Newspaper Page Text
®hc ©ailvj ^iaska NO. 110. TWENTY-FIFTH YEAR SKAGWAY, *t.ABKA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1023 PRICE TUN CENTS Berlin. Not. 1.—Former Emperor William is having a diadem made for, the new bride. The diadem is being | made in Berlin, and is for Princess Hermiene, who is soon to become Mrs. William Hohen*cllern. The The diadem is to be a gorgeous r.f fair made from the crown jewels: it will be composed of seven hundred diamonds, the smallest of which will be half a karat and many of which will be of many karats size. It is es timated the piece will be worth eight million marks. MRS. CARLETON CONFESSED LOVE Los Angeles. Nov. 1.—Mrs. Mar garet Carleton, who Is supposed to l ave murdered Reverend Leonard Cbristler. and later killed herself In his home at Havre. Montana, had confessed her love for Chrlstler to her husband. Frank Carleton, the husband of Mrs. Carleton was former Judge of the district court ut Havre, and in a sworn statement declared that the confession of his wife's love had been made to him. PEACE TREATY MI ST CONSIDER VMTED STATES Washington. Nov. 2.—This gov ernment hui served notice on Great Britain. France end Italy that its in terests mus: be conserved in tne pro posed treaty of peace with Turkey. I» a memorandum sent to the allied cap iials '.he S'a e Depa'rtnicnt declared that it does not regard the interests of the I'nited States entitle*' to less j consideration than «noae -if auy oth cr power, nor Is this govtrnu'ent dis-, posed to rellngulsh its rights fori commercial opportunity. PASSENGER TRAIN CRl'SHES CARNIVAL TRAIN New Orleans. Nov. 1.—The South-' eru Pacific passenger train crashed j Into the rear end of the Worthnian Carnival Company train yesterday, near Adeline. La. Five were killed aud a number injured in the colli sion. TO REQUIRE MEDICAL CERTIFICATE FOR M ARRIAGE J Chicago. Nov. 2.—The Chicago di ocese of the Episcopal church has taken an advance step in its resolu tion to require a medical certificate from all members of the Episcopal church who marry in Chicago. This | action was taken at a meeting of the rectors of the diocese yesterday. NOTED JESUIT PRIEST IS DEAD London. Nov. 2.—Father Bernard Vaughan, one of tf>^ most prominent Jesuit priests in the world, and brother of the late Cardinal Vaugh an died here yesterday. EMPIRE FACING TERfilBLECRISIS Brlin, Nov. 1.—The German peo ple are lacking the necessary food and coal and because of this are confronting a terrible winter of cold and hunger. Her attempt to make German economies until sick unto death to produce the greatest possi ble results, have satisfied neither her creditors nor debtors. This was the substance of the first address mado by President Ebert at the first session of the Reparations Commit tee which is meeting in Berlin. PIONEER DfWESI TAKES OWH LIFE Seattle, Nov. 1.—Gecrge Boos, a pioneer of the west and a polltlan uf note, committed suicide last even ing. Boos was dying of cancer and became despondent to the point of dispair. He was formerly associat ed with Russel B. Harrison, son of former Presided Harrison In tho publishing of the Montana Journal in Helena. Lately he has been em ployed by the P. S. Lang Stove Man ufacturing Company. ^ ARREST PROSECUTOR OF SHERIFF STARWICH Seattle, Nov. 2.—C. E. Nestoan mor, of Auburn, Wash., has been ar rested. He Is the man who caused :he warrant to be issued for Sber ,ff Matt Starwich. He is charged in :he warrant for his arrest, with mali cious prosecution In filing the cbarg js of perjury against Sheriff Star ft-lch. 11KS. CARLETON Bl'RIED AT HELENA Helena. Nov. 2.—The body ' of Mrs. Carleton was brought to this :ity from Havre. Burial will take place here. EX-PREMIER SICK STOPS SPEAKING TOUR London, Nov. 2.—Lloyd George has been compelled on account of illness to abandon his speaking tour it Bristol today. KERMIT ROOSEVELT ON WORLD TOUR Vancouver, B. C„ rfoc. 2.—Kermlt Roosevelt, arrived in this city yester day. He is headed for the Orient on a trip around the world. TORNADO SWEEPS MISSOURI Webb City, Mo., Vov. 2.—A severe tornado went through this city and and killed four people. Spend What You Don't Save Moat people figure out their expenses and then try to save what they don't spend. A better system is to lay aside a certain Gum each month, say*ten or twenty per cent, of your salary, and then upend what you don't aave. Once having established the system, stick to it. — i.mm Andrew Carnegie said: "The best way to accumulate money is to resolutely save and bank a fixed portion of your income,-no matter how small the amount." Bank ®ff Rflaiskffl S&AQWAY, ALASKA GENERAL FACES FIRIHGSQUAD El Paso, Nov. 2.