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The daily Alaskan. [volume] (Skagway, Alaska) 1904-1924, May 13, 1922, Image 2

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L S. KELLER Publisher .... ESTABLISHED 1898
Oldest Dally la Alaska ..... Official City Paper
Admitted as Second-class mail matter as a Daily newspaper July 3,
1898. and entered as Second-class mail matter, as a trl-weekly August 26,
1920. according to the postal requirements
The Dally Alaskan Marges for all publications not solicited, wuich
ini ludaa all notices, on.er than churches, or charitable societies.
(if INSCRIPTION RATES
'n<- n.,>ntb by mall $ 76
)ne month by carrier
1.00
fbree mouths by mail
Six months by mail,
•ne y«ar by mall..
4.50
9.00
hatmrlpiluiu and Advertlsmt'Uls Received by
3ennett New* Company W'bltebors®, Y.T.
u W. Uldeon... Carcrost. Y.T.
£ L. Pitman Atllo. B.C.
MOTHKlfS DAY
Sunday, May 14(h, is Mother's Day. "Each of us will find his way in
to his otru memory held and wandering in and out along the pathway of
the past, will gather forget-me-nots and heartsease for a hoquet. What
an aruiful of Bowers, with nectar sweet as that in the cups of rosebuds und
w.th fragrance outmatching Arabic gardens! You may go where-you like
along these roads of memory, into the orchard, or meadow, or the wood
land: but go stra ght to mother, whose ions; absence to some makes the
world a lonesome place after all the years. Let her speak your name once,
more, may you feel again the tender touch of her caress."
Mother's Pay was founded, nationally, bv Miss Anna Jarvls of Phila
delphia In 1914. at her requ- -it. the Hou. J Thomas Hetlin introduced in
fo •' e House of representatives a joint resolution to the effect that the
{'resident of t e United States should designate by annual proclamation t ie
second Sunday in May as Mot! er's Day and should request the display of
the American flag on all government buildings, homes and other suitable
places. At that time President Woodrow Wilson issued a proclamation on
May 9th. 1914. establishing this day fur the I'uited States.
There is no honor so riciilv deserved, and no tribute vhich should be
so willingly offered as t at which every son and daughter should accord to
the one whom we lovingly call, "The Best Mother Who Ever Lived."
THAT OTHER BKIIH.K.- -Last evening we went up to look at it. We look
ed .it it from above, then climbed do wn and looked at it from below. We
inspected the new o'er which ' as just been completed, and the old pier
wh . !i has been reinforced «. i. a heavy deep nosing where last years wa
ter dug underneath it. We noted t..e foresight displayed in the construc
tion of the pier, the levelling up of the bridge, aud the trussing which will
n.ake possible the taking out of two old bents, so I lie water can go Btralgllt
thru, w ■ i.it making a whirlpool under t le br dge. These two p.ers prac
tically insure for a!l future time the two trussed ections of the bridg'i.
Then we climbed up on the bridge. loo<i"d up tie river and then down
the river. Sometime wi.eu you are there do that. You will notice the
rid-e running about m dwav of the river bed. .Vow. the river flows to the
west of that rid-e If i igh w iter comes .tnd a tree or some other obstruc
tion deflects the river to ti e ea>t side tl town will be in great danger of
a Hoed. And if once the r.w-r breaks over, the people who decry spending
a little money on tiiat bridge, will ave a bill to s-ttle beside which the cost
cf the brid-e will bv trill.-, W at is now needed is consideration of
httildiug a third pier, th - one to he placed about the same distance from
the last one aud on the eas. s de of it. If placed at ail angle of about 30
degrees northeast a3 the brid ;e stands, it would catch the current of the
river and deflect it to the Rest where tne river is now running and thus
save the town the danger of a flood.
The bridge nuuld have gone out lust year if Mr Nye. Mr. Clark aud Mr.
Seemau had not paid the cost of brushing the bank so as to deflect the cur
rent. and reinforced the bridge Witlt heavy timbers. These same men guar
anteed to see that the labor »as furnisl ed far the construction of the new
pier if the town would furnish t e n.aterlal. The council voted $400 for
the material, and the council seldom spends that amount to as good ad
vantage. Mr. Nye has superintended 'he work and the job is creditable to
him and to the town. But it is unfair to compel these men to pay $400
out of their pockets for labor for th.s work. There are 15 automobiles in
the town which would be of almost no use except for that bridge, several
of the owners of these machines have recognized the value of the work
done and have agreed to heip out with t! e expense, others no doubt will do
so. others without machines have ex- pressed themselves as willing to con
tribute. This is the kind of sp rit that n-akes for progress and commun
ity improvement. Bear in mind that every improvement in the town re
jects credit upon you as a resident, and should receive your active and
helpful cooperation.
