7 Ekim 1919 Tarihli The Bismarck Tribune Gazetesi Sayfa 4

7 Ekim 1919 tarihli The Bismarck Tribune Gazetesi Sayfa 4
Metin içeriği (otomatik olarak oluşturulmuştur)

1 W'} ft. 1 & P&v- I felf »,• 'ftv a i, Itl! fr- t) 4. i-I ••V |jp1 I. I •t ,v. .f \tfr- Pis- •li 111 THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE Entered at the Postoffice, Bismarck, N. D., as Second Class Matter. GEORGE D. MANN, Editor Foreign Representatives G. LOGAN PAYNE COMPANY, CHICAGO, DETROIT, Marquette Bldg. Kresge Bldg. PAYNE, BURNS AND SMITH NEW YORK, Fifth Ave. Bldg. MEMBER OF ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for publication of all news credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. All rights of publication of special dispatches herein are also reserved. MEMBER AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATION SUBSCRIPTION RATES PAYABLE IN ADVANCE Daily by carrier, per year $7.20 Daily by mail, per year (In Bismarck)..'... 7.20 Daily by mail, per year (In state outside Bismarck) 5.00 Daily by mail, outside of North Dakota 6.00 THE STATE'S OLDEST NEWSPAPER (Established 1873) NOT ECONOMICALLY SOUND "Seventy-five cents per plate for adults and 35 cents for children." These are the rates announced by the Ladies' Aid society of the Swedish Lutheran church of Wilton for their harvest supper at Still next Thursday evening. There's no question that the ladies' hearts are in the right place, but economically their reasoning is unsound. There's going to be spring chicken and cake and pie and home-made pickles 'n' everything, and we'd like to pay $100 for the photograph of any normal American boy who under these cir­ cumstances cannot account for at least twice as much grub as any average adult. You can always tell whether a man is driving his first or second car. If it is his first, he wears gauntlets. ATTACKING THE FARMERS Kate Richards O'Hare is sent to federal prison for likening the mothers of North Dakota soldier boys to brood sows, and the Townley press cries, "The farmer is being attacked." A. C. Townley and his principal lieutenant are convicted by a farmer jury in Minnesota for dis­ loyalty, and the Townley press cries, "The farmers are being attacked." A North Dakota bank to which depositors have entrusted hundreds of thousands of dollars is held unworthy of that trust and closed for the protection of its depositors, and the Townley press, controlled by the nien who have principally profit­ ed from this frenzied financing cries, "The. farm­ ers' movement is being attacked." How long, O Lord, how long will the sane North Dakota farmer continue to stand for such rot? Austria has not yet adopted democratic meth­ ods. Food is scarce and high, and no one has thought to appoint an investigating committee. THE BENEFITS OF DEMOCRACY Bismarck has another sample of the benefits of democracy of the Townley-Kate O'Hare-Lenine Trotzky-Mills type. The townley state govern­ ment has taken over the insuring of all public buildings, principally, it seems, for the reason that by so doing more public funds are concen­ trated where they can be used by those who have access to them. Naturally, after reading the Townley press, one would expect the cost of in­ surance to be reduced to a minimum, for there are no agents and none of those hated middlemen to pay. In actual practice what do we find We dis­ cover Bismarck's insurance premiums boosted $737.59 per annum, from about $300 a year to more than $1,000 per year. That is Townleyized democracy! That is socialistic efficiency! Now that Lower California has closed its doors to Japanese, Chinese and Asiatics, Carranza may have cause to regret that he doesn't recognize the Monroe doctrine. THEIR VACATION Two prominent merchants, a doctor and a law­ yer went fishing together way up in the Canadian woods. What do you suppose they took with them in addition to the usual camping paraphernalia? Two books. And, they read them—OUT LOUD. One of the merchants, 55 years of age, appar­ ently enjoyed the books as much as the lawyer in his early forties. No, these men weren't freaks or "low-brows" or fanatics. Just human beings and nothing proves their humanness more than the above inci­ dent. V- They went to the woods to get away from civilization. A copy of Shakespeare would have kept them too close to what they wished to avoid. The 10 cent novels appealed to the savage part of their nature that took them into the woods for rest and recreation. We're all savage with only a thin coat of the varnish of culture hiding it. From financial circles in Vienna comes the complain that the crown i& becoming almost worthless. That's nothing. Think what has hap­ pened to the good American dollar. Nothing can happen without pleasing some­ body. Even defeat of the league would please a few senators, the devil, and everybody east of the tahni J.Li,,..,, Am* DANIEL BOONE The more we read of history and of biography, the more convinced we are that hardships make the man. For instance, did you know that Daniel Boone lost all his land in Kentucky through a twist of the law—and when he was 65 years of age That he also lost his Missouri land, near St. Louis, when Louisiana was sold to the United States by Spain in 1803? His sterling qualities and worth as a path­ finder were