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The daily progressive-miner. [volume] (Ketchikan, Alaska) 1915-1919, September 28, 1917, Image 1

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THE DAILY PROGRESSIVE
t r*
L
ARE YOU SA VING Your Money to Invest in the
Next Isszz of THE LIBERTY LOAN?
V'0L THREE
oo
KETCHIKAN*. ALASKA. FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 28. 191"
NUMBER 11
ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY
INDICTMENTS AGAINST LW.W.
AND PACIFISTS ARE FOUND
President Wilson Establishes Peace Information
Bureau with Colonel House as Officer in
Charge.
I prfMl
WASHINGTON Over one
hundred and titty indictments were
found by the federal grand jury as
■ - IS IB
■ • sts and I W. W. a •
■ • instan the t len adduced
- . - g .aik nsptracy and p! ■:
to hamj : ■ u - • in carry
ing on "he war and unmistakably con
nected with the German source The
department of justice will shortly or
der arres's by wholesale.
President Wilson this morning an
■ i 'he creati -a of a peace infor
u at i ■ it h C a! c ael H as
e office - Seen tar: Lan
sing i • i ■ • t . .
section t. • • . ■
ati: -i- n- this time
FOF'AFR AMBASSADOR
GERARD ADDRESSES
LARGE AUDIENCE
Relate' Substance of Conversa
tion Had With the German
Emperor.
: !- ■■■
g eve— attic At
■»•••: A:.-.e::'_ had t-.-:... look out
CALIFORNIA STRIKE ENDED
SAN n NOISCO Sep? _• —La --
n ■ ■ ■■ ..' ->n;- of ‘he employ
ers^ - oS - : • :
her- a - -r -:.* . reached where
.. - - . . re* *: : to work
r - * r. r : ar. ad
■-*- ' iges.
NEARLY 2.500 MEN
AT CAMP LEWIS
MP . ' Sep? 25 —N r i
the -:.*:r.eond ytora with the ex
eeption 25 from A'ask: hare ar
rived tr. as a total ■ - of — -r.
E - 25
X*
. ■ - ••••■
the Repul c late : th pri
ias? W -1 b - 3 a y. ;;
Lead:?.? Mayor Mitchell the fusion
candidate in the recount " '
*ne votes
ALAMEDA COMING
sept -t uneda
* - - ... -or--. yesterday - trning
a: nice o clock with R. B. Me Clary, L
Davis Fr-rd Benson. and Mrs E P.
Fuller for Ketchikan
The Admiral Wats n m the sooth
arrived a' ne o'clock "bis rr.c-rr.Ir-g
-m'i.-.z a' ' alter di-charging v
tons f fre t at the Heckman • i.arf.
Arrivals were F. Chapman O Floe.
H Mi' l-avisg for the aorta were
Mrs 1. V. C . moggia. Mr- L. Bi the.
E .’ . ; t r i.’.'! R D Yoc r. z
The Ad v.Ir'sl Evat- from -he north
arrived at o r.- c r-sV. and left a: tea
this morning with ;ve following pa.,,
senzer- fr oo Ke-ehikan. W. D Me
Mon- . P- - -hard. Matt Rise-hard,
3 H Fines Frank Frederickson. L
Air.-;-. :.- Well, YV M Hubbell,
Her - H R- noor. ar.d -1 steerage
Sloe carried .. passengers on board
and load a cargo of , ■ '1 cases of sal
mo: 2-1 ’ tons of salt fist, 14 boxes
and ITS t
tra-e.
MOVEMENTS OF BOATS
SOrTHBOUND.
Princess Alice Saturday
Jefferson onday night.
North we-tern Sunday.
- NORTHBOUND.
Alameda tomorrow morning
Princess Sophia Monday
Spokane Tuesday.