A lighted match, cigar or cigarette butt, carelessly thrown to one side
in the woods, may start a iorest tire which requires days of hadr work and
taousands of dollars to control.
PROHIBITION BEING
K.MIHUK1I IN ALASKA
Washington —Governor Scott C.
Bone reported in person to Commis
sioner Haynes successful admiu.stra
tion of the ISth amendment in Al
aska. turough concerted cooperation
between Director John B. Marshall, j
customs officials, t'.e courts, U. S. i
marshals and police authorities gen
erally.
"Public sentiment in Alaska is
splendid." said Governor Boue, "as
indicated by the American Legion
post at Ketchikan adopting a strong
resolution in favor of strict enforce
ment. and a similar resolution by
the Elks at Juneau. The smuggling
problem across the Canadian border,
with the helpful cooperation on the
part of British Columbia officials,
promises early solution."
Subscribe lor the Daily Alaskan i
wXE COl.LEOE MAX
KILLS ANOTHER
Stillwater, Okla., May 12.—Beck
ham Cobl>. twenty-three years old
of Birmingham, Alabama, a student
in the Oklahoma Agricultural and
Mechanical College, was shot and
killed on the college campus by
Earle (lot don of Miami, Okla. The
latter is twenty-five years of age. He
was arrested soon after the killing
took place.
.STRIKERS ISLAMKI)
FOR MIXE DISASTER
Pittsburg. May 12.—The Peterman
mine near this city was blown up
with dynamite yesterday. The ex
plosion threw rocks a quarter of a
mile from the mine. The explosion
is blamed on the sympathizers of the
sulking tinners.
AUNT GLORY'S TEST
S By MOLLIE MATHER §
Cupyrgtu.. iirsz, rt min;a .s'«w»p*ytr Onion I
"My dear," said Hlldegard's mother, I
"Benny Travera 1m a nice boy, but
if be ever Intends to make anything
of himself, he had better begin now.
Atid If I were you, I'd wait, before lie- 1
stowing too much of my friendship,
until he showed some promise of mak
ing that start. Aud—"
"Ben," remarked that young man's
mother, "what In the world do you j
llnd to admire in that Hlldegard Kane?
She doesn't move In your sister's
circle, you know, and both your fa
ther and I would be pleased, If you'd
• confine your attentions there."
So the trouble began: Hlldegard
and Benny, seated on a mossy green
bank, discussed cordially tlielr elders'
objections.
"What mother wants," said Ben, "Is
for me to marry a social success. I
haven't been blind to my sister
Jane's game, either. Tills Is the third
time she's had that Barlow girl to
visit us, and I'm supposed to chauffeur
her all over every time she comes. But
I'll marry the girl I want, and that's
you. Hilduh."
His companion nodded pleasantly, j
"And mother evinces old-fashioned
Ideas about manly ambition, and lie
Ing settled In business," she remarked.
"I know all the time that she Is fairly
throwing Jack Balcome at my head;
Just because his mother happens to
be my mother's best friend, and Jack
Is doing well In his uncle's law office,
j Even If you have no particular ambt- ,
' tlon at present. Benny dear, you do
I m«Ke a jony companion. miu j uu nun i
' have to worry about making money
Ifor some time, do you?" •
"Not while dud has his pile," Ben
comfortably replied. Then he bent
over and kissed Hildegard.
•*1—don't quite want you to do that
yet." she said doubtfully.
"But we are engaged, aren't we?"
he asked In an Injured tone.
The gtrl considered. "Well, mavbe
we'll call It that." she agreed, "be- j
tween ourselves."
"In the meantime," the young man
hegau eagerly, "you will let me take
you around occasionally, won't you
Hildah? And perhaps we might go
for our week ends, out to your Auut i
Glory's farm." I
Hildegard beamed admiringly.
"You do think of the nicest things."
she said. "Always I have told Aui't
Glory all my secrets, and she doesu't '
boss or irritate me like mother."
Her young lover arose and gave her
his hand. I
"It makes me darn mud to have peo
ple trying to run me." lie said hilly.
1 "Mother's objecting will only make uie
I see more of you than ever. We will
surprise them all. sweetheart, one of
I these days." • • . •• .1
j "We will," smiled Hildegard demure
I iy. She walked ou. smiling. Ills arm
! about her.
iAuut Glory listened earnestly to her
niece's confidence.
