By Ronald J. Benice
This reference paintings lists and describes all recognized tokens (privately issued substitutes for cash) used from the Eighteen Nineties gold rush via 1959, whilst Alaska won statehood. New to this variation are tokens from the Yukon Territory, with wide assurance of Yukon tokens via 1989. Entries describe person tokens, are prepared alphabetically, and are divided into seven sections: conventional Alaska Tokens, Alaska Transportation Tokens, Alaska meals Stamp swap Tokens, Alaska legal Tokens, steel id Chits, Yukon Territory steel Tokens 1897-1945, and Yukon Territory Plastic Tokens 1946-1989. for every token, details comprises the provider, a actual and old description, and present price.
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Additional resources for Alaska and Yukon Tokens: Private Coins of the Territories, 3d ed.
Alaska Paciﬁc Fisheries Salmon cannery, 1912–1925. 00 1. Traditional Alaska A. 25¢ B. 00 Circle 1. Collins & Strait, 1898, Alaska (no city name) David Collins and Ebenezer Smith Strait, general store and auction house, 1898. Business was in Dawson 1901 –1902. A. 10¢ B. 25¢ C. 00 2. Cooper and Eaton, Circle City (no state name) A. 00 3. Eagle Saloon A. 00 40 Cleary 1. Traditional Alaska Cleary 1. Fritz (no city name) Fritz Welch, circa 1905. See number 5 below and Chatanika 1 and 4. A. 00 2. at Pioneer (no city name) Attribution tentative.
Masonic Penny A. Aug. 29, 1930 and One Penny on obverse only, copper, round, 32mm B. No date, One Penny also on reverse, copper, round, 31mm C. 00 48 Cordova 1. Traditional Alaska 25. The Mint Saloon, 1909–1917, Thomas Davis. A. 00 26. Model Dispensary Otto Wahrer, saloon, 1938. A. 00 Fantasy restrikes on various planchets with different reverses have been made. 27. Northern Club Cigars and beverages, Marcus Thompson, 1930; E. W. Butler not found. A. 121 ⁄ 2¢ E. W. Butler, aluminum, octagonal, 23mm, R8 B.
Only the round 5¢ brass tokens are legitimate. 2. Columbia River Packers Association (no place name) In Dillingham in 1938. Books of $5 in coupons were printed in the 1910s with Astoria, Oregon, on the signature page. Since there is no place name on the coupons and the issuer operated in many places outside Alaska, the attribution is speculative. A. B. C. D. E. F. 00 3. Fisherman’s Co-op Trading Company General store and liquor, 1944–1959+. Issued in books of $10 and $25. A. 5¢ B. 10¢ C. 25¢ yellow cardboard, 24 × 51mm I.
Alaska and Yukon Tokens: Private Coins of the Territories, 3d ed. by Ronald J. Benice