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I DOUGLAS AND TREADWELL NEWS NOTES |
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"INTOLERANCE" WILL BE '
SHOWN HERE AT THE I
DOUGLAS LIBERTY THEATRE
DOUGLAS. Oct. 20.?On Sunday !
and Monday nights, the people of
Douglas Island will have the oppor
tunity of seeing tho greatest pic
ture ever seen on tire screen any
where in the North. It is claimed
by outside critics that this Is the
greatest picture that has so far been
produced. It cost $2,000,000 to pro
duce this inegnificent film. There
are 125,000 people, 7,000 horses. 1,500
chariots ami thousands of old time
scenes from the beginning of civiliza
tion to the present day life.
There are twelve big reels in this
production, the performance lasting .
nearly three hours.
The show will start promptly at '
8:15 and it is advisable for everyone '
to be in their seat by eight o'clock.
The ethical purpose of "Intoler
ance" as its name suggests, is to
show that narrowness and bigotry
and lack of human sympathy have
been responsible from earliest times
until now for most of the misery <
tnder which the world has staggered. (
The historical incidents taken by
Mr. Griffith to illustrate this truth 1
are the betrval of Baylon to the i
Persians by the priests of Ball, the
persecution and crucifixion of Christ,
the parallel modern story shows how
the Pharisees and bigots of today,
including the holier-than-thou reform
ers. retard social progress and make
a mockery of law and justice.
Kach of the separate stories has
its separate characters ami each in
turn is interrupted to give way to
one of the others. The whole is In
tended to show the prevalence and
the inikuity of intolerance In all ages.
The most spectacular features of
the entire picture relate to Baylon
and its fall. The battle scenes, in
troducing all ancient methods of war
fare. are on an indescribably stu
j pendous scale. How many persons
| are employed in tlie picture no one
I hut the director himself probably
knows. There seemed to he thou
sands and then more thousands.
Daredevil feats were numerous and
the turmoil and excitement of some
)f the scenes becomes almost mad- J.
The entire original musical score
ivill be played by the company's own
? ? ? fo
HALLOWE'EN PARTY "J
DOUGLAS, Oct. 20.?The young (j.
people of the Island are planning on
a Hallowe'en party for next Friday
night. If the snow is still on the
ground, the merrymaking will prob- 4j
ably start with a sleighing party and g
end with a dance at the Labor Union
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TO RESIDE AT TREADWELL t|
TREADWKLL, Oct. 20.?Since the fc
recent return of Mrs. Gilkey, wife w
of the cashier of the Treadwell Com- u
pany, the couple will locate in the
residence formerly occupied by Su- a
perintendent Richards on Treadwell c'
FIREMEN TO MEET
DOUGLAS. Oct. 26.?On Monday
evening, members of the Douglas p
Hose companies Nos. 1 and 2. will v
meet at their quarters In the City t
liall for a general meeting. j
OLD RESIDENTS TO LEAVE j,
DOUGLAS, Oct. 26 ?P. If. Foxj J
aad daughters and M. J. O'Conqor, |s
wife and Miss Regene Miller, expect
to leave for the South on the Hum
DOUGLAS, Oct. 26.?Oliver Olson ?
' and R. J. Drown, expect to leave ''
Monday on an extended hunting trip 1
in the launch Anna, Captain Jack
? ? ?
MAKE FIRST TEST MONDAY
TREADWELL. Oct. 26.?The new e
electric furnace which has been un- 0
der installation at the Treadwell S
foundry for some time is ahout r|ndy
for the first heat and a test is ex
pected to be made on Monday next.
HOT DRINKS r
served at the Elmer E. Smith Front '
St. Drug Store. Hot chocolate, ice 1
cream, hot clam bullion; all flavors
served hot or. colq."?'*/
D. BAGLEY WIl.L OPEN
FURNITURE AMP ^NOTION
STORE NEAR POSTOFFICE
DOUGLAS. Oct. 26?J. D. Bagley,
irnier wharfinger at Treadwell. took
it a general mercantile license from
le Divisional heajJayartdrs at Ju
sau this morning and within a few
lys expects to open a furniture
ltd notion store in the building for
lerly occupied by Mrs. Christie. l*e-1
veen the pdstoffice ami Ed. An
rews. the photographer, on Third
Mr.' Bagley is practically a new
tnter on the Island, having been here
?98 than a year, but he states that
tere is undoubtedly a future for all
rho remain on the Channel and is
f the firm belief that Douglas Island
ill have her share of the business
ritliin a short time.
Mr. Bagley is a hustler and has
lready made many friends on the
lhannel. all of whom bespeak for
im success in his undertaking.
CLAENING UP PACK
DOUGLAS, Oct. 26.?Manager T. E.
Keegan, of the. Douglas cannery,
.'as busy cleaning up odds and ends
his morning and states that he will
inish shipping the last of his pack
n the next steamer, lie has some
ng over f?00 cases "yet to be shipped
nd his pack this\, season amounted
o over 2.^00 cases,much better
howlng than he elE^btiTrtr owing to*
he late start made. *
CHANGE OR RESIDENCE |
TREADWELL. Oct. 26?Mr. and
Irs. Herbert Schumann have moved
nto the house formerly occupied by
he Mugford family at The Pines, j
? ? ? ? ,
SET BACK CLOCKS
DOUGLAS. Oct. 26.?The Tread
veil whistles will blow an hour lat-f
r Sunday morning, owihg to the.
locks having been set buck an hour|
SEX IS ELIMINATED
LOS ANGELES. Oct. 26.?Sex Is
to longer a matter for differentiation
n salaries, so far as the Los Angc
es police department is concerned.
