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| UNDERWEAR ^ Althena has set a new standard in woawn^s underwear ^ FOR WOMEN MISSES AND CHILDREN ? TO g? It is proving to particular womankind that the unootufortable ^2 S~ features of ordinary knit underwear ? the lack of fit, the imperfect 3HJ vT*~~ confirmation to the body lines ? are no longer necessary ^ -<o ^ ALTHENA IS TKULY TAILORED AND FASHIONED TO PIT ^ S^I The shaping ? the tailoring ? is trot confined to any one part. It gT reaches everywhere. Tho Athena patent fitted seat is the most remarkable advancement over made iu underwear desiguiag. AHheua is sold in all fabrics at no higher prices than you pay for ? ? ZZ ordinary knit underwear, in all the new shapes demanded by the 1^5 g" requirements of fashion. ^3 | B. fl. Behrends Co., Inc. | | 'Phone 5 JUNEAU. ALASKA f LODGE DIRECTORY. K. of P. The North Star Lodge, No. 2, K. of P.. meets every THURSDAY EVENING at 8 o'clock in A. L. CJ. Hi\K V. J. KUBIN, C. C. CHAS. A.HOPP. K. of R. A S. V'nitiuy: Knights invited. Gastineaux Lodge No. 124 F. & A. Lod;r? meets second and fourth Tuesdays of each orontL ? AMES DANIELS. W. M. J. N. STOOD Y. Secy. Alaska Lodge No. *, 1- 0. 0. F, Meets every Wednesday evening in Odd Fellows Hall Visiting brothers always welcome. MONTH BENSON, N. G. MERL F. THOMAS. Bee. Sec'y. Aurora Encampment No. s meets at Odd Fellows' ball first and third Thursdays at S p.m. Brothers of the Royal Purple are cordially Invited. chas. srrras, c. p. HUGH NfcRAE, Scribe. Northern Light RebeScah Lodge No. i meets at Odd Fellows1 hall second and fourth Thursdays. Visitors are cordially iovited. MARIE WEISS, N. G-. GERTRUDE LAUGH LIN. Secretary. Auk Tribe No. 7, Imp. 0. R. n. MEETS EVERY MONDAY EVENING at $ o'clock at Odd Fellows' Hall Visiting: Brothers Invited. CHAS. P. OSTERBEKG, JR., Sachem. FRANCIS CORN WELL. C. of R. Tread well Camp No. 14, A. B. ARCTIC BROTHERS MEET EVERY TUES DAY at 8 p.m. at A. L. U. hall. C. E. BENNETT. Arctic Chief. R. McCORMICK . Arctic Recorder PROFESSIONAL Albert R* Sargeant, M. D. GENERAL PRACTICE Office? O'Connor Building', Third Street Office Hours? 9 a. m. to 12 m.; I p. ra. to 5 p. ni.; 7 p. m. to 9 p. m. Telephones? Office 5-2; Residence 5-2-2 Eye* Tested and Glasses Fitted DR. C C. FINLEY DENTIST Office in the O'Connor Building Third Street Phone 5-2 Open Evenings. Dr. De Piperno R. Hector Regular Physician and Surgeon American, French, Italian and Spanish Authorized to practice in Alaska and Outside Roentgen Rays and Medical Electricity used when needed OFFICE D STREET DOUGLAS, ALASKA Phone 3-? Robert W. Jennings ATTORN EY-AT-LAW LEWIS BUILDING Juneau, - - Alaska The Latest News, irom Reliable .Sources, Concerning the Great North, Condensed. Information for Everybody. The wind blew a house down last week at Ketchikan. Tbi9 year Upper Yukon river boats stuck to it later than ever before. Wbitehor^e must be looking up. A moving picture show has started up there. The cable ship Burnsides is again needed in the North, just at a time when s he is not here. The White Pass & Yukon Company ' is American, with a West Virginia char- j ter and American management. The box reut at the Ketchikan post office has been reduced and the Miner feels that it has won a great victory. R. J. Vining, a commission man at I Fairbanks, is erecting a motion picture house to be known us the Orphenc. Canadian boats are not permitted to ply ou the American Yukon, but Amer i icau boats are free to touch at Daw sen. ; Henry Art recently reached White horse from Burwash Creek, in the Kha | ane district, with fifty ounces -of Sue f i quality gold. Forbes McRae, of S?.n Frau-dsco^ has beeu at the head of a pr.rty for the ;past three years, searching for placer -gol-d : on the Arctic slope. Dr. Alfred Thompson, M. P. fcr tfec j j Yukon, fears that the redistrib^fcroia j now in progress may cost the worth-em : province its representation. The Pacific Coast Steamship Oo. Trill again put the Curacao on tbo South least Alaska run this winter*- the tooal with the unpronounceable name. It is announced tbst the post office on Choimoadeley sxximi wilt fee "Changed I from Sunny Point to tfeo Chomley cam ' nery. The change is operative on and after the first of November. j- That Roosevelt wae responsible fer , shocking moral conditions in Alaska I during his term as Presidect, was the statemeutof Mrs. Helena M. McEvoy, at a political gathering at Seattio. The Big Bonanza Copper mine at j Kennecott has closed down for the present, because of the condition of j the Copper River Ryn which is washed out in several places along the line. When Fred Date, engineer of the Al i aska road commission, and crew finish : work in the Arctic this season,, the Chandlar district will have a road over ; which freight can be hauled from the Yukon to the town of Caro. Lord Beauclero, head of the Boulder Creek Hydraulic Mining Company, op erating a hydraulic mining outfit on Dease Lake at the headwaters of the Stikine, made the perilous passage down the river alone in a crude scow arriving at Wrangell Saturday.? Wran gell Sentinel. i s** *** ^ WE ARE ? | DOUGLAS AGENTS f ?