The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on March 23, 1922 · Page 4
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March 23, 1922

The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 4

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Fairmount, Indiana
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Thursday, March 23, 1922
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was WM KEarion V.4AA,,4 tAJH.4tt-f Mrs. Ora Couch Wednesday. SIGHTS SEEN IN ALASKA BY TOURING FAIRMOUNTER Stanton Davis has purchased a new Fordson tractor. I Have You Seep Mrs. R. P. Lindsey made a business trip to Marion Tuesday. Edgar A. Morphet, Principal of High School Gives In The New Styles in teresting Description of His Summer's Trip to the Far Northern Territory of the United States. Mrs. William McCormick is today with friends in Marion. CD. The family of Harold Clark living southwest of town has been released from quarantine for scarlet fever. Roy Mann has moved his family from South Mill street to his farm southeast of town. the mainland while far out on the western horizon a fringe of small islands on each of which a few trees were growing presented quite an odd and interesting sight. The islands themselves could not be seen above the waves but the tops of the trees appearing above the water indicated where the islands were located. Supper or Dinner, (I hardly know which is the proper term for second class) was not bad at all. In fact I'd say fully equal to the average meal except for the service and style. We had good steak, well cooked vegetables, milk to drink and fruit for des- Monday, Aug). 8 En Route Prince Rupert, B. C, to Ketchikan, Alaska. For quite a while this morning the heavy mist continued to hang low over the waters of the bay, effectively hiding most of the trees and hills of the nearby islands; but the rain, for a wonder, had ceased. Later in the forenoon these peculiar clouds began to break away a little and I had my first glimpse of the sun since leaving Vancouver. However the long narrow bands of clouds still continued to hang from the trees and hills and the sun has been visible for only a few minutes at a time, but Mr. and Mrs. Frank Williams of Rigdon were guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Lindsey Wednesday. If not, let ut show you the line. We are also showing the new G. D. Comfy Girdle The Bee Hive Cash Store Still Selling All Leather Shoes STAR BRAND Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Hulford living east of town, who have been very ill are reported better. ly by Indians, Japs and fishermen, most of whom are foreigners. We had an hour and a half at Wrangell due to the fact that we could not pass through the Wrangell Narrows until the tide began to come in. It was nearly low tide when we docked at Wrangell, and the hour and a half we spent there was surely an interesting one. This is the first place, and so far the only place, where I have set foot on Alaskan soil, the Alaska of Totem Poles of which I have read and heard so much, and always longied to visit. Wrangell is very quaintly built along the one plank street. This street is just the proper width to allow one vehicle to pass along between the buildings. Those stores and shacks on the ocean side of the street are built on tall piles to keep them out of the water at high tide. The better buildings and curio shops on the other side are built up along the side of the hill. Here at this old place are many quaint and interesting but I should say ugly or hideous totem poles. First of all I visited these for to me they were of chief interest. I found some eight or ten in or near the town. It certainly is quite fascinating to try to figure what the Indians meant by those elaborate and ludicrous carvings, and it becomes all the more interesting when one understands that these served somewhat as did a coat of arms among) Europeans. Many of the animals and birds represented in the carvings could be recognized. These poles have evidently been carved from quite large trees. However they are quite old and many of them would have fallen over from decay long since had they not been braced. Many are overgrown with moss. In one place this made a large bear carved at the top of a tall pole, oddly enough, seem to have a coat of fur. From the Totem Poles I wandered on out a beautiful quiet path through the dense undergrowth to the grave of old Chief Shakes. He was one of The family of Rev. F. R. Eddy on East Washington street is under quarantine orders for scarlet fever. even these brief touches revived one's I sert. After supper I gpt to talking optismism and brought new joys and . with a couple of Alaskan trappers Mrs. S,usan Cassell is visiting her daughter Miss Marie at