finally rewarded by congress in a gift of 850 acres of land in the west on which he spent his last years. Add to his financial setbacks his loss of friends and even a son in fighting with the Indians. It isn't much wonder that Kentucky is proud of this man who did so much in advancing the in­ terests of the white man. Read this life history if you want some real thrills. Pershing says that the American "at any crisis of his life" feels that he is master of his own destiny. Not if he is feeding a family at present prices. A news service informs us concerning the steel strike that "there were no signs of serious dis­ order except that seven persons were shot in riot­ ing." A little thing like that was hardly worth mentioning. Wilson says that failure of the league will be the death warrant of American children. And yet we stick to our original belief that the league idea will win in spite of all the argument advanced in its favor. WITH THE EDITORS THE KOSITZKY DECISION The decision of the state supreme court up­ holds Auditor Karl Kositzky in regard to the transfer of funds at Bismarck. The auditor con­ tended that he could not take money from any but the general fund to pay salaries with so most of the August payroll was held up for lack of funds. The court has decided that there is some $13,000 that must be taken out of some other funds and put into the general fund which relieves the situa­ tion that much, but when you have a payroll of some $80,000 a month and only $13,000 to pay with and other bills amounting to two or three hundred thousand dollars waiting to be paid and no money you can easily guess that the state of the treasury is not in a very healthy condition.— Valley City Times-Record. THE VISIT OF WOOD Maj. Gen. Leonard Wood has been up to Bis­ marck looking over Fort Lincoln and we under­ stand that he has recommended it to be used as a permanent military post. This post has not been used for this purpose for a number of years and if it is opened* up again and several companies of reg­ ulars sent there to remain permanently there will be some social activities opening up for the capital city that will put a lot of life into that old town. By the way some of the politicians sounded out the general and while he did not say that he was a candidate for the presidential nomination he inti­ mated that he was in a receptive mood. He is a mighty good man but there will be several others who are also receptive candidates. General Wood was called back to Omaha suddenly on account of the race riots. He is in command of the central division and has the handling of the troops which are being used to patrol Omaha.—Valley City Times-Record. NOT WANTED Perhaps it is not easy to say what will bring success to the labor peace conference. Charity will help vision is absolutely essential statesman­ ship of the highest order is called for apprecia­ tion of the common destiny, the common interests, the common problems and the common rights of all mankind is indispensable. But it is easy enough to say what should be barred from that conference as prejudicial if not fatal to the harmony and unity necessary for suc­ cess. Among these things are: Politics. 3 Class bigotry. Class prejudice and class hatred. The doctrine that the struggle between "capi­ tal" and "labor" is irreconcilable. Blindness to the other fellow's viewpoint ahd deliberate ignorance of the other fellow's troubles. The stubborn refusal to give as welt as take— for inevitably, if this conference succeeds, both sides must concede something, perhaps much. The idea that labor can be put back in its old position of total subservience to the whims of em­ ployers. The idea that it is not worth while trying to improve relations between wage-payers and wage earners because the wage system should be abol­ ished and some fantastic scheme of syndicalism or bolshevism put in its place. In fact, the fewer preconceived judgments and old prejudices the members of the conference take with them, and the more determination there is to grasp a chaotic industrial disorder fearlessly and bring order, with justice, out of it, the better the chance for a success that will mean more to the future of America than anything that rinne at this time. WSMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE ENRICO!! WHfcRfc IS YOUR TABL* £A MAMHfcfcS? IN THE DAY'S NEWS PRATER FOR FRAZIER CLUB LAUNCHED Hear ye, hear ye, all good citizens, the Frazier for president club has been launched, with no less a notable patriot at its head than William J. Prater. Under such auspices the club no doubt will go far. The initial meeting of the Bismarck Frazier for president club was held at the local league hotel and was attended by 70 leading progressives, the Courier News informs us. The Townley organ doesn't state what the 157 other league state employes in Bismarck were doing that evening. "After the organization had been perfected, Governor Frazier was sent for," remarks the Courier-'News. All of which was correct and natural and in keeping with Mr. Towuley's policies where Mr. Frazier is concerned. SITES FOR MILL IS OFFERED LEAGUE General E. A. Williams has offered toJbe torney general several months to collect after he gets his judgment: With tlije doors of the Scandinavian American