Prince John Wednesday*
WASH'S-.TON'. Sept. f>—Edward
F '.ary the Chicago car manufacturer
- appointed by the federal ‘hipping
b . rd to the position of manager of
he government merchant fleet
- n T n Sept
an- Edward Keating of Philadelphia,
and a member of the medical corps.
- -"ghtly wounded during an air
rati in France last onday.
H - .-.juries ..re not serious, the re
port says.
WAS! 1 IN - TON Sep-.. -F—The final
- t.tr -i : ~ for the launching of the
second . erty loan of three billion doi
'.a ~ have he-a completed, declared
>-• :eta ry Mc Ad :- - oday
Over Two Hundred Thous
and Participate in Great
Demonstration
3 A IRES ps - ■ Led j
senators an3 deputies, ov
. ■ j : •. ipated in a : •
•; r. -.gair..**. Gennady yesterday.
-.:r.-'r^bed ‘Do'-vr. wits
b; ! j _• • • Allies ’ w ere
through the str • ts The
Is .. ■ • twteeded to the paiUa
-■ building .e r- speeches were
y : r- Jemandine tha
gv-. erases*, declare ws*
n rur QHE*1!pU WILL
HE*' SEVERE WOUNDS
Tethelin" DL-covered by Prof
fi'-rr of I'niversity of
California
BERKELEY Sept 2; Having
E-i a chemical substance which
ha* pr. • *d remarkably successful in
. trine v :• mi- and in causing -rounds
- heal >- - rhich for months, or
years had refused to yield to
-regiment. Dr T Brailsford Robert
-•r. Professor o' Biochemistry in ‘he
Yr-iv vrsity o' California. has just ex
. a -- : . nati.u? to tie Univer
- - "aiif.r.-.ii ali hi? patent rights
- - valuable r.e - s :b stance. "Teth
-! All profit- resulting from the
u-revery' are to constitute an ertdow
' e income to be applied to
medical research.
Te^ts of this new substance, made
army hospitals in Europe and In
• ivi. hospitals in America, have proved
great value of the discovery. The
. ppaliing number of men wounded in
•he present war makes the discovery
especial -imeliness ar.i value. Sev
eral new substances and new meth
ods l ave been found by the medical
- za'or- of the world since the
' sr began wheih are extremely use
fui it. -trr.ha-ting infections in wounds
- - stance, howe rer. b" ethe
n ' ha- a usefulness ail its own—
after other methods have rendered the
tis-.ues aseptic, and wounds still some
times refuse to heal—especially where
fro-tbi-e. burn- or varicose veins
have injured ’he vitality of the tissues.
There are thousands of such cases in
E .re; t *oday end "hey occupy the hos
pitals for er. exceptional:/ long time,
con ..-r.ing drjgs. time, -pare, and
food- end frequently such cases have
•t - d .charged unhealed It is pre
r these cases—the most expen
sive and most disabling types of
wounds—which "Tethelin” will bene
t - gv . -•
- :e and enables nature to work its
own repair.
Not only in old wounds has ‘‘Tethe
iin” been found valuable. It has been
found that of'en open sores which for
years have refused to heal have at
once yielded to treatment with this
new drug.
4 4
4 EITTER AGAINST SENATOR +
4 LA FOLLETTE +
♦ - 4
4 ATLANTIC CITY. Sept 28.— 4
4 Nicholas Murry Butler, addres- +
f i the banqueters, demanded 4
+ that congress expell La Follette 4
4 The cont ention showing approval 4
4 4
444444444444
— ■»
FRANK SANDERS TO
LAUNCH ANOTHER
FUNDS CAMPAIGN
Two Billions in War Saving C er
tificates Will Be Offered to
Investors
;*y>***)
WASHINGTON. Sept. 28.—Frank
Sanders, chairman of the war saving
committee announced today that the
ampaign to sell two billion of war
saving certificates, separate from the
end liberty loan campaign, will be
gin about December first or immedi
at-ly aft.-r the sec end loan campaign
ends.
