addition to
lieiti" publlsh-d In book form, this
t'oi.iuo Hamilii.n story also ran as
a aerial and achieved great popular
ity. It Is full of romance and poa
sessen a certain naive ipiaHty so far
as tie feminine leading role is con
With the feature there la the first
one if rathe’s two reel pictures on
historical facts. The first one Is en
titled "Medicine Hat" unit relates
to tip* early Indian tribes The twb
reeler i3 said to be espec ially enter
taining as welt as historical and the
scenes are taken on the original lo
JACKIE COOGAWiAT 7 "
j»__, _ Vj
Those who saw Jackie Coogun in
"The Rag Man" will recall the plucky
light of the firm ,of Kelly and Gins
berg to riguin a fortune which had
been stolen by unscrupulous pro
mot us. »The funny situations which
led tu. and followed, .their sudden
ascension to wealth .will IP- remem
bered hj all lovers of v-hnl nig •
comedy. Now Kelly and Uinsusrg
have returned to their poverty hi
"Old ('lollies." and once again they
stmt the heart-breaking battle for
wealth. In ibis picture. Jackie’s di
ro tor. kiddie Cline, has iueltided a
sluing love story, which together
with tlte comedy situations, devel
oped around the little slur, provides
an unbeatable combination for gen
uine entertainment. "Old Clothes” is
"Jackie’s first picture on Ills new
Meiro-Cioltlwyn-Mayer contract and
is at tlte I’alacp tomorrow and Wed
Willard Mack wrote the tale espo
i tally for Jackie. The players sup
porting Jackie are Max Davidson,
Lillian Klliptt. Joan Crawford,- Alan
Forrest, James Mason and Klantoii
“ children in prologue
NEXT COLISEUM FEATURE
i* •' _
' . ' " Si
.".i v Him a year was consumed m
il'. production of "The Shepherd
Kin;. " Hie Wililani Fox adaptation
of Hie noted stage .play by Wright
Lorimer uml Arnold Reeves, which
ius been announced for a two days
run at Hie Coliseum theatre, begin
An entire American staff of actors,
technicians, artists and cameramen
accompanies Director J. Cordon Ed
wards to Hie Nile River and the
Holy Lund where all the scenes of
the story are set. The Pyramids and
the Sphinx figure conspicuously in
(lie picture’s background.
Lavish settings of the ancient
temples and edifice* wAre erected
on Hie desert Httd great hordes of!
desert Hedoulna were employed foi l
the mob scenes.
A special prologue will he given
to "The Shepherd Kihg” by 2« chil
dren under the direction of Miss
Halm. They are as fallows: Mary
Clara Hellenthal, Carol Robertson.
Renee Guerin, Phyllis Friend. Mary
Metcalf, Joyce Henderson. Corrine,
Jehne, Sue Sfewart, Beatrice Mullen, j
Mary Simpkins, fcdntt Rlendeau,
Phyllis Jenne, Virginia Mullen, Mary,
and Jane Vanderleest. T and A
Glovinette. Margaret Wonagle. Lewis
Johannson, Cene Simpkins, Corrine
Duncan. Mary Jane McNaughton. J
Davis, Caroline Sullivan, L and F.
Lynch and Dolores Smith.
——. ♦ ♦ ♦ ■ '—
Call Collini Tan. raou ««; Night i
pbuut KS1. M«ub«r Auto Am* advj
“THE CHILD'S FIRST 3CHOGL IS THE FAMILY’’- Froebel.
Issued by the National Kindergarten Association, 8 V. eat eoth Ht.,
New Vor* Cin mesa articles are appearing weefcly in our colouius.
’’ )lnkinn Mannas"
By THEODORA BROWNFIELD
~ «" - --
"Mary Betty lias such nice man-,
net's. I wish my children would be
have like her when we • out to
dine!” How often we hear n mother
comment thus on some little girl
wlm is "conspicuous" l'or her lady
Indeed, manners are to be valued
as much iti children as in grown
people. These very little ones are
later to lie Hie grown people, and
if their manners are to become a
part of their everyday life, these
graces and little courtesies must
I he encouraged to grow up with
I them, so that they w ill reach per
fection in later years.