Centerville. M3ss Cassell is pastor of the Friends church at that place. who have spent may years in the Klondike region. Both have been "out" this summer for the first time in many years and are apparently anxious to get back "home" again. Both of these men have been in Alaska since the gold rush of. '97 so I passed a very interesting evening talking with them, or more correctly listening to their most interesting interests that would be hard to imagine unless one has actually been in Prince Rupert and seen the sun come out agtain after days of mist and rain. Due at about 11:00, the Princess Royal did not arrive until after 3 o'clock. She had been held up several hours last night in Seaforth Channel due to extremely heavy fog. This is the narrow and dangerous William Bush is quite ill. Rev. Stephen Scott and wife and Tony Payne have gone to Winchester where they will appear as witnesses in a law suit on trial in the Randolph circuit court. The infant daughter of Homer Dale is quite ill. April l6th narratives of stories connected with Good Luck Flour $1.00 per sack at channel leading into Millbank sound, j early Alaskan history. Now for my Shrontx. I waited until the Princess was in be "The Little Minister" shown at the Royal tonight is a great picture of a great story, and Betty Compson will delight you. You should not miss this opportunity. a. v. iveisey, who nas been very ill is some better. Granulated sugar, 6 l-2c per lb at Shrontx. Miss Cora and Edna Jones entertained at dinner Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. John A. Jones, Attorney and Mrs. D. M. Bell, Everett Steck of El- last time at "The Little Minister, the Royal tthight. wood and little Miss Margaret Hack first night in a second class bunk. I can hardly realize that before morning) we will be in fabled, historic, romantic Alaskan Waters. Tuesday, August 9 On board S. S. Princess Royal near Juneau, Ala. About one o'clock this morning we arrived in Ketchikan, Alaska, our first port of call ai.d were routed out for Immigration Inspection. Of course this proceedure didn't meet with my approval for being wakened up and required to dress and come on deck at that hour is not exactly a desirable experience. To me, sleepy as I was, it seemed like a lot of needless red tape. It might be all right for foreigners but I hardly consider myself a foreigner. We second class ney. Campbell is The mother of L. B. slowly improving. MONUMENT TO U. S. WAR DOGS fore getting my ticket for I thought there might thus still be a chance of getting a berth first class. Then finding! as I had expected that absolutely everything first class was taken, I decided to go second class rather than wait around several days for the next boat. I have assurance of first class on the return. Second class may not be so pleasant as first but anyway it will be a different and interesting experience for a few days, so for that reason I expect to enjoy the diversion. We are not to leave until 4:30 so I found entertainment in watching the operations on a number of fishing schooners just arrived. Each one was loaded down with its cargo of smelly fish. These fish, some quite large, were dumped off on the pier where stood one of , the employees with a large heavy knife. With one blow he wAuld sever the heads of the fish, then by means of the large hook Miss Bettie Bartling is recovering from the chicken pox. Marcile. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Brookshire is quite ill. Miss Anna Delph has returned from a brief visit spent at Gary and passengers, after dressing had to ry to the smoking room. In about a quarter of an hour a doctor stepped in the door, eyed us a few seconds and then we were passed in review before the inspector who asked us a lot of questions, the answers to which Will Stand in Only American Animal Cemetery as Memorial to Battlefield Messengers. New York. A monument to perpetuate the memory of messenger dogs that served n the battlefields of France and Belgium Is to be erected In the dog cemetery at llartsdale. near White Plains, X. Y. The memorial. It was announced by plot holders, will cost ?2.50. Designed by a well-known sculptor, the monument is to stand on a bowlder overlooking a much-traveled motor highway and will consist of a war dog in heroic size, with helmet and canteen of bronxe. The llartsdale cemetery Is said to be the only animal burial ground In the United States, with the one In Tarls Its only rival In the world. E. M. Blose, former cashier of the Citizens Bank, has gone to Chicago on business. which he held in the other hand, the ! body was nicked un and thrown into 1 I had already written on the paper I ! had previously filled out. Where was Many foreign countries are for Tanlac. Its fame is worldwide. H. W. Hahne. t 