—Short shrift was made of General Francisco Mur gula, the rebel leader after his cap , ture by the Federal forces. At nine o'clock yesterday mornng he faced a tiring squad, according to a tele gram from Mexico City, received by I the Customs House at Jaurez. He l has been leading rebel bandits since j Carranza was desposed and slain. i I ARCH ENEMY OF OIIREGON CAUGHT Mexico City, Nov, 2.—General Francisco Murgula, the arch enemy "of President Obregon for many years, and one of the men who took part in the tight that brought about the death of former President Car ranza, has fallen s captive to the activity -of tho Federal troops. i FRENCH DEBT TO U. S. IN ABEYANCE Paris, Nov. 1.—The Trench gov ernment is Inclined to regard the French debt to the United States as lying in abeyance until such time as some definite development in the reparation problem has been reached. STEAMSHIP Bl'RNSIDE TO REPAIR CABLE Seattle, Nov. 2.—The repair ship Burnside sailed from Seattle this af ternoon. She will repair the cable which is broken at n point about one hundred and fifty miles north of Se attle. FORMER AMBASSADOR PASSES DIVIDE Richmond, Va., Nov. 2.—Thomas Nelson Page, former United States known as ;'.n author and publisher, died at the home of relathes In Han over county yesterday. < ATLIN MIXERS ENCOURAGED Tom Kirkland of Atlln, who is heavily interested In the Kirkland group of mines is ou his way to the outside for the winter. He will re turn In the spring to resume opera tions in the mines. The Kirkland group of claims is adjoining the fam ous Engineer Mine, and this group of claims are showing up well as de velopment progresses. Mr. Kirkland, in speaking of the article on the Atlln Silver-Lead Mine in the last issue of the Alaskan, said he thought we did not go far enough in our statements regarding the en couraging outlook In that district. One statement in the article might be misunderstood, that relating to the cost of producing a ton of ore. The cost of production was given ts $70—that must be taken to include the total cost from the time It is min ed until the ore is extracted at the smelter turned into cosh. If tak en in that sense, the statement is correct, otherwise it gives a wrong impression. The placer mines in that district did well this summer and while en gineers are slow to give out infor mation, It is well knowu that the Mc Kay, brothers, acd Mr. George, who have been examining the Engineer mine for their principals, took out a ton of sampling ore when they went j south. The results from this ton of ore will undoubtedly have a bearing on the purchase or operation of the En gineer mine, by the men who are back of these engineers. If this big mine opens up again, it will be oper ated on a larger scale than at any j time heretofore, an£ will help all the miners iu the Atlin district. Word has just been received that i^e Harbor Boat Fornance will leave Skagway for Fort Seward tomorrow evening at 6.30. Admission at the dance will be on limitation only. POLL! 10 BE HIGH IAN Sitka, Alaska, Nov. 2.—From re ports, which are being gathered by the Polley Campaign Committee, from all over the First Division it appears that the Republican Candi date for the Legislature from Sitka Ib to lead the ticket in the November ©lection this year. This is a Repub lican year and the 'Injunction Is to vote the ticket straight. ATTACK FASCISTI; TWELVE ARE DEAD Rome, Not. 1.—Twelve are dead as a result of attacss made on the Fascist! yesterday. Snippers flred from windows while the FasciBti from Abruzzl were crossing through the workmen's quarters through which they were entering the city. Four fell dead from shots. BANDIT LOOT TOWN CARRY OFF MISSIONARIES Shanghai, Nov. 1.—The bandit army of Shangthaisson In the prov ince of Honan. The bandits carried oft H. E. Ledgard of the China In-j land Mission and several other mis sionary workers. ARMISTICE DAY NOT A HOLIDAY Washington, Nov. 2.—President Harding hos concluded to refrain from proclaiming November 11, Ar mistice Day, a legal holiday. The1 President inclines to the bel'ef that! the country is acquiring too many holidays. BAVARIA IN DANGER OF FASCIST! Munich, Germany, Nov. 2.—Gen eral Ludendorff in a statement last night asserted that Bavaria is es pecially subject to infection from the Fascist! movement, which has overturned the government in Italy. FEDERAL RESERVE HAS . HALF BILLION GOLD Chicago, Nov. 2.