I have in mind a mother who ha
made a special point of good man
ners in bringing up iter t-'x year-old
daughter. This does m ' . lean that
she wants this little one to have an
affected society suavity, hut that she
wants her to reflect the charm and
, refinement of the household. The
[mother demands company manner.-,
every day in Hie wcl;. Sit" server
| the dinner eac h night in tin dining
'room rather limn yfntid Hie informal j
! ity of Hie breakfast room or kiicln.-n
; nook, although she dot's her own
i work and it means extra hems hold ]
This may -c an a trivial slop in j
[ manner-mulling but children respond
! more quickly to example rial t--1 e-1
j roundings than Urey do to preach in",
'and instructions. Dinner in the din ,
i ing-rooni. in this case, means liiai j
extra pains are taken to have the,
| meal pi. usant and ntti-.ctive. and |
, everyone is expected to help main-1
i tain this atmosphere. Tit' mother
may still wear In r house dress Inti
j it is sure to lie spick ami span j
'and the little six-year-oltl is dressed]
i late in the afternoon after her nap
] ready for the evening meal. He.'|
I manners are practiced with the rc-.- t I
1 of the family and. rim I aims that |
j politeness is not to be put on when]
[going cun to dine or iiuvincompany
I Itut is to be worn'on all occasions,
i Children usually do not intend to*
he rude but the very novelty of a 1
situation sometimes embarrasses and ,
so surprises them that they do not]
i know what to do. Consequently “net- j
j big smart" is their refuge, and tooj
[often it appears at 4he table! A lit !
; tie home practice would save all this]
] hlimllitation for both mother and
Rating in the dining room is ill s’ I
| one means of teaching children thut
j certain oonvenfiorWP help to mak • J
[things go pleasantly and that good]
[breeding makes people welcome Asj
j mothers train thc-ir children, so yvill
] they reflect l/at training as they;
[go ont Into the world and when I
i they* meet prais-. because «.:* their
i conduct and manners, they w ill bo!
i grateful to her for tlie trouble sbf
1 has taken.
COLLEGE FIVE !
EAGLES 31 TO 35
r :< v; a.:.. -■'
I fr* i\ < . v ;
College Boys Win from
1 Eagles m E ast Overtime
Tilt Friday Night.
A last Minnie rally by (lie Don j
1 gins Eagles basketball team Friday
night fell short of one point of (icing;
I the score in the .j minute overtime i
. period against the Alaska Agncul
jture College and School of Mim s in |
tile Douglas Nathonum. Tile Colley
five won 3ti to 35.
The collegia111 a were leading the
! Douglas beys 24 to 15 at the mil
of tile first half and they werej
quite confident of their third work 1
mg victory on ike channel. The
Eagles came back fighting hard and]
working the hall throughout their!
opponents defense for a total
points in the next quarter, hohliiiu j
tile college quintet to two field j
baskets and two free throws, and I
tlte score at the end of the third j
quarter was 21 to 30 in favor of;
tlie Fairbanks boys.
With the score six points ahead
of them, the Eagles came back and
tied the score by three field has
I kets by Manning. L. Cashen, and T.
Cashed, boflus made a basket for
the college and Manning repeated
with another for tjio Eagles and the!
game ended in a tie 32 to 32, with
the ball under the Eagles' basket.
In Ihe first few minutes of play!
in tlie overtime period, Anderson
fouled (lailwns and the latter con
verted the try for a point. Manning
looped a clever sl)ot from the side
line and the Eagles were leading by |
three points. Aiideison made a short j
shot from the foul line and ih • j
fans were wild, and referee Mai; '
gan warned them to be quietter,
when t lie visitors were shooting 1
Tom Cashen fouled Reed when he
was ait-niV'CH.g to shoot a short <
a hot an I 1! i was given two Try
throw a ci th • basket, converting,
both of liitm, giving the college a;
one point lead. The Douglas boy ;t \
fought hard but were unable to make 1
another basket the game ending .hi ,
to 35 for the college.
Manning and L. Caslien made t;'
field baskets for the l.ngl n and j
Loftus made the same for his team. ]
Lingo played a steady game at ■
guard for the college and saved
several baskets by some esc lie.; :
Douglas Eagles Alaska Colley;
L. Caslxcn (til F ..Anderson (a)
(ialiwas <21 F Boswell (3; I
Manning tfit C Loft us (tit
T. Cashen (11 (i Royti
Xeinii O Lingo
Subs: Douglas; McCormick for f.
Cashen; College. Heed for Boyd,
Boyd for Heed. R< ed for Bnswt II.
Foul, converted (Ialiwas .'! out of
I. L. Cashen 0 out of 1, Manning 2
out of 4. T. Cashen d out of 2. Reed
2 out of 4. Loftus 2 out of 5. An
derson 2 on! of 3. •
Oftioiak : Mangan. Referee: Xo
wt 11 and Pogues, Hoovers; Olsen and
Loft us. Timers.
EXERCISES ARE HELD
The pupils of tho Juneau Govern
in in School will have their Christ
in a' Sell ml h.ul their Christmas
tree anil program Tuesday night
in Ihe A. X. li. Mull on Willoughly
Avenue. This occasion, which has
lie.ome an annual affair, was
in the nature of a community
gathering, the A X. I!, supplying the
tree and "treats," the Sisterhood dee
orating the 1 in 11 and selecting th"
presents, v.liib- (lie school children
provided most of the entertainmenl.