LONDON. Sept. 28.—The new de
f -c measures against the submar
sre meeting with sufficient success
justify the anticipation of a fur
ther sul stantia! reduction in losses,
says a late dispatch to the War office
Dozens of ships have lately been sav
ed by the "smoke box" system, which
-kes them invisible to the undersea
Hi'. AGO. Sept z- —Charles A.
Y-miskey. president of the Chicago
merican League Baseball Club, has
--nt to the American Red Cross his
1 .atL-.c, to that fund. -4.£*6.
repr - nting a percentage of the gate
-- pis. The total amount Comis
•: : give;; - . -;.e R-J Cross is $14.
RECORDED FORTY
YEARS AS A GIRL
"NT HOLLY N Y. Sep- is—
-t t *r:y ;■ ears for Maurice Engle
H-. rrai.z-ra. Cabo., sou o£ Joaiaii P. j
' Mc-mt Hetty to discover’
that the rec rd of his birth in the bu
f ital statistics Trenton d~
•red him *o be a girl.
?!- Engle is in the honey business ;
at Herradura He has been spending
•:. - Us- few d*»« h*T« visiting his
father
The m s-up over the birth certificate
■- ~ r called to Engle's act*:iTion
about six weeks ago, after he felt it
necessary to me -o -he United
.■states n business, ana his leaving
uha called for a passport. He was
r-;u:r-i to present a copy o: his birth
record ar.d he wrote to his father
- ••:py from Trenton, when the
mistake was discovered.
~i'.e pi.;. -l tan whs made the report
• - -t-e b-.:.2 d-ad "he elder Eag
s t::e family Bible *o Trenton
•.. affidavits obtained from friends
who knew of the son's birth, and the
re ?rd was changed from female to
MAKING A SPECIAL
EFFORT
F--.lt af-er bolt o. surgical drc--.-ir.fs,
• an u&ges. sponges, ■washcloths, towels,
- -c*-r- p,.low cases, physicians' ap
• *-£ many other articles are being
-■ :.*y busy hands every day, and sis
. z machines are kept busily hum
z accompanying the low chatter
" ' t .e-tion and reply as the rr.a
; :.a.- are turned into garments Tor
"e far-away soldier or doctor in the
ver.c." by ‘no.-e “left behind” under
ti.rection of the fled Cross.
A special effort is being made on
- part o’ Ketchikan women these
- seeks to get a big shipment
' - completed garments and dressings
ready to send to the headquarters of
'-'ie Pacific Divisions, or supply de
pot in Seattle where they will be re
P ' . ed and sent on where most need
’- f ;-pt W c. Dibrell. of the Light
e Service has announced that
h e tender Kukui goes: south in
a fortnight anything that the Red
r‘:o?s has ready to ship, will be taker;
it-'n gratis.. Hence the bustle and
•ctivity in the Red Cross quarters.
A Ide from this many are giving
P one evening a week to meet and
the •■arm woolen scarfs, mufflers
' helmets and sleeveless sweat
ers ch the Red Cross says are need
d to keep the American army and
r- warm in the cold and bleak
•Inter months in Northern France and
Belgium. Needles click busily, and
many a r.s.sewife. who has too many
r duties: to give up one whole ev
ning to knitting keeps her “bit*' han
't;-' ar.d p:c«:s it up and clicks away
[during odd moments Ketchikan has
> sets to make before winter, each
“ons .sting of one pair of socks, a
elm-'-- wrl tic... sleevelets sweater,
and a muffler. Will she have them
done in time?
GENERAL HAIG
REPULSED
THEENEMY
The French Inflict Heavy
Losses on Enemy During
Attack
(' !■ -v ted PinM)
LONDON’. Sept. 2S—General Hale
-.eparts the capture of two thousand
Liman prisoners taken last evening
The report says the advance which
the Germans that number of
I prisoners was made on a front from
halt to a mile wide on the east bank of
the Ypres. ah.-n they were trapped
and captured.