I "Of course, if you are both sure that
! you love each other, all will come '
I right," she suld. "But sometlmes«we
| make mistakes. There was a young
| man that I knew In my youth, and 1
I had not known him lung, when 1 was
| quite certain that I could not live
j without him. So I cast aside a faith- |
I ful love of years—and afterward
i found that my new fancy had been
I an llluslou. We have to be with peii
I pie a good deal, sometimes," sighed j
Aunt Glory, "In order to know, uot I
only them, but ourselves. l>o you
think that your mother would allow
you and Mr. Travera to spend a week I
with tn« on the farm?"
"1 am certain she would not."
mourned Hildegard; "she things I see
too much of Beutiy now."
"Perhaps," considered Aunt Glory. |
"she might be in favor of the Idea if
I made a house party of It, and invite
your friend Jack, as well. And—why
not have the desired Miss Barlow 1
to make up the four?"
Hildegard laughed. "You are the
wisest rtiingalie exclaimed. "or.
course mother will be fairly eager If I
Jack is to be there."
Aunt Glory's farmhouse was a pic- |
turesque place, and lu amusements 1
j were many.
I "Regular country club enter! alu- '
i meut." Benny described It; while the '
[ Intolerant Miss Harlow warmed into 1
1 good nature. Hlldegard, from her ac- i
J cepted place at Ben's side lu the
I veranda or garden, watched with uuac- |
1 couutable Impatience, Betty Barlow's
I enjoyment of Jack Demlng"s play.
They made a good pair at tennis,
J and one evening, as she played absent- .
i ly upon the piano, for Ben's amuse
; rnent, she was piqued to find that he
bad fallen asleep In his chair.
I Hlldegard's mother at the end of
I the week received a letter; after read
ing the tirst sentence she turned,
white-faced, to her husband.
"It's from Hlldiih," she said weakly;
"she Is engaged." -
Theu she cried, "Why, the- child
says that she loves Jack, that they
only found out how much they cared
for each other away out there In the
country.
" 'We were always happy Just to be
near each other," Hlldah says."
I "What," father asked succinctly,
-about that Travels fellow she was
so fond of?"
"I'll read you Hlldah'g own words,"
the mother said: " 'As for Ben and j
me, we bored each other to death; I j
never knew that his society was so
tiresome. Anyway, Betty Barlow Is '
mule Ben's kind.'" \ I
ALASKAN' MAYOR BUNS
AMUCK IX SEATTLJi
Seattle, May 12.—Considered as
a subject fit tor tlie insane asylum
tiud held in the county Ju l for tweu
ty-four hours, Doctor Frank Boyle,
a former mayor of Valdez, was fin
ally identified by Deputy United
States Marshal E. D. Stevens. Boyle
was found wandering on the water
front Wednesday afternoon in a
dazed condition and was taken to
tl.e jail by the officials. There was
nothing on, hlrf person by which he
could bo identified. He had twen
ty-five cents on his person, yet It was
said he had plenty of money when
he left Valdez. Stevens believes that
Boyle had been drugged and robbed.
CHILE AND l'ERU
TO BE FRIENDS
Washington, May 12.—The first
step toward the resumption of dip
lomatic relations between Chile and
Peru was taken today. The break
in their relations came' of the dis
pute in the Tucna-nrica section of
country twelve years ago.
The Peruvian ambassador, Senor
l'ezet, called on Senor Mathieu, the
Chilean ambassador, and the two
went together to the state depart
ment to have a conference with Sec
retary Hughes.
TO PROPOSE LAND
DISARMAMENT
Genoa, May 12.—Lloyd George an
nounced in the conference today that
he had reached the decision where
he' would propose to the conference
a fen year military non-aggression
truce for all Europe, this truce to
be based on the existing frontiers
The Genoa conference praticipants
will be asked to become parties to
this pan-European pact, regardless
of the Russian muddle.
TO SMASH (JANG TERRORISM
Chicago. May II.—Chicago civic
organizations are interested in the
recent indictment of the eight Chi
cago, labor leaden*. These organ
izations see In the Indictments and
the state's attorney's threat to use
against these men the law invoked
thirty-six years ago to obtain a con
viction of the Haymarket rioters
when so many policemen and civil
ians were killed, an attempt to deal
a Smashing blow to gang terrorism.
LOPP MAY XOT MOVE
OFFirE TO JCNEAP
It was recently stated by C. W.
Hawkesworth, superintendent of the
government schools In Southeastern
Alaska, that he has received no In
formation from Mr. Lopp. chief of
the bureau of education, department
of Alaska, in regard to the removal
of the bureau headqu&rte'rs to Ju
neau. According to Mr. Hawkes
worth, the proposed change in head
quarters is rather improbable, as the
department of education's ship Box
er must necessarily outfit at Seattle
for Its trip Into the Arctic each sum
mer add as most of the department's
activities are in the far north, super
vision of the schools can be handled
most easily from Seattle.—Stroller's
Weekly.