bank closed "at this moment, this naive admission is particularly pertinent. HEAVINGS TO KATE, LISTEN TO THIS: What a dignified thing politics ha* become in North Dakota. Mr. A. C. Townley twice forced upon a whole lot of North Dakota people who did­ n't like Bill Laager his services as attorney general. Then Bill told Art he couldn't' continue to play the gama Art's way, and this i* the way Art speaks of Bill now "LANGER TOOL RESPONSIBLE FOR MURDER: An­ other murder in North Dakota 1ms been laid at the door of Attorney fJetieral William A. Langer's office." That's the way the Nonpartisan Leader starts off a story about the recent killing in the McGregor pool hall. Along down to the bottom INDIGESTION GOES, MUSSING HIS SPAGHETTI occurred because "Bill Langer's chief pool hall inspector is now used chief I. V. A. knocker in sending out matter from Bismarck to the I. V. A. newspapers." .Just how this fact be­ came responsible for John H. Snyd3i*'s puncturing the anatomy of one Wil­ liam B. King is not very logically dis­ closed. but what's a bit of logic among friends? WHO COULD THEY BE THINKING OF? Zowie, somebody's toes must have been stepped on pretty hard to elicit from the usually even-tempered (sic) Courier-News, the following editorial utterance: "We can promise Mr. Langer that we shall do our earnest best to liber him during the next few weeks. If we fail, it will only be be­ cause our command of the English language is inadequate to the demand which a complete description of his character makes upon it—or to the fact that no jury can be found in North Dakota which will concede that Mr. Langer or any other bank wreck- er can be libeled." A D17 VVM Sqr,., the industrial commission as a gift SOMETHING BE ITER forty acres lying between Bismarck1 If it took Governor Lynn J. Frazier and Fort Lincoln on the government three days to think out the statement spur, used as a site for a state- 011 owned flour mill. General Williams scandal which was published in Sun is one of North Dakota's oldest living day morning's apologist, think what statesman, having served in early might have evolved had he lia 1 territorial legislatures. three weeks to think it over.'• The, bijj, trouble is the governor doesn't ijiko to be hurried. It does take such a heck of a time to get a 'phone call through to St. Paul. The governor VERY INTERESTING IF TRUE "During this current month the Courier-News expects to give him very graciouly informs depositors in opportunity to bring at least 1,788 the Scandinavian-American that they new libel suits," says the Fargo organ need not be alarmed, as if there is of Mr. A. C. Townley, in commenting any loss the state banks will get to upon Attorney General Langer's gether and make up a pot and the libel suit for $50,000. The Courier- bloomin' bankers and not the people News no doubt speaks advisedly when suffer through this little slip-up it suggests that it may take the at- in flax king financiering. of. the story we learn that the killing "Pape's Diapepsin" at once fixes Your Sour, Gassy, Acid Stomach Stomach acidity causes indigestion! Food souring, gas, distress Wonder what upset your stomach? Well, don't bother! The moment you eat a tablet or two of Pape's Dlapopsln all the lump of indigestion pain, the sourness, heartburn and belching of gases, due to acidity, vanish—truly wonderful! Million of people know that It is needles* to be bothered with Indiges­ tion, dyspepsia or a disordered stom­ ach. A few tablets of Pape's Diapep slri neutralize acidity and give relief at once—-no waiting! Buy a box of Pape's Diapepsin now! Don't stay miserable! Try to regulate your stom­ ach so you can eat favorltp foods with be beuefl ...„ trrtDcn SMIETHW^BCTTER the ScandinUvian-Americaii bank QUITE REMARKABLE, WE ASSURE YOU We've got to hand it to Friestad and Odius Sims and EVERETT TRUE Lars John too vis it "Tbv/VE GJOT ~C° SHOU, UV IK THS i.o TO A HOTBC ANT5 MOKN lKl3i V.' lilk Rather and James Semtak and a half dozen other good farmers citizens of Alexander for simonpure patriotism. These gentlemen signed the following, which appeared in Sunday's Courier News "Langer says league post dated checks are worthless as security. The undersigned league members of McKenzie county pledge ourselves that our post-dated checks when duo will be worth par, WHICH IS MORE THAN ARE LIBERTY BONDS ON WALL STREET MARKET." Very American and reasurring, we're sure. The state banking board no doubt will now rescind' its action asking, state banks to dump this form of collateral A post-dated check that's going to be made good when due should be just as good as—well- as the unsecured promise back of it. HAGEN DOESN'T SEE ANYTHING WRONG President Hagen of the Scandiavian American bank indicates in an inter­ view in the Courier-News that he's really grieved over the closing of his institution. "I am in the dark as to what this charge is based on," said President Hagen of his arrest. Some­ one might lend brother Hagen a read­ ing glass, or slip over a copy of some other newspaper than the Fargo Town ley organ. We fear that Mr. Hagen doesn't diversify enough in his read­ ing. Incidentally he remarks that the Scandinavian-American was making money. It must have been. THOSE BAD INTERESTS AT IT AGAIN From Mr. Hagen of the