PARIS. Sept :t$.The war office an
nounce- th.s morning that the Germ
•a attacks in the Argonne region last
-hi sere repulsed with heavy losses.
The enemy attempted to break thru
our line on three different occasions.
LONDON. Sep: 2?.—The German
ounter attack on the new British po
.-it Let near Zennebeke. was again re
aped this morning, an official report
ajs
* + + + ♦▼* + + + V + + + *
♦ ♦
+ ROOSEVELT HITS HARD +
+ - +
+ ROCKFORD. S. D„ Sept. 28.— +
♦ i:. - - lelfvered yester- +
+ : Roosevelt said: ♦
+ No man is entitled to a vote in +
+ a country unless he was willing +
* "o fight for it in time of war. +
♦ T n who at- +
•> tempted exemption without ex- +
*>• good sh >uld be +
fr disfranchised +
* ♦
■b*++ + + + + 4-+* + + -i- +
RACINE. Sept. 2S.—On his arrival
r- -:.s morning. Colonel Roosevelt
i th »t '. - "Huns .vtthin the gates of
United States should be driven
'■ ' Thi- is no 'ime for flftv-flfty
alliances." —* *
HICAGO. Sept. 2S Col >nel Roose
• id tor the firs' time how in
1 . he Lad thwarted Germany seizing
Venezuela.
MINNEAPOLIS. Sept. 28. -Colonel
Roosevelt will address two patriotic
■ meetings here this evening.
+
' nti-Government Leaders
Gain Fourteen Seats in
The Election
I .1 5 i Pre99) •
ST--KHOLM. Sept. 2S.—Branting.
ami government Socialist leader
claim.' to have gained fourteen seatS
in tiro- chamber o: deputies at the elec
ion. Following this announcement,
the king was reported as attempting
to form a coalition cabinet. Since th€
recovery of German intrigue in Arg
entine it is said a revolution against
•he Swedish government may be said
to be in contemplation.
+ + + + + + + + + + +
+ FOOD ADMINISTRATOR *
«■ MAKES ANOTHER PROMISE +
+■ SEW YORK, Sepn k*.—A re- +
i tort ji.ies from Washington to +
■'? e :ect that the food admin!.*- +
> ' had promised speedy ac- +
’ ' he price of bread ♦
4- and that within the next few +
. be ♦
made. ♦
+ ♦
*. + * + + + + + + + + +
BURNSIDE GOES
SOUTH TO REPAIR
BROKEN CABLE
The Cableship Burnside returned
. from the north last evening and sailed
ftth to Seattle this morning to re
nt tr the broken cable connection be
t een .Sitka and Seattle It is believ
ed that the cable parted a few hund
ed mii -.-; north of Seattle. The Burn
; : ie will return north after repair
•bat connection, ar.d continue on
i’o Se ard where the cable is broken
[between that point and Valdez
As many a:-: 2,000 women a month,
ly from raring, are said to visit the
rest room established by the city of
Phoenix, Ariz.
► ♦ + + ♦♦ + + ♦•>♦ + + + +
♦ ♦
♦ SHIPS TO BE REQUISITIONED +
*■ - ♦
♦ WASHINGTON. Sept. 2S.—It is +
♦ announced this morning that all +
American ships of 2.5Q0 tons or +
♦ over will he requisitioned by the +
r government October 15. +
♦ +
+ + + + ♦+♦♦♦ + + + +
DISCHARGE MEN
WHO HAD VOTED TO
STRIKE SATURDAY
Three Thousand More Are Idle
Today in Seattle Shipyards
SEATTLE. Sept. -S.—Three thous
and employees of the Seattle Construc
tion and Dredging company and the
Outchie Shipyard, were laid elf this
morning. At a meeting last night the
men had voted to go on st-ike to
morrow In view of that fact, the com
panies decided to shut the doors and
await the arrival of the government
arbitration commission.