11V " C V IIVUOVl 111.11 VIIV V I the strongest of South-eastern Alaskan chiefs at one time and is said to have been given the most gorgeous funeral ever held in Alaska. His grave, on a little mound, is surrounded by a rude wooden fence and guarded by two large whales carved on a couple of the posts. His old tumbledown house not far away is surrounded by sever.! Totem Poles large and small and J'ere still lives his widow who makes her living by charging the tourists a small fee to see the weapons and relics of the old chief. Not far across the little dry bay on a small headland I found the remains of the old Russian fort and the burial grounds. Only a part of the stockade and a few of the old timbers remain to mark the site of this historic old fort. On a sort of house boat moored to the shore is located an interesting "shrimp factory." Here Indian men, women and children as well as Chinese and whites of various nationalities work at "hulling" the shrimp which have been brought in by the fishing boats and cooked the previous day. These hulled shrimp are then run through an old Grain Fanning Mill to remove the surplus whiskers. $25.00 to $40.00 Suits Made to your individual measure. Our jruarantee of quality and price protects our customers. Order nowfor Easter. RIBBLE BROS. (of course) unloaded a couple more men were put to work washing down and wash inn out. These men were dressed in oilskins and everything was given decidedly thorough cleansing. Mrs. Ida Lewis was the guest of Mrs. August Hartman in .Marion Saturday night and Sunday. The King's Heralds of the M. E. church will meet with Leah Linville Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Soon after we cast off, backed away from the dock and were on our way, I proceeded to get located and get acquainted with the boat and my I born? How old? Married?, etc. Apparently I recited my lesson perfectly for I was passed on without further comment. Instead of routing out the first class passengers the officials went around to their rooms for the inspection. I was too sleepy to enjoy even the novelty of the event so turned in again at my first opportunity, as I'll get to see Ketchikan on the return trip. This morning dawned with the sky still overcast with the clouds resting in long narrow bands on the tops of the trees as seems to be often the case here at this time of the year. We were in Clarence Strait, betwec the larrr? Prince of Wales Islan-i and E0PLE P fellow passengers, rirst 1 was re quired to fill out an immigration cer You want to see Betty Compson as "Babbie in "The Little Minister." Last time tonight at the Royal. Big Nova Scotian Industry. The iron and steel industry of Xova Scotia centers about Cape Itreton island and the county of IMctou, where coal deposits are available and the necessary ores most easily Imported. Apart from this area the principal industrial points are Halifax, Dartmouth, Truro, Amherst and Xew w r tificate to be given to the Alaskan ow authorities and I was given a smal so called "Immigration Card." Then I sought to locate a bunk. Down It is astonishing how quickly Tanlac will produce results. You usually feel better from the ve?y first dose. narrow stairway to the freight room $1.50 per at bushel t Potatoes Shrontr. I went then on down another stair H. W. Hahne. way into a room nearly at the water line. Here were several tiers of Word has been received by Cilnton "Say Lets and Do More." If we could only make our hands Mrs. Everett McCormick is enter canvas cots, two side by side and TMr surely was a decidedly new use for the fanning mill. The shrimp are then cooked once again, packed and shipped via cold storage. They surely taste much different and far better than the canned shrimp we usually get in the States. Winslow from his sister, Miss Ella Winslow, whom he accompanied to tainirig her sister, Mrs. Nell Dean of move as actively as our tongue. If we could say less and do more for each three deep, that is one being above Shirley. Columbus, O., recently where she re the other. The room wasn't any too clean but I have seen far worse mained for an operation for goitre, the mainland. Both shore lines were quite irregular with the heavy growth of trees extending nearly down to the water's od'p as wpII as to' the top of the small mountains on either hand. About 9:30 we rounded a bend and soon after were docked at Wrangell near the mouth of the well known Stikine river. It is here that many come yearly to voyage up the Stikine other's good, not alone would every home be happier, but communities would be greatly enriched thereby. that the operation was an entire suc "We have sold 97.000 bottles of Tanlac and have never had a single cess. John Wanamaker. places so that was only a minor matter. After considerable