/ FOR * *? P. -I., Examiner, Chronicle, Star, ! | Times and Oregoniati ^ We also carry tin; jj* $ Leading Periodicals 4 iSagaiines j* j J For NICE TABLETS and fr | FINE WRITING PAPER ?? WE ARE IT! ? 1 1 | <f Our Ifcic Of fo * ^ $ Cigars and Tobaccos $ Is the most complete in Alaska ** If ? iMMMMMmMmruiv' *. ru. vnmnmmmmmmmcummamn*m A ? k $ Otrr Candies are Always Fresli! * 5c ? j We carry a fuii fine of Fruit! ? 4^ (During the fruit season) & < 5> ? ? * J" All the LATEST $1.50 BOOKS! J ? Crepe, Tissue and Shrlf Pa^er ? r * ? m\j Of its candidates, the Skagway Alas- j kan? Ball Moc-re to the core? pays: | There is no on* so necessary to Alaska Umt the country can't get along with* ? oat him. If every candidate for oliice in the Territory was wiped off tbe slate , others just us good would rise up to take their place*. A neat little packot of salt, which . has been refined, shows the possibili ties of a salt deposit at Mile _>9 on the j G. P. P. railway. A drill recently ar ; rived here, and it will be taken to the place in question to farther develop j what, seems to b? an important find. Piince Rupert Empire. Montenegrins in Dawspu held a meet- j iuguud wired home, offering to start; immediately if desired to fight the; Turks*, it is expected that 100 will re spond from there, as leadei ? saj thej would sacrifice everything there if j wanted." This probably will be the most remote contingent on the globe to return to the colors. It is the intention of the Fairbanks j commercial club to aid in celebrating New Year's Evo in Fairbanks in an ap propriata manner. Because of the fact that it is impossible to sot oft fireworks during the Fourth cf July,, as it does eot get dark enough, the club decided to set them off. on Now Years live., during the proposed celebration. An Anglo-French syndicate has pui - j chascd the Wonder and Ault, groups and other placers at Nome. J. H.Shaw ?of London is closing the purchase at Victoria. The buyers will ship two stool dredges to Nome in the Spring, fretting them in operation uexit autumn . Rene 555 tie nn e, a French government ouginoer, is exploring a ;;iou?er group o? -Norao claims. Because of the unprecedented in ?crease in the production of copper, Al as'ka^s c-itfooral production in 1911 jumped to $20$$GL0G5 from *16,887,24* in 3:210. Only in the boom years of aud l?(Jv has this mark been ex celled in the mineral production of the j territory. Copper production in 1210 ; was only $5S8?95, while last year it | leaped to f&l ? Several cre<?icaJ positions, more or j loss desirable, are at present going beg- j gin$ in this province. Hoa. Or. Y oung ; fees in ?act no fewer tfaau se^en vacan- j ciea to fill for which there are no candi j <iatesi. These are the posts of resident i saodtcai health practitioners and local medical health officers at Hope, Elko, Port Renfrew, Clayoquot, Alexis Creek, Denmau and Hornby Islands, and Queen Charlotte, says the Prince Ru pert Empire. Henry S. Tibby, of Chignik, came oVer qn the Alameda. He has been op erating a coal mine at his town but has closed down for the season. His Com pany has been hopeful that the Interior Department would finally decide that they were entitled to receive patents for their property, but there has been nothing doing so far. They have, how lover, been permitted to mine and sell a limited quantity of coal, but the com pany is getting tired of the uncertainty ; and if they are not to get patents, feel that they might just as well quit now | as later. ? Cordova Alaskan. The body of E. E. Collins, of Strat too, Colo,, whs found in a cabin on the McMillan river, a branch of the Pelly, which flows into the upper Yukon. He went into the country last August to hunt and trap alone. The body was found a few weeks ago by William A1 croft, .Joseph Greene, of the Dawson j News staff, aud others, who were hunt ing moose. A radiogram received Oct. S at Mare j Island navy yard from the collier Nero, /iow in Alaskan waters, announced the < completion of the wireless station at! Cordova. The station now is in full commission. The Nero will proceed to Kodiak to rebuild the wi-reless station destroyed at the time of the volcano i activity. This work i9 expected to take until some time next month. Albert McKay, a pioneer of the Fu kon country, aged 56 years, was shot and killed by - Harry McWharter, at! Gordon's Landing, on Stewart river, Oct. 9th. McKay approached McVVhar- , ter's cabin in the dark, aud McVVhar- 1 ter's dog set up a howl. McWharter, thinking wolves were approaching, tired in the