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A New Shipment of Ladies' and Children's Cloaks
j NEW SILK IN POPLIN, MESSAUNE AND CHANGEABLE EFFECTS
Our aim is to have the newest and best that can be bought?and we always have it. Our stock at present is complete in all departments. Before buying look the line over and get our prices
Cor Christmas and everyday use.
In this line we have all colors and qualities.
* no tn *3.75.
To fit. to wear, to satisfy every laily of
all walks of life.
We have priced them at $8.00 to $40.00
LADIES' RAIN COATS
Tho silk cravonettod, wool and cotton
Prices from $6.00 to $35.00.
In this ono lino we have a well se
lected stock and carry all the house
wife requires. PriccB are right.
UNDERWEAR FOR LADIES,
MISSES AND CHILDREN
Wo carry all tho real serviceable and prac
tical makes. We have all prices.
All kinds and makes. Prices from $7.50
set to $315.00 set
Kimonos, dressing saques and bath robes.
, Just received.
ITT r rv r v\ i- - c . ? hills bros.' coffee, paradise crackers and danish butter, fresh fruits ?n a l r-J ?
A Few of Our Grocery Department Features and fresh vegetables arriving on every boat Oregon Apple Cider
Udlra vests and pants. Cotton fleeced
and bleached. 65c garment. $1.25 suit.
MISSES* AND CHILDREN'S
In all the leading models and colors. We
have them in ages from one-half year to
age 14. Prices $1.75 to $12.00.
MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S
A very good selection in little neck pieces
and sets. Priced $3.50 to $10.00
Bon Ton Corsets
$1.00 to $10.00
^ ^oJuneru, Alaska.
Pictorial Review ;
10 cts. and 15 cts.
Wo carry all the new novelties as well as
Lho staples and and the prices are the same
is in large towns.
One yard wide Skinner Batln, $1.25.
A. big variety of patterns to select from.
Call and let us price and show them to you.
ONE PIECE DRESSES
A good line to select from In all the new
models and makes.
Prices from $8.00 to $35.00.
JOIN THE CLUB
Something every man should wear
Beginning Mondav, Nov. 3. I will surface clean and press
one suit of clothes or overcoat?men's only?every week
to club members, and make all minor repairs on same.
Four Suits or Overcoats, per month, $2.50
This offer holds good until Saturday. Nov. 9. Better come
in and sign up. All clothes must be in shop every week or
you will lose the right for that week.
SINGLE SUITS, $1.00
Bettor hurry this is your last chance. All work called for and delivered
Phone 304 Seward Street
j Valentine's Jeweh? Store j
X Keeps Everything Suitable for ?
$ Wedding and Christmas Gifts I
X Front Street Juneau ?
C. W. YOUNG COMPANY
Mining, Fishing, Plumbing
and Building Supplies
Front Street Juneau
I I CHAR1CK (
I ? 3 ? c/ JowoU'r and \
W. R. WILLS general merchandise
fresh seal shipt oysters
Phone 4-9 LUDERF1SK Orange, Lemon and Citron Peel
-i?1?I?'i' l1 !? M1 l"l"i H i 1 1 1 ! 1 1 M 1 M-l- 1"1"I"H"1-1"1-1 1 Mill! M-l-H I
| THE CIRCLE CITY HOTEL j
MRS. M. E. 8ERGMANN, Prop. ;;|
$ HEADQUARTERS for PROSPECTORS AND MINING MEN::
ELECTRIC LIGHTED STEAM HEATED
j third street juneau, alaska;;
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RETURNS FROM LONG
D. Kennedy, Jr., returned to Juneau |
on the Alameda last night after an j
absence of more than a year spent In
the Interior of the British Yukon and
.Mr. Kennedy left for an extended
prospecting trip in May 1911. He
spent the greater part of the summer
and all of the succeeding winter on
the head waters of the Pelly and over
j 011 the Mackenzie river slope. It is
a big country, Mr. Kennedy says, but
he did not And anything that was suf
ficiently interesting to hold him long
er, and when the ice broke in the
spring he followed it down. A tribu
tary of the Pelly, known as the Lap
pie river, has some prospects and a
couple of men are working on it, but
there are only seven or eight men in
the Pelly country.