inquiry and trouble I succeeded in getting supplied with three blankets, no pillow, complaint. Jacobs Pharmacy, At lanta, Ga. Sold by H. W. Hahne. Mrs. Will Jones entertained Mrs. Frank Vickers of Akron, O., and Miss Mary Armfield at 12 o'clock dinner Tuesday. then located a cot and here I sleep. river to the big game hunting grounds have found that I can get meals at "Mrs. Minnie Walpole, recently ap not far in the interior. The Stik the third setting, first class, by pay pointed postmaster for Fairmount, ine, too, is quite historic for this was ing $2.25 extra per day. Since I'm lias received notice to go to Indian one of the routes taken by hundreds registered second class, however, I've Rev. Charles E. Hiatt, evangelistic superintendent of the Yearly Meeting) of the Friends church, and who preached at the local church last Sunday, was the dinner guest of Mr. and Mrs. M. A, Hiatt. axpolis for a week's instruction prior of miners during) 97 and 98 in their o Mayflower Patrons get the best and save money decided to ship straight second class just for the experience even though endeavor to reach the headwaters of to taking up her duties in the local office. the Yukon as quickly as possible. conditions may be far from ideal. Wrangell is a comparatively small I have found the Princess. Royal a much smaller boat than the Prince but quaintly picturesque port located in a little cleared place on a hillside Geonre. nor is it so nice a boat. Whereas the Prince George was Mrs. Ida Heck returned Wednesday from, Indianapolis where she was called on account of the illness of Mrs. Roy Heck and her daughter Donna Jean. Mrs. Heck and daughter are very much improved. three stacker, this boat has only one on Wrangell island. A little bay like indentation extends up into the town and this is almost entirely dry at low tide. Wrangell is the third oldest Our stock is all fresh, and our customers know that they can depend on what we say in our advertising; that they get just what is advertised, and that it is just as advertised. stack. Even at that though it is a fairly large boat, cozily furnished and carries some three or four hundred passengers. As far as I can judge town in Alaska, having been founded by the Russians about 1834. Since that time it has been the scene of many adventures including attacks by the Indians, difficulties between the quite a large percent of the first class passengers are English or Scotch and consequently do not seem so congenial as did our group on the Prince George. Moreover this boat averages only about 12 knots per hour English and Russians in their strug CASH or CREDIT New Cherolet Cars The Classic and AH-Around Car. See Demonstrator, Sixth and Vine Streets. FRANK MORGAN, Agent gle for the Stikine river, and a?ain in 1898 a revival as quite a promising port on the Stikine river route to the while the George made about 18. Klondike. Now it is inhabited chief POTATOES, per bo. $1.50 Apples, 10 pounds for 70c No. 3 Beets, extra 20c No. 3 Pineapple 30c Wisconsin Peas, sifted, 6 cans to a customer. . 90c No. 3 Tin Apricots 25c Fancy Dried Apples, per lb . 25e Eagle Mills, 2 cans for . .. 45c Pinhead Oats, per 100 lbs. $3.75 Raspberries . 25c No. 3 Tin Peaches in syrup 25c Red Beans, Fancy Stock 12 cans for $1.10 W hite Tuna Fish 25e Dates, per lb 15c Marshntallows, fresh, lb .. 25e Salt Fish, per lb 10c Tb public 9houM know th truth. McATEE A McATEK Graut -f Palmer School DTnport. Iowa T1 KB widest publicity should be given to Chiropratic truth. When a vertebrae of the spine slips a little out of place some part of the body suffers because the nerve that passes through that segment is unable to supply the proper health impulse. Chiropratic adjustments restore this nerve sto its normal condition and Nature effects a cure. IF! The scenery encountered in the evening was similar to that in the vicinity of Prince Rupert. Numerous small heavily wooded islands were scattered at frequent intervals, occasionally one much larger than the average, quite rocky and mountainous but always we were near islands or mainland. Toward dusk we approached Dixon Entrance and here the long regular swells from the Pacific were once more manifest. This together with a cross wind made I the Entrance quite choppy and the1 Best Grade of French Gingham With Permanent Finish-Organdies to Match ALWAYS THE NEWEST AND BEST Mrs. Ella Patterson's Art Store P&risiana and Don-Ten Corsets New Potatoes, New Carrots, New Tomatoes, Radishes Green C nions and Cabbage Tilne M&yfloveir Ask for Chiropractic literature ill MfATF irWftT It Phone 11 Dob Lindsay, Prop. boat began to pitch and roll quite noticeably. Still on the distant right could be seen the irregular shore of

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