Th ■ program, which started m
7:?') sharp, was us follows:
Concert r citation St. Luke, Mrs.
Ik rnhofer's room.
Clnistmas if; inns If Coni ' 1'po.i
the Midnight clean; Jl.uk, the ller
uhi Angels Sill;;, Mr:-, liernliofer'ii
Anthem Selected, Presbyterian
Recitation A Christmas Welcome,
Song Clara Seoveis.
Dialog Two kittle Folks, Virginia
Cropley and Wesley Jones.
Kxi-rclue The Secret of Christmas,
Song A Song of Sant.i Claus, Pri
Motion Hong O, Little Town of
Bethlehem, Older plil
Recitation Poor Santa Claus, Rich
aid Boyd; Little Roy Blue. Ueie,i|
Martin; Jack Horner. Oscar Boyd
Song Star o Bright, Primary
Dialog Darning tho ('hri tina ;
Stocking, Herh.it M.-reer and Mil
Dialog—Christmas Eve, Am;, |
kill" and three Primary girls.
Song Little Tapers, Primary girl:
Dialog The Pine Tree Wreaths, ‘
Margaret Albert, Amy Jai k on and
Song—Glorious Night. Jo ie Clark
and older girls.
Recitation A Christmas Soil".
Duet's- Whispering Hope; Hark
What Mean Those Heavenly Voices'.’,
Josie Clark and Benjamin Willard.
Recitation A Christmas Wish. Mice
Voting; Waiting for Santa, Clara j
Play Christmas Speakin' in Skaggs !
Skule, Mrs. Reminder's pupils.
Toucher, Cecilia Yorkon; Visitors: I
Mrs. Hill. Elizabeth Adams; Mrs.!
Skaggs. Annie Partridge; Josiali!
Jutl.!, clerk of the Skule hoard, James i
Pupil- Sam Shaw, the stuttering^
hoy, John Morrison; Virgil Vane,
ihe studious liny, Albert Clark; Flo
riidy and Matihly. (tie turns, Alice |
Johnson and Josie Clark; Ole Swan
son, the Swede hoy, Robert Martin- j
R"stlie, the colored boy, Lynes Sew-,
era; Billy Skaggs, Ilia "cry-baby". '
Christinas songs-Mrs. Bernhofor's '
Christinas Time la Cheery
Ringing out Their Chimes.
DANCES ON CHRISTMAS
EVE, NIGHT, GOOD ONES
The-dances given by the Alaskans
in A. B. Hall', Christmas Kve and!
also on Christmas night, were big
features of the holidays. The crowi|
at the Christmas Eve dance was
th3 largest ever attending the an
nual affair. The hall was prettily
decorated with bells, wreaths, green,,
anil n Christmas tree. M. Corn
wrlght, new member of the it. M
Bchicnds Bank's staff, was present d
with a 12 pound turkey.
New Fox trots were played Friday
night including "Where Do You
Work, John,” and li made a big
hit. "Starlight" and "Neath n Silver
Moon” wore two of the popular
waltzes played Carol Beery Davis’
waltz number "Northern Lights" or
chestration which recently arrived,
was played during the evening and
se-ei-il encores were demanded from
tl. - popular number.
( li. 1st mas night the Alaskans
“jingle Bella,” a ncv. cue step proved
on. __ Iks splrksd selections.
75 cents and $1.25 a pair
Juneau-Young Hardware Co,
It it‘s Hardware “WE HAVE IT'
SEE US FOR YOUR—
Loose Leaf Supplies
Printing and Stationery
GEO. M. SIMPKINS £0.
Front Street Phone £44 Tuneau, Alaska
Let us give you an estimate on a Rock Fill for your Water
We are now making a Rock Fill of C.000 yards under the
Standard Oil Wharf at a price which is far cheaper than
The addition of a Mack 2J/2 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’’
MODERN REASONABLE RATES
Dave Housel, prop.
THE ALASKA RAILROAD
throughout the year operates regular passenger and freight train
service from Seward on the Coast to Fairbanks hi the Interior,
and over the Chlckaioon aud Chatanlka branches. During the
winter months there are two passenger trains each way, weekly,
between Seward anil Fairbanks. For timetab' ’ d other in
formation Inquire of any steamship or rallrua or write
Dept, of the Interior
✓ THE ALASKA RA1LRO S )
r (Mt. McKinley Park Roate)
Anchorage :• Alaska
ALASKA MEA1 CL.
Wholesale and Retail Bit -In. *.
PHONE 39 BiSWARD STREET
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