COUNTERFEITERS' CACHE
FOUND IN OI.I) HOUSE
I'TE. Iowa. Sep! 2$.—Visions of ex
citing times with desperate men are
• ajured by people of Ute since the
in-Jing of a counterfeiter's outfit in a
residence here that is being rebuilt.
W. F. Kroll. who is rebuilding his
residence, found when the building
as partly wrecked, carefully conceal
ed between the roof and the plaster
ing, a box containing the counterfeit
ers' tools and spurious coin.
In the tox with the tools were found
fortv-one lead coins, thirty-nine of
them exact reproductions of the $5
gold piece with the gilding left off.
All bore the date of 1S93. Two lead
nickels of the date of 1SS1 were in
the lot.
The residence has had many rent
er- and tenants in past years.
BILL TO BE APPROVED
BY CONFEREES TODAY
v; vavn.vcT<iN, Sept. 2S.—The sen
ate and house conferees will meet to
day to formally approve the war tax
bill. As revised it will produce two bil
lion. seven hundred millions of reve
nue.
WHEAT FOR AMERICA
FROM NORTH EUROPE
CHANGGHUN. Manchuria. Sept. 2S
Manchurian and Siberian wheat pro
bably will be exported to America to
replace American wheat shipped to j
'he Entente Allies in Europe. B
cause of the jack of locomotives and
ca:*. if is impossible to «end the wheat
surplus from eastern Asia into Eur«- ;
pean Russia. At scores of railway
stations in Siberia and Manchuria,
sacks of wheat only slightly protected
by •• n,;-''•’■r *'neds are rapidly de
teoriorating
'■gen's of the United States govern
ment have been inspecting the wheat
and soy beans which are awaiting
transportation, and it is probable that
the wheat and beans within reason
able distance of tidewater will be di
verted to America.
There are many flour mills in Siber-;
ia and Manchuria. European Russia
lacks milling facilities. Plans are;
under consideration for •he removal of
some of the mills from western Si-!
beria to centers in southern Russia,
where large quantities of wheat are ;
available.
INVESTIGATING
BOARD TO LEAVE
FOR THE COAST
WASHINGTON. Sept. 28.—The gov
ernment shipbuilding labor adjustment
board will leave next Wednesday for
Seattle to adjust shipyard strikes. On
the report of their investigation, the
government will take action either by
operating the piants or conforming
with the demand of the strikers, The
department is determined to stop all
these annoyances.
GENERAL FREIGHT AND
PASSENGER AGT. HERE
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Jive, of the Ad
; rniral Line were arrivals in Ketchikan
yesterday on the Mariposa from the
1 north, and remained in town just, till
.-e arrival of the Watson this rnorri
i ing about one o’clock, on which they
will make a trip to Anchorage, visit
ling all offices to the westward. Mr.
. l ive is general freight and passenger
agent of the line and promises to spend
i more time in Ketchikan on his return
The Swiss public debt on account of
| the vvar and mobilization to guard the
I frontier amounts to 1184,000,000.
HUNDREDS
Gorman Agents Defeated by Federal Authorities Who
Make Arrests, Hundreds Will Be Interned
At Once
(Associated Pres*!
NEW YORK. Sept. 2S.~Plans to
wreck the machinery of the munition
factory at Bidding by Germany's ng
ents. were discovered and defeated
through the arrest of hundreds of
Germans here. Among those arrested
some were found in p. sion of large
quantiii s of pulverized carborundum
Russian Forces Report the
Capture of Important
Position
(Associat'd Press)
PETROGRAP. Sept. 2S.—General ]
Kerensky addressing the democratic j
ner-e yesterday challenged his op-i
nents to do their utmost. Defending ;
•he government’s every action which
he -aid was 'Siting to free the people
from autocracy.
The war office announces today that j
■ Ru* Can forces had captured Oro
maru, a strong position held by the '
■ nemy some twenty-four miles west
of Meri in the Caucasus.