—The Federal Re serve bank has hoarded in Its vaults a gold reserve of a half a billion dol lars. FOl'R DAY BATTLE IX MEXICO El Paso, Nov. 1.—The rebels, headed by Porfiro Rublo. sustained a four day battle with the regulars near Pacuca, in Hidalgo, Mexico. The losses on both sides were very heavy. MRS. WARREN HARDING RECOVERING FROM RELAPSE Washington, Nov. 2.—Mrs. War ron G. Harding, wife of the Presi dent, is recovering from t> relapse which she suffered several i'.ay3 ago. SPOKANE AT MIDNIGHT The S.S. Spokane Is expected to reach Skagway about midnight. She has but little freight so that she will not be in port longer than an hour or so. Her heavy freight cargo for the Fort has held her at Haines all afternoon and evening. PRIXCESS MARY The Princess Mary is expected to arrive in Skagway Saturday morn ing and will leave for the South as soot^ as freight is discharged, which may be as early as noon. Tonight at the Broadway will be a repetition of Tuesday's picture. See Gladys Walton. , Rome, Nov. 1.—A new cabinet, | under Benito Mussolini, the leader of the Fascisti, has been formed. The new officers assumed office yesterday and a general election is to follow I the change in government. It is e.\-| pected that the Fascisti parly will gtin a number of votes in the new, parliament to be elected. In the formation of the new cabi net, Mussolini becomes both the President of tho cabinet and Minis ter of the Interior and Minister of Foreign Affairs, with General Arma do Diaz aB Minister of War. BOOZE BILL BIG BOOSTER Victoria, B. C., Nov. 2.—British Columbian municipalities will pro tit by the sale of boose In that prov ince to the extent of seven million three hundred thousand dollars, as their share In the profits derived from the government sale of liquor in the Province. This is the report for the last fiscal year, according to an announcement in the legislature of the Province. HARDING OFF TO AID CUBAN FINANCES Washington, Nov. 2.—W. P. G. Harding, former Governor of the Federal Reserve Board, left this city today on his way to Cuba. He has been commissioned to go to Cuba to assist in the reorganization of the finances of the Cuban Republic. SERBS AND ITALIANS FIGHTING ON FRONTIER London, Nov. 2.—Fighting has broken out on the Serbian-Italian frontier as a result of the Fascisti triumph in Italy. According to a despatch from Belgrade, great ex-j cltement prevails in Serbia as a re sult of the Fascisti coup. The news papers of Serbia are discussing the' possibility of war between the two I countries. CINE II LIMELIGHT Winter, Pa., Nov. 1.—The Hyland investigation commltte« is taking ev idence in the coal Industry. Mrs. Harry Beal in her testimony, stated that "my husband nas worked sev eral years (or the company, and every two weeks on pay day, he drew $1, in cash, the rest of his pay was deducted for groceries and oth er articles bought at the Company store. Mrs. Beal is the mother of six and added to her testimony that $1 in cash usually went for medi cine or to pay the doctor. FASCIST! INVADE HOMES OP LEADERS Rome, Nov. 1.—oroups of the Fasclsti were emboldened today and invaded the homes of former leaders of the state. They Invaded the homes of former Premier Nittl; Count Valnl, a deputy; Nicola and Bombach, communists, and Lacriold and Arturo, socialists, the latter a former minister. Socialistic litera ture and other pamphlets were con fiscated. GOVERNMENT AFTER BIG BOOTLEGGERS Cleveland, 0., Nov. 1.—The gov ernment prosecutor in the case of Louis and Abraham Auerbach, who are on trial for conspiracy to vio late the prohibition law, stated that the defendants withdrew eighty thousand gallons of alcohol, osten sibly for the manufacture of toilet preparations and sold It to bootleg gers. The sales of these bootleggers In one year totalled fifteen million dollars. BRITISHER RESIGNS AS AMBASSADOR Paris, Nov. 1.—Lord Harding has resigned his post as Ambassador of Britain to France. DEATH MARK ON CONSTANTINE Berlin, Nov. 2.—King Constantine has only a short time to live. Spec ialists, whom he has consulted, dis closed the ffcet that the former king of Greece is a victim of kidney dis ease and can live but a short time. The White Pass & Yukon Route The Gateway Route to Yukon Territory, Atlin and Interior Alaska Semi-Weekly Train Service between Skaguay und Whltehorae during the Winter Season. rrr" ;t. For full information regarding passenger and freight . rates apply to H. WHEELER, GENERAL MANAGER SKAGUAY, ALASKA OR 510 Al«*ka Building, Seattle, Wa*h.