Mr. Kelly floated down to Circle
and then disembarking struck out for
the Birch Creek diggings. Hero he
worked and prospected for two
months. This country shows up very
good according to Mr. Kennedy, who
says he got fairly good prospects.
Prom Birch ('reek he walked to
Fairbanks and took a Job in a ('hat
ham Creek quartz mine. He says the
quartz mines there are nice little
stringers, small but very rich.
While working here Dan got word
that his parents, who are old pioneers
of Juneau, were ill so he headed for
the coast. He walked from Fair
banks to Chitlna over the summer
trail 324 miles in 10 days; and it took
him six days to walk the 1G0 miles
from Circle to Fairbanks. During his
absence he has traveled over 4,000
miles besides wielding a pick to
It is Mr. Knneddy's intention to re
turn to Birch Creek in the Spring.
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: ^Personal Mention;;
Mrs. Al. White, of Valdez, was a
passenger 011 the Alaineda enroute to
San Francisco. Mrs. White will ac
company her husband to Arkansas
hot springs, for treatment.
Postmaster Earl Hunter will leave 1
tomorrow on a short vacation, dur
ing which ho will visit his mother at
Portland, Ore. He will return in
about three weeks.
E. I). Vant, who has been manager
of the store at Ellamar, arrived last
night on the Alameda to accept a po
sition with the Alaska Supply Com
E. W. Smith, a well-known Fair
banksan, was a passenger south on
the Alameda last night, enroute to
Riverside, Cul., where he will spend
Governor and Mrs. Clark will sail
for Juneau on the Jefferson tonight.
Chas. Goldstein will arrive in Ju
neau tomorrow from Seattle and Port
District Attorney Rustgard is ou his
way home from San Francisco, and
is now in Seattle, which place he will
leave for Juneau on Nov. 14.
Moliin Groneau and wife are booked
as passengers on tho Princess May to
J. E. Georgo, Wm. Prentice and G.
J. F. Holin were passengers on the
Alameda going south yesterday.
Mrs. D. Sunning and Mrs. Dr. Clay
have hooked as passengers on the
Princess May for tonight.
W. O. Carlson of the Taku Canning
and Cold Storage Company went
southward on the Alameda last night.
Wm. i'pencer, the well known min
ing engineer, took passage on the Al
Col. Winn and Milton Winn will be
passengers on the Princess May to
Fred Auer and Peter Ibsen left on
the Dolphin for Seattle yesterday aft
Jas. McCloskey will be a south
bound passenger on the Princess May
tonight. Jim says there are enough
returns into convince him ^he First
division is safe, else he would not
M 3. Harry Malone and daughter
Helen, were passengers on the south
bound Alameda last night. They will
visit in Sound cities for several weeks.
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?: Marine Notes ;;i
? -M tI IIII I I I I II IHI IHI III
Tho Georgia of the Juneau Steam
ship Company is due from Sitka to
morrow and will leave Saturday morn
ing for Skagway..
The fishing boat Highland Queen,
Capt. Knute Knutson, came in from
the banks yesterday with 40 boxes of
fresh halibut. She expects to sail to
morrow for the fishing grounds.
The Dolphin of the Alaska Steam
ship Company sailed south at 5 p. in.
The Alameda, Alaska Steamship
Company's liner, sailed south last
night at 11:30 with passengers and
The C. P. R. liner Princess May is
scheduled to sail south from Juneau
tonight at midnight.
The sailing of the City of Seattle
has been cancelled and the next Pa
cific Coast boat out of Seattle for Ju
neau will be the Spokane on the 17th.
OUT FROM FAIRBANKS.
Among tho passengers on the Ala
meda last night were Falcon Joslin
and Volncy T. Richmond, both en
route from Fairbanks to Seattle.
Xhey were twelve days in making the
trip from Fairbanks to Chitina. Jos
lin is president of the Tanana valley
railroad and Richmond is manager for
the Northern Commercial Co., at
There will bo a certain object in
the Haberdashery 'window from Tues
day evening until Saturday night's
closing time. The first person guess
ing the right object will call at the
Alaska Drug Storo and receive a ten
dollar gold jewel.