darkness, the second shot stiik j ing McKay, who died in two hours. The Pacific Coaet Steamship Com pany's freighter Meteor, Capt. William Thompson, sailed from Sulzer for Se- ! attle recently, with a cargo of about 3,100 tons. Included in the shipmeuts ' are 1,590 barrels of whale oil loaded at Whale bay, Baranof island,* 500 tons of marble and 250 tons of fertilizer from Ivillisnoo, fifty tons of copper ore from ; Sulzer aud 42,000 cases of canned sal mon from Rose inlet aud other South j eastern Alaska ports. Steamer Independent, of the Weiding Independent Fisheries Company, reached Seattle recently from the hair- 1 but banks with a catch of nearly 100, 000 pounds. The Independent is the first vessel of the halibut fleet to ar rive for several days and prices are going skyward. The bargo William H. Smith arrived in tow of the Independ ent, bringing a big cargo of canned sal mon and salt fish. The Smith has spent the summer on Frederick sound, South- i eastern Alaska. A Dawson paper says: Mrs. Lillian Hall, wife of James Hall, the sour- j doagh Klondiker, former owner of No. 17 on Eldorado, the claim which pro duced more millions than any other one claim in the Klondike, arrived on the last steamer from the outside. Mrs. Hall is here on a business trip. She came to dispose of the extensive prop erty holdings she and Mr. Hall have in Dawson. They are among the heaviest owners of realty in this city. W. W. Woodward, a prominent min- j ing man from Cook inlet, says the out- \ put of the Susitna, Yentna, Kachatna I and Necochna diggings has been cut in two this past season by too much, water. ? In the past the miners were handi capped by a lack of water -for sluicing, but this year just the opposite prevail- ! ed aud many of the smaller plants were forced to close because the rivers ran brink full all the season and waphed away their strings of boxes and cleaned out their works. Fairbanks, Sep. 2. ? Miss Farthing, the beloved missionary who died at Nenana mission a year ago last spring, is to have a monument erected in her honor on the mission site by the Epis copal church. It will be a concrete shaft eight feet in height and six feet square at the base. The missionary was buried where her labors ended. Dawson. ? The first gold brick from Klondike bearing quartz is on display here. It weighs ninety ounces. The gold is from the Lone Stai quartz prop erties, on Victoria gulch, at the head of Bonanza creek. The Lone Star prop erties have been held many years, and have been opened gradually, and novr are being worked with a small stamp mill which is receiving government aid, voted by the last Yukon council. Although she was expected to reach Bethel, on the Kuskokwim river, Sept. 2, uo word has been received from the power schooner Bender Brothers, which sailed from Seattle August 10. Miuiug men who reached Seattle from the Kus kokwim, via St. Michael, on the steam ship Senator, said that the Beuder Brothers had not arrived at Bethel on September 15, the day they left lor Se attle. In past voyages the vessel has reached Bethel from Seattle in fourteen days, and she is now twenty-seven days out of Seattle. The Bender Brothers has a big cargo and twelve passengers. She may have been delayed by heavy weather. Capt. Louis Kuailisch is her master. Dawson, Sept. 14? The output of the Koyokuk country this year will reach in round numbers $230,000, says How ard Turner, auditor for the N. C. He says: UI was up the Koyokuk as far as Bettles, the last point at which the N. C. has a post. The output of the dis trict will probably be about $230,000. To this might be added the Red Moun; tain or Hughes creek district, which will yield 825,000 to S30,000. "About 350 men are in the country. None is broke. Everyone has a little something. Only about twelve women in the coun try. Wiseman is the real town. One gasoline scow was used with success above Bettles this year, and another is being taken in this falL Dr. Alfred H. Brooks and the mem bers of the Alaska railway commission, while en route to the Matanuska coal fields, were guests at a banquet at Xeru Creek on the Alaska Northern Railway that was composed exclusively of Alas kan prodacts, even to the wines. There were eight kinds of vegetables, ail grown in the garden at the Kern Creek depot. Oysters were taken from Turn again Arm, brook trout caught in Kern creek and King Salmon taken from Tarnagain Arm. The meat courses con sisted of moose, mountain sheep, ptar migan, grouse, wild ducks, mountain goat. Wild raspberries and blueberries furnished the fruits, and currant and huckleberry wine rounded out the af fair. Dr. Brooks said it set a new rec ord in Alaskan dinners and went to show the natural resources of the coun try, and he offered the prediction that with adequate transportation Alaska would lead North Amerifca as a pro ductive community.