A - < :ider. delicate man with pallid
cheek*, blazing eyes and nerves taut '
a- rings of a violin—that’s A. F. '
Kerensky. Russia’s new war minister,
minister.
H> the man of the hour, who i
achieve i tlr:- impossible, brought or-j
der out of chaos, welded the disinte- j
grating armies into new unity, and I
forged them* into an effective weapon
of off*11 se for Russia
Wh.-n he vast rural neighborhoods \
and isloated country towns began to
make themselves heard several weeks •
: l-o the thought of the nation took j
on a new solidity. But In none of all
the Allied nations was it imagined |
•’at Russia could gather itself to-j
:: -;.er or offensive action before!
There seemed too general and
•i- uji-ad opposition to all discipline
and restraint.
with which it was intended to destroy
the machinery.
I.ast evening, nearly a hundred Ger
mans were arrested in violation of the
law which requires a person to have a
permit before entering barred zones.
All those arrested today will be im
mediately interned for the war per
iod.
Kerensky was the man who realized
the force of the great body of the peo
ple who were neither aristocrats nor
visionary radicals. He had the power
to command their confidence, and the
ci ;rage with imagination to act on it.
i'he great mass of earnest country
folk was behind him when, newly ap
pointed minister of war, he took a step
that might have meant revolt. This
was Ills new order re-establishing iron
discipline in thearmies.
Kerensky had no military training.
His powers are those of a statesman.
In nervous force and talent for or
ganization he is compared to Lloyd
George of England. The day before
the outbreak of the revolution his
name was almost unknown in Russia.
His father was a school principal in
Simbirsk. Kerensky himself studied
law in Petrograd. He became com
missioner of oaths there, and allied
himself with the labor party of Russia.
Radical he was and a fervid orator,
hut with constructive impulses.
Among his first activities as a self
infiointed leader of the Council of
Workmen was to make himself per
-onaliy responsible for the safety of
riie royal family, and for Stuermer
and Protopopoff.
He refused to accept the resignation
if generals whose men were refusing
lo recognize their authority, then he
-established that authority. He took
liis place at the fro,it rn the first of
fensive and now stands forth as the
strong man of Russia.
ATLANTIC CITY, Sept. 2S.—The
British minister of ammunition ad
dre-sing the business men conference
last night predicted the abandonment
i •; private automobiles before long in
America. The supply of all kind of
materials for the war will bring that
about, he said.
NEW YORK, Sept. 28.—Liberty
bonds made a record today in selling
for sixteen hundredths above par with
a big demand for more.
President Appeals to School Children
of Nation to Enroll in Red Cross Work
To the School Children of the United States:
A PROCLAMATION.
The President of the United States is also President of
the American Red Cross. It is from these offices joined
in one that I write you a word of greeting at this time
when so many of you are beginning the school year.
The American Red Cross has just prepared a Junior
Membership with School Activities in which every pupil
in the United States can find a chance to serve our coun
try. The school is the natural center of your life. Thru
it you can est work in the great cause of freedom to
which we :e all pledged ourselves.
Our Junior Red Cross will bring to you opportunities
of service to your community and to other communities
all over the world and guide your service with high and
religious ideals. It will teach you how to save in order
that suffering children elsewhere may have the chance to
live. It will teach you how to prepare some of the sup
plies which wounded soldiers and homeless families lack.
It will send to you through the Red Cross Bulletins the
thrilling stories of relief and rescue. And best of all,
more perfectly than through any of your other school
lessons, you will learn by doing those kind things under
your teacher’s direction to be the future good citizen of
this great country which we all love.
And I commend to all school teachers in the country
the simple plan which the American Red Cross has worked
out to provide for your cooperation, knowing as T do that
school children will give their best service under the
direct guidance and instruction of their teachers. Is not
this perhaps the chance for which you have been looking
to give your time and effort in some measure to meet
our national needs ?
(Signed) WOODROW WILSON,
September 15,1917. President

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