L. L. MULLIGAN. 6t.
The Elks' big annual smoker last
night attracted a large crowd; the
hall was comfortably filled by the
membership and invited guests. A
large delegation from Treadwell and
Douglas was in attendance and assist
ed materially In the amusement fea
tures of the entertainment. A upecial
lute ferry carried the visitors home
after the festivities were over.
There was plenty of good cheer in
evidence and liquid refreshments.
A splendid program had been ar
ranged by the committee in charge
which was carried out with prompt
ness and vim. Jim McCloskey was
referee and Billy Garster master of
Monte Snow opened the program
with a song "Moonlight Bay," which
was rendered in his usual good voice.
After the song Franks and Williams,
two juvenile glove artists boxed three
rounds to a draw in a spirited man
Next L. Foreman of Treadwell and
Denny Malloy, of Juneau, donned the
gloves for three rounds which were
fast and furious. Foreman got the
John T. Spickett took the stage and J
rendered In his splendid voice sever
al old time favorites. Jimmle Cham
bers, of Tread well, and Red Kelly, of
the New Orpheum circuit, were in
troduced and gave some classy box
ing of three rounds duration. This
event was called a draw.
Kenneth Osborne, leader of the
high school band, gave a very accept
able trombone solo. Billy Smith, of
Treadwell, sang himself into high
favor. Herbert Manners, of Tread
well, and Roy Nolan, of Indiana,
sparred for three fast rounds, in
which the Hoosler lad lost the de
cision. . 1
Jack Wilson, assisted by the aud- !
ience, sang "Wo Will All Be With j
You When You Tackle Paddy Flynn." 1
M. J. O'Brien's protege, Mr. Patrick !
Casey, recently from Ireland, gavo a \
glimpse of the old sod by dancing 1
a hornpipe. <
Jamison, Guyot, Ferte and Snow ]
sang in quartet and vere enthusias- 1
tically received. Bill-.' Smith was !
again called on the stage and sang \
in good style some of Harry Lauder's 1
It now being the proper moment, ]
11 o'clock, the Elk's rose and sang 1
"Aul Lang Syne." Mr. Forte gave a ,
dialect recltul which was thoroughly
Denny Malloy gave a recitation and
then Dave Housel, of Treadwell, was
introduced. Dave tried to sing and
failed; tried to recite and failed again,
whereupon the friendly attendants
got the hook and lead him from the
Everybody went home declaring it
a very pleasant evening and cherish
ing the hope that the entertainment
might be repeated in the near fu
j McClusky's I
PHONE 9-4 FOR YOUR I
TABLE WINES AND LIQUORS I
JUNEAU LIQUOR COMPANY t
If you want the real thing in
M. J. O'CONNOR
A Perfect Fit or No Sale
NO DEPOSIT REQUIRED
M. J. O'CONNOR DOUGLAS
J. W. DORAN
104 Second St. Juneau, Alaska
I I I t U l-H ? I I I I I t I I I > I I I I ? I
: The Alaska Grill ii
The Beit Appointed
! Place in Town
; Best of Everything Served ! i
i at Moderate Prices ;;
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tained; ready to ojtcrutc
Cost reasonable: efficient and
durable: easily shipped to
remote points: needs no
One patron write*: "Wo are, oilnf
a 3ft-meah Hereon and mllllni; an
a tenure of 10 tona of ore per 24-lu>ur
day with each mill. Considering
horsepower consumed LITTLK GIANT
STAMP MILLS are most rapid crush
ers ever seen: prefer them to any
other stamp mill on market."
Information obtainable by addrena*
lnpr or calling on
Seattle Construction & Dry dock Company
Dept.. Seattle, XT. 8. A.
Now carried in stock. Call
and inspect samples
Alaska Supply Co.
i Juneau Transfer Co. ??
COAL WOOD i:
% Moving Carefully Done ! ?
% harkare Our Lour Suit < ?
? FRONT STREET ;;
? Noxt door to Raymond Co. J ?
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| The Louvre Bar ::
A1 Carlaon, Prop. ? ?
Imported and Domestic ?.
:: LIQUORS AND CIGARS ??
;; RAINIER BEER ON DRAUGHT 11
ii Phone3-3-6 Juneau ??
i-H"!-!-!- 1 1 1 111 111 Ml