WHIPPED CREAM TOPPINGS,
erved on all hot drinks now served
it the fountain of the Elmer E.
>mith Drug Store, Front St.
? DOUGLAS CHURCH *|
? SERVICES ?
ST. LUKE'S EPISCOPAL
? . VI
1A ?? ---(|
Rev. O. D. Christian. Dean.
Twen'.y-second Sunday after Trln
Sunday school at 10:30.
Dean Christian expects to hold a
tervlce for the congregation and the
Sunday school children at 11 o'clock,
ind will apeak on "What We Are
Entitled to Bellevo About God, the
Father," or "Suppose Wo Didn't
Know God as a Loving Father, and
How Do We Know It?"
Next Sunday, servlco In evening.
!r * V
DOUGLAS . CATHOLIC
Mass at 8:30 and 10 a. m.
Sunday School at 1:30 p. m.
Rosary and Beendictlon at 7:30.
1:00 p. m.?Communion 8ervlce.
7:00?Thuraday?Mid Week Pray
>r Service. ut
All are Invited to* attend these
in bidii ?? ?! 11 ????mil ??? ?? ?MmMMiiiiMM n ma?inr
Sunday and Monday ||
The $2,000,000 Production I
The Greatest Picture Ever
Was or Will Be Produced
125,000 PEOPLE ? 7.000 HORSES ? 1,500 CHARIOTS
SO COME EARLY?ONE PERFORMANCE NIGHTLY
OENERAt ADMISSION, $100; CHILDREN, 30c; LOSES, $1.60
THE FIRST TERRITORIAL BANK OF ALASKA
? We Pay 4 Per Cetot. on Savings.
BRANCH TUB FIRST NATIONAL BANK, OF JONBAU.
i 1 '
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mmmmmmmm i n i -
SUNDAY AND MONDAY
THE KAISER, THE .
BEAST OF BERLIN i
PRICES 25 AND 50 CENTS
I LATEST BOOKS, I
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to the magazine you want. s
GUY'S DRUG STORE
DOUOUS ? ? AIAItA '
, ?? ? ii ' I
Union No. 153, Western Federation of Miners, En
dorse Charles A. Sulzer for Re-EIection
As Delegate to Congress
October 14, 1918.
The following resolution was unanimously adopted by the Sulzer Miners' Union,
No.,152, I. U. of M. M. & S. W., at a regular meeting held at the Jumbo Mine, Prince
of Wales Island, Alaska, October 14th, 1918:
Wher as, Hon. Chas. A. Sulzer, candidate for re-election to the office of Dele
gate to Congress from Alaska, has for many years and at all times demonstrated,
by speech, attitude and action, his unswerving support of those measures most
| strongly advocated by organized labor, including the eight hour day, fair wages and
the square deal in all things, and
; Whereas, during his incumbency of office of Delegate from Alaska, he has* suc
ceded in winning that confidence of the leaders of the Administration in Washing
Iton, which we consider so vital to the successful administration of the office of Del
egate, and has worked in entire harmony with the epartrm nt heads and others who
have control over the affairs of Alaska at the National Capitol, and
I Whereas, He has, by his courteous anil devoted attention to all communications
sent him by the people of Alaska, no matter of what station, $nd by his unceas
ing- labor for the passage through Congress of those laws which are designed to
really promote the we*fare of the MINERS, the FARMERS and the LABORING
MEN of Alaska has si.awn his true uilerest in all Alaskans, individually as well as
Whereas, He has been enthusiastically and whole-heartedly patriotic in his atti- ,,
^Mude towards every activity of the Government in the prosecution of the war,
Now Therefore, Be It Resolved,' by the Sulzer Miners' Union, No. 152, I. U. of M.
M. & S. \\\, that we do extend to Mr. Sulzer our hearty support in his campaign for
re-election and do urge all those who aie true friends of labor in Alaska to rally
to his support to the end that Alaska may again be represented in Congress by a
clean, patriotic, capable and devoted citizen of the Territory.
The Sulzer Miners' Union was regularly organized as a branch of the West- ' ,
ern Federation of Miners, July 15, 1907, at Ketchikan, Alaska.
THOS. BUTLER, President.
H. R. RAFI ELCAN, Secretary.
Comfy Bedding For
S# Gold Nights
? ? * ? ?
EXTRA VALUES IN WHITE COTTON BLANKETS
Wool finished, wool nap blankets $7.50 to $9.00
Extra large blankets, Vicuna and Military $15.00 to $17.50
Cotton Comforters $4.00, $5.00, $6.00
NEW SEASONABLE CLOTHING FOR BOYS?
Sweaters ? oxford, maroon, navy, jerseys; a full line of,
sizes. Flannel blouses?blue, gray. Underwear?two
piece and union. Scout hats.
?_ 1 ?i
SPECIAL, while they last, one lot boys tan button
shoes, sizes 12% to 3, Only $2.90 Pair j
Wool sweaters, medium and dark shades, new heather
mixtures, with and without collars and sleeves.
Hart, Schaffner & Marx Clothing.
ALL PRICED AT OUR USUAL LOW RATE -
ALASKA TREADWELL GOLD MINING CO.