CUTTER BEAR OFF FOR NOME
Seattle, May 10.—The revenue
cutter Bear will sail this week end
for Nome via Dutch Harbor. Cap
tain Thomas A. Ross is a passenger
on the Bear. He is to take charge
of the Nome coast guard station.
R«b«crlb» for tb» Dally Aiaakaa
• PROFESSIONAL CARDS •
• ••••••••••
\V. B. STOUT
Attorney at Law
Practice in all courts
In Territory of Alaska
HAINES ALASKA
DR. L. S. KELLER
| Dentist
Most Modern Methods
Office Hours: 9-12 a. m.—1-fl p. m
Fifth Avenue — Next
Door to Dally Alaskan
SKAGWAY ALASKA
NOTICE
When you want anything moved
Trunks. Baggage or anything else
Call up the Jobn Wllliami, U. S
Transfer Co. Also wood. 18 Inen.
delivered $4 50. and coal, per ton
delivered, $16.50. Phone 56.
, ^ouiefeLYggjEVEs CATARRH <
OF THE
BLADDER
AND ALL
DISCHARGES
$ SAFE * strassra.
J Each Cap- /—>
heanUie(mIDY
name *«r y"
* of counterfoil*
8KAC.WAT
FRATERNAL ORDERS
I Camp Skajjway No. 1
I Jiljlmwu mr> aecond and
1Aa-J fourth Tueaday eira)n|
i at 8:80 o'clock. VMt*
' Injj brothers cordla/ly welcom*.
J. M. Keller, L. H. Keller,
Arctic Recorder. Arctic' Chief
B.'P.'O."ELKS, Skaff
vijr UdJl*, Bio. 431, II.
P. O. Elk*, meets ererj
Thursday at 8 p. m.
Visiting brother* cor
aia.IlJ" welcome.
iJAft MeDOS'ALD, E. R.
P. J. VANDEWALL, Secretary.
F. & A. M.
Whit* Faas Lodge F. * A.
M. No. 1X8, nicetii 2nd and
4th Saturday evening* of
each mtmth at 8 o'clock.
YUiting Brethren are wel
come.
F. J. van <ie wan, w.
T. J. Standlah, Secretary.
FratersaJ Order of
Eaglfea
SWutrwaj Aerie, No. 25,
Fraternal Order of
Eagles, meet the first
and third Wednesday ntgni 01 earn
month at their hall on Fifth Ave
nue. Visiting brother* cordially In
vited to attend.
C. H. ROGERS, W. P.
J. M. Grlesbach, Sec'y.
Naomi Chapter Jfo. 9
3. K. 8., meets In Ma
Kinlc hall, ttrst and
Lhird Friday of each
month, at 8 o'clock.
Visiting members welcome,
POLLY WEBSTER
Worthy Matron
Fanny Speer, Secretary.
Joctor Prescribes
D.D.D. for Banker
Write to H. J. Bowera. Caihier Riret National
Baak. Tracy City, Teon. .
"The worst c*«r of Ermm I he'"-™
anyone *>cr «\perie!ier<i ^ aetUd
me wild. Sent for mjr doctor. He rec
ommended Tkrm Dt. Marrekmi relitf
from the »ery flrit apptiraHm,
An rone tuffenn* from «kin trouble—mild or
severe—should inveatirate at once the merit*
of D D D. Try It today We euannte* tha
6r»t bottle. Wc. «ac and *!■»•
D.D.O.
mi Lodon for Skin Disease
KELLER BROS. DRUG CO.
Skagwaj IMstrtbutom
MaKe This Your 1922 Slogan
" Try The Home Market First"
As a Northerner, a Ptoneer. an Upbuilder of Alaska, you ars
peeved every time you hear of the appointment of a "carpetbagger"
to fill one of the political offices of the territory, because yo« know
that there are capable and efficient men living in the territory who
could fill the offices with perfect satisfaction, who are helping to
build up the territory and make It a worth while place In which to
live.
Is Is a parallel case when Northerners send their money out
side for supplies that may be bought right here at home and give
better satisfaction than the "carpetbagger" stuff Imported from th«
States.
Is It not a fact that we are all working to bnild np the North
to make it a worth-while place In which to live, and by "trying your
home market first" you are strengthening the foundation for that
building?
Here's A Suggestion For A Starter
TRY THE ALASKAN'S JOB PRINTING DEPARTMENT FIRST. IT IS EQUIPPED
WITH MODERN MACHINERY AND MATERIAL, AND EFFICIENT
ARTISANS ARE IN CHARGE OF THE WORK

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