Scandina­ vian-American bank we learn that those bad "Interests" are at it again. Now, he says, they're trying to wreck the farmers' credit by closing his bank, which wa» charged with nothing worse than making three quarter million dollars worth of loans without what the state bank examiners, ap­ pointed under a farmer administra­ tion, regarded as proper security. Mr. Hagen seems to overlook the fact that this neat little fortune was not loaned to Mr. Farmer, but to some pet enter- BYCONDO XOufc COUSIN, F&>in KotcoMOl cm fcoivN A«vo Ler IK)1 TUESDAY, OCT. 7, 1013. A Stubborn Cough TMt home-made remedy h» wob4« for qmlck multa. Bully cheaply made. Here is a home-made syrup which mil­ lions of people have found to be the most dependable means of breaking UP To avoid disappointment aik your druggist for "2'/. ounces of Pinex with full" directions, and don't accept any thin" else. Guaranteed to give absolute satisfaction or monev promptlytrefunued. The Pinex Co., Ft. Wayne, Ind. prises of Mr. Townley and to the Hastings and Boxes and Brintons of the Townley following, and to a bond broker or two over in Minnesota. Really, Mr. Hagen, won't you come again? /RED CROSS WEEK. Whereas, The American Red Cross has throughout the war proven itself & most invaluable ally to thei Federal Government in saving countless thou­ sands of lives, alleviating suffering and bringing comfort and good cheer to our soldiers and sailors, and Whereas, this humanitarian organi­ zation now proposes to turn its gigant­ ic service to the after-war task of co­ operating with other agencies having for their purpose the promotion of pub­ lic health welfare, and Whereas, in order to accomplish its purposes it will need an effective work­ ing organization, recruited to a peace time strength of twenty-million mem­ bers, and Whereas, North Dakota has in each proceeding membership drive made an excellent record, as in all its other war activities and drives for patriotic and humanitarian purposes, and Whereas, the future of the Red Cross will now depend largely upon the ef­ forts of the local Red Cross Chapters in securing members— Now, Therefore, as Governor of the StatCofTidrth Dakota, I hereby pro­ claim SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2XI, 1919, as RED CROSS SUNDAY and the period from NOVEMBER 3RD to NOVEMBER 11TH, inclusive, as RED CROSS WEEK, and urge that all old memberships may be renewed, and many more added, that the peace pro­ gram of the Red Cross in the inter­ ests of the public health) may be car­ ried out in its entirety. By the Governor THOMAS HALL, Secretary of State. LYNN J. FRAZIER, Governor. "Poor Man's Weather Glass." The figures of which the leaves of the horse-chestnut are made up keep flat and fanlike so long as the fine weather is likely to continue. With the coming of rain, however, they droop, as if to offer less resistance to the weather. The scarlct pimpernel is known in England as the poor man's weather-glass, and opens Its flowers only when the weather Is fair. Descriptive Power. "Now," asked a teacher, "who can tell me what an oyster Is?" There was silence for a moment. Then little Billy raised his hand. "I know!" he triumphantly announced# "An oyster Is a fish built like a nut!" A Coated Tongue? What it Means A bad breath, coated tongue, bad taste in the mouth, languor anddebilitv, are usually signs that the liver ia out of order. A A) fl stub­ born coughs. .It is cheap and simple, but very prompt in action. Under its neal ffjf soothing influence, chest Joes rhlegm loosens, breathing becomes easier? tickling in throat stops and you eet a good nights restful sleep. The usual throat and chest colds are con­ quered hv it in 24 hours or less. Noth­ ing better for bronchitis, hoarseness, croup, whooping cough, bronchial asthma or winter coughs. Ti make this splendid cough syrup. Dour 2'A ounces of PineX mtoa nine bottle and fill the bottle with plain granulated snpr syrup and shake thoroughly, if you prefer, UBe clari­ fied molasses, honey, or corn syrup, instead of sugar syrup. Either way, you get a full pint—a family of much better cough syrup than you could buy ready-made for thms times the money. Keeps perfectly and chil­ dren love its pleasant taste. Piner is a special and highly concen­ trated torn pound of genuine Norway pine extract, known the world over for its prompt healing effect upon the mem­ branes. 1 'i t., PROP. HEM METER says: "The liver ia an organ secondary in importanco on)y to the heart." We can manu fac ture poisons within our own bodies which are vs deadly as a Bnake's venom. The liver1 act? as a guard over our well-being, sifting out tne cinders and ihes from the general circulation. blockade ii| the intestines piles a heavy burden upon the liver. If the intestines are choked or clogged up, the circulation of the blood becomes poisoned and the system becomcs loaded with toxic waste, and we suffer from headache, yel ow-coated tongue, bad taste in mouth, nausea, or gas, acid dys­ pepsia, languor, debility, yellow skin or eyes. At such times one should take castor oil or a pleasant laxa­ tive. Buch a dne is made of May apple, leaves of aloe and jalap, put into ready-to-use form by "BBSs iv, O Doctor Pierce, nearly fifty years ago, and W •}t\ 1^

Bu sayıdan diğer sayfalar: