The Bismarck Tribune from Bismarck, North Dakota on November 7, 1918 · Page 4
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The Bismarck Tribune from Bismarck, North Dakota · Page 4

Bismarck, North Dakota
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 7, 1918
Page 4
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4 rac&r ,,, ffmY° ii •is v'\ THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE Entered at the Postofflce, Bismarck, N. I)., as Second Class Matter. OEOROE D. MANN Editor O. LOGAN PAYNE COMPANY, Special Foreign Representative NEW YORK, Fifth Ave. Bldg. CHICAGO, Marquette Bldg. BOSTON, 3 Winter St. DETROIT, Kresege Bldg. MINNEAPOLIS,_810_Lumber Exchange. MEMBER OF ASSOCIATED PRESS The Asociated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for Republication 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 Dally by carrier per year $7.20 Dally by mall per year (In Bismarck) Dally by mall per year (In State outside of Bismarck) 5.00 Dally by mall outside of North Dakota 0.00 THE STATE'S OLDEST NEWSPAPER. (Established 1873) N I E 0 A E S nconditional 0 urrender PATTERSONISM. Bismarck once more repudiated Patteisonism in Tuesday's election. In spite of the fact that Edward S. Allen, Patterson's man, appeared upon the ticket which carried Bismarck three-to-one, and in spite of the fact that many voters were mis­ led to believe that Allen was opposed to the league, while State's Attorney F. E. McCurdy espoused Townleyism in spite of all the trickery of which the despicable gang which supported Ed Allen is master, Allen failed to carry the city of Bismarck. It is hard to expluin how Ed Allen re­ ceived the votes he did within the cor­ porate limits. But the issues were so muddled there were so many who had come into the city since the old days of the Patterson-Allen com­ bination, the soup kitchen and other incidents of that regime, that the result, perhaps, could not have been avoided. Patterson deliberately knifed F. E. McCurdy, one of the cleanest and whitest and ablest state's attorneys Burleigh county has ever had. Patter­ son's attack on this public official who was too honest to be bought and too courageous to be in­ timidated was cowardly and underhanded, typical of the Patterson brand of politics from which Burleigh county has suffered for 25 years. It little for the intqjiigpnee of the Nonpar­ tisan league membership in the rural districts that it, could so easily be duped by a man of Patterson's caliber. The rise of Patterson in alliance with Prater as the dominating influence in the Nonpartisan league in Burleigh county, spells .the sure defeat of that organization. For The Tribune is confi­ dent that once the honest farmer Voter discovers how he has been tricked once he learns how his own weekly newspaper, supposed organ of the league, was used for dirty work which Patterson did not dare do with his own subsidized organ, he will rise up in his wrath and repudiate everything that smells of Pattersonism, just as Pattersonism has been so thoroughly discredited in Bis­ marck where Ed Paterson is best known. THREE MEN AND THE VISION THEY SAW. By Bruce Barton In a certain city dwelt three men. And by acci­ dent of birth one of them is a Catholic and one is a Protestant and one is a Jew. For thirty years they have engaged in business side by side, and the Catholic has not dealt with the Protestant and the Catholic and the Protest­ ant have had no dealings with the Jew. "What is he to me?" each man has said. "He is not of my faith I will avoid him." So for thirty years they have dwelt together, strangers in a friendly world. Then came the shadow of a fearful war. And out of those three homes three boys went forth alone. Three fathers waited heart-worn for the letters from over there. "There are Soldiers of Friendliness over here," the boys wrote home. "They bring us chocolate, and motion pictures, and baseball, and good lec­ tures and the memory of mother and of God." "Help those friendly agencies when you have the chance," each boy wrote home. So it happened that the three fathers found themselves working shoulder to shoulder in a great campaign for funds. Not as a Catholic, and a Protestant and a Jew —but as good citizens united in a common cause. And* as they worked they came to know each other, and they were ashamed that for so many years they had been strangers side by side. AN INSPIRING "DRIVE*" The United War Work campaign, November 11-18, furnishes this country with an inspiring week. For the first time in history, we see workers of •the three chief religious divisions in this country —Catholics, Jews and Protestants—working to­ gether in a common cause. The collection of $107,500,000 for work among our Yanks in France, therefore, becomes only one of the reasons why this campaign should be supported. The other great reason is the impetus it brings to unity here at home. J2 Of the great need for tnese millions which we are asked to contribute, there is no doubt. If peace com4&$he need will be even greater, during demobilization, for work among the sol- --•S.V JzJM i'v 'r'•V-v„i' diers, than it is today. Seven organizations are co-operating: Young Men's Christian Association. Young Women's Christian Association. Knights of Columbus. Jewish Welfare Board. War Camp Community Service. American Library association. Salvation Army. Thousands of Yanks in lettfers home, and mil­ lions by their smiles you see in their photographs, have testified to the great good that every one of these "seven sisters" has done and is doing in keeping up American morale. It is the direct request of President Wilson that the seven campaigns for funds are consolidated into one. /Whatever you give will be divided ajmong the seven according to each organization's need. The Bismarck Tribune hopes that every reader will give, and give liberally, when the opportunity comes his way. In this way (only) can you remember on Christ­ mas day that Yank in France to whom you can­ not send a gift direct. FOR THE PEACE COUNCIL—BRUSSELS Again we urge the advisability of Brussels, Bel­ gium's capital, as the place for the final peace conference. Its central location and accessibility are argu­ ments. Brussels can be reached by channel steam­ er and train from London in seven hours. Berlin —of course the Germans will have somebody at the peace conference—is only 14 hours from Brus­ sels. Paris is five hours away—the French dele­ gates could almost commute to the conference. Vienna is 22 hours from Brussels, and RoWie about 36. The American delegates could procfeed to Brus­ sels as easily as to any other city on the continent, and it is nearer London than is Paris. But greater than these are the historical and sentimental arguments. Brussels is in the heart of devastated Belgium, and a few hours by auto­ mobile will take the delegates to any part of the country to witness the destruction wrought by the Germans. The destroyed cities of Ypres, Malines and JLouvain are near by. Automo^j trips to Liege and Namur and back can be made in a day. Belgium, the first nation devastated by Germa­ ny, deserves and has eamed the honor of enter­ taining the peace conference in her capitals—which is one of her few cities still intact. The Kaiser's Gott seems to have abdicated first. An Austrian army awfully dismayd, bolting without batteries, evacuates Belgrade. If they don't hurry up with those armistice terms there'll ^e nobody left to present them to *, *v They are not all cowboys in Texas. A girl nits just landed an $1800 state job as official cow tester. Wonder if Kaiser Bill has ordered his Thanks­ giving dinner in Paris. Looks as if he plans to eat crow. As for us, we'd trust the Hungarians about as far as the Huns. Keep a wary eye on that new Hungarian state. Vorwarts is mistaken. The question isn't: "What will the kaiser do?" It is: "What will be done to the kaiser?" If the Germans are set on having a Max for a chancellor, why not give them Burgomaster Max of Brussels for a while? Like a pugilist on vengeance best, Italy refused to permit Austria to go down for the count, till punishment was complete. Good news with a string to it! Fuel Director Garfield says the danger of fuel famine is over— but—keep on sifting the ashes! Every woman secretly believes she would be fascinating in a harem veil. Wearing a flu mask is a good, safe way to try the effect. The reindeer has be&i known to pull 200 pounds at a ten-mile pace for 12 hours. Santa Claus must be the one who established that record! It's all over but the shooting. A firing squad and certain Boche brutes will have an appoint­ ment shortly in Potsdam palace's back yard.® That back-action Boche brand of logic will try to pretend it's a victory, no matter, how crushing the defeat. Berlin may be celebrating a "trium­ phant peace" at the same time we are—unless we occupy Berlin. "Surely this is one of the compensations of war," they said, "that in our deeper love for our boy^ we have learned a new respect for one another." So a new spirit was born into that city. As though in its heart it had discovered something of the greater religion, whose-God Is Father and whose faith and creed are love. 1 r*TW|^!^wu—^ BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE THfe blTT VOO CAH LETTERS FROM "SOMEWHERE" I N A N E HELPS TAKE PRISONERS. Somewhere in France, 9 27, 18. Deaf Folks: Just a word to let you know that as yet I am not six feet below. We've (been to the front and have copie back all right. I've always Imagined, when I read the papers about the thousands of prisoners taken that it was exag­ gerated, but from what I've seen I fully believe 'all I have read in the erald, that you can send us ChrisF mas packages. Packages not to ex­ ceed 9 inches, by 4 by .3, and only one packstjjfe. to a man. If you send me a package, fill it with gum drops and fruit drops or gum. The pack­ ages have to be mailed before Nov. is. .. How jtre all tihe folks I've been well- all the tlrfte and am actually gettiug fat. The way the British, Frfctttth tad Americans are driving the Germans back now, I hope to be home before the next year is over. if you send me any letters enclose some snapshots as I lost all mine coming over. Oh yes, send me some, magazines. That is one thing you can fand, and 1 will enjoy reading them. Tell Sopfyia to mail ne the Cosmo­ politan ot- tfce Literary Digest. Well as this'is ail I can think of iiWWs order I will have to close. France Is a pretty country, but when you walk over it you can't en­ joy it much. There are so many pretty churches here, all of them have a clock in the tower, and they ring the chimes every quarter hour. Well, I will have to close: From your loving son, Pvt. Roman Cervinski, Co. K. 5th Regiment, Marines. A. E. F. France. P. S.—Answer soon. -BUY W. S. S.- "United we serve." Give every dol­ lar you can spare to the United War* Work Campaign. BUY W. S. S. MONDAY IS THE DAY. Monday Morning at 9 o'clock. EVERETT TRUE TO THS VAHKS bKALU- TOUR. CHtttt. CAH Bt- A* \.AR.6»t- A "a YOU WAM1 To HAKt \T Fallen For Freedom SECTION NO. 1. The following casualties are report­ ed by the commanding general of the American expeditionary forces: Kill- Minn •ed in action, 125 idied of wounds, fl" died from accident and other causes, 8 died from airplane accident, 1 died of disease, IS, wounded severe­ ly, 110 wounded (degree undeterm­ ined) I'll wounded,slightly, 45 miss­ ing in action, 38. Total, 653. KILLED IN ACTION. Corporals: Donald L. Holden, Luverne, ft inn. Privates:' ii Leo C. Br^en, Titopka, Ia. -gm,, Lawrence M. Labovitch, Minneapolis Minn. Jesse H. Reinhart, Appleton. Minn. Herman G. Thiefmann, Alyord, ?a. Elmer M. Wilson, Corwitli, Ia. Andrew A. Christenseh, Hampton, Iowa. .. Alexander ?L, Drish, East'peasant, Plain. lowa. Ralph W. "..Kurtzraan, jBelgrade, Mont. Arn^Lende.rReed Beiqt, Moufc Gilmaii Waltaker, ShaNvmuti' Mont. DIED OF WOUNDS?. Privates: Dallas Frosty Townsent, Mont. Sam J. Christensen, Alpha, Minn. DIED FROM ACIDENT. Privates: rfarold Cochran, Letts, ,IaJ$ LlSTCNJ, TROC-/ I'll A SpCRT— I'Ll JUST B6T VQO THIS TgN»SPQT THAT A/tLt_ (3£ BEFORS CHR1STM*S HeRjS'S A T6N-TOLLA^. CoVpl* WAft T.-. DIED 0f'~ DlSEASB, Privates: Conrad H. Anderson, Albert City, Elmer L. Criffin, Dulutfi, Minn. Geo. W. Harvey, -iMontour, Ia. Geo. Walfred Kokanson, Hinckley, Minn. Martin C. Monahan, Conrad, Mont. Carl W. Nelson, Adrian, Minn. Charlie Peterson, Irene, S. D. John Piticb, Buell, Minn. Edw J. Preslick, New, Prague, Minn. v.iarence across- THS e«T U5TVS HAVS A Lionel G. Holden, Lake City, Minn., Arthur Johnson, -swego, 'Mont, Sylvester Simon, Davenport. Ia. David L. Redman, Ottumwa, Ia. WOUNDED SLIGHTLY. Sergt. Sam Velich, New Duluth, Privates: Sid. Conklin, Frazee, Minn. Alonzo J. Lull, Valley Junction, Ia. Earl Moore, Gravity, Iowa. MISSINfe IN ACTION. Privates: Walter A. Dalluge, Fergus Falls, Minn. John Lolten, Gary, Minn. ,l E. Scott, Germania. Ia. Morton P. Topping, Wellman, Ia. Geo. Heidenreich, Rockford, Ia. John Brown, Duluth|t Minn. John S. Zallar, Soudan, Minn. Claude D. Stansberry, Sioux City Iowa. WOUNDED, .'Degree Undetermined. Privates: Chas. C. Florida. Minneapolis, Minn. Harry O. Harrington, Manchester, !a. ,U By Conde POft\ SECTION. MO. 2. v/-» The following casualties are report­ ed by the commanding general ot the American expeditionary forces. :. Kill­ ed In action, 125 died of grounds, died of disease, 126 wounded severe* ly, 8 wounded slightly, 120 missing ipi action .-85 prisoners, 3 Total, 536. rY v. KILLED IN* ACTION. Cqrpr Harold A. Spaun,. Fra'nkville, Iowa. &^$leriipmcis ^$teel©,JPoone, Ia,^ Privates: Joannes' Doorneweird, Steen, Minn. Joe Martin, Mipn. GEORGE lFranklin,. SCHROBDER, Erie, 'N. D. Ir •^DIED OF WOUNDS. -iPrivUte*: a W A am on John S. Bakken, Ulen, aiiAni Peter DeFoe, Beaulieu, Minn. Charles P. Miller, Portage, Mont. Fi ed L. Stendel, Elkader, Ia^- DliD OF DISEA8E. Corporals: William C. Manthei, Danube, Minn. Jesse S. Poole, Graceville, Minn. Privates: Roy Babcock, Gait, Ia. Van C. King, Curlew, Iowa. Clarence J. Nelson, Lawndale, Minn. Fred W. Folkers, Anammosa, Ia. Henry J. Forde, Decorah, Ia. Hubert R. Leonard, /Caggon, la. Rudolph Lindquist, Duluth, 'Minn. Martin Manning, Lyons, Ia. Peter F. O'Connell. Goodhue, Minn. WOUNDED SEVERELY. Privates: Clark H. Pedersion, Ashby, Minn. SLIGHTLY WOUNDED. Corp. Edward Pierson, Caremont,'S. Dak. Privates: John W. Ewoldt,\ Mainning, Ia. Haakon Isakson, Big Fork, Mont. Peter J. Rutjes, Mankato, Minn. 1L^Lat THURSD4 Y, NOV^'KS8 The Quick Way to Stop a Cough It fi. There is NO EASY ROAD to anything worth while. A few men do get rich quick—but 99% get there through sheer PERSEVERANCE and STEADY APPLICATION to business. Besides, a lot of money isn't what makes for contentment. (»ood health, a steadily growing income, your own home, your family happy—-that's wealth, real wealth. most 1 TUa iMBMNd* warfc In hurry. MmtHr »*•-u parwi, aad MfN ptoat f». i'". You might be surprised to know that the be(t thing you can use for awvere cough, is a remedy which easily pre­ pared at home in just a few momenta. It's cheap, but for prompt re&ulta it beats aifythipg else you ever tried. Usually •top# the ordinary cough pr chest cold in 24 nouri. Tasted pleasant, too—children like it—and it is pure and good. Pour 2'4 ounces of Piner in a pint bottle: then 1111 it uj with plain granulated sugar syrup.- Or use clari­ fied molasses, honey, or corn syrup, instead of sugar syrup, if desired. Thus you make, a full pint—a family supply—but costing no more than-a small bottle of ready-made cough syrup. And as a cough medicine, there is really nothing better to be had at any price. It goes right to the spot and geals ives quick, lasting relief. It promptly the inflamed membranes that line the throat and air passages, stops the annoying throat tickle, loosenB the phlegm, and soon your cough stop* en­ tirely. Splendid for brotaehitis, croup, whooping cough and bronchial asthma. Pincx is a highly, concentrated com­ pound of Norwav pine extract, famous for its healing effect on the membranes. To avoid disappointment ask your druggist for "2 ounces of Pinex" with directions and don't accept anything else, Guaranteed to give absolute satis­ faction or money promptly refunded. Tho Pinex Co., Ft. 'Wayne. J"'l. MISSING IN ACTION. Private*: Thomas W. Garrington, B'eacon, la. MARINE CORPS. Died of Disease. Privates: Lawrence J. Connor, Waseca, Minn. Howard F. Gilbert, Minneapolis, Mina. KILLED IN ACTION. Private John J. Smith, Albia, la. WOUNDED IN ACTION. Private Willis F. Gorman, Goodhue, Minn. Present for Duty, Previously Reported Missing. Privates: Harry C. Holmqpist, Minneapolis, Minn. Victor E. Johnson, Minneapolis Minn. BUY W. S. Jew, Gentile, Catholic, Protestant— everybody welcome: GIVE to the United War Work Campaign. Bl'Y W, S. S. MONDAY IS THE DAY. Monday Morning at 9 o'clock. Spanish Influenza DorNot Fear When Fighting a German or a Germ! By Dr. M. Cook. The cool fighter always wins and so there .Is no. jie§d tg becoftie panic Avoi4 fear »d crowds. Exercise in the fr6sti £tr an"d practice the three' C's: A Clean Mouth,- a Clean Skin and Clean Bowels. To carry off the poisons that accumulate within the body and to wai'd off an attack of the influenza bacillus, take a good liy«r regulator to move the bowels. Such a^one is made up of May-apple, leaves or aide, .root of Jalap, and is to be had at any drug store, and called "Pleas­ ant Purgative Pellets." •1 bad cold develops, gca to bed, wrap' up well, drink freely of hot lem­ onade and take a hot mustard foot­ bath. Have the bedroom warm out well ventilated. Obtain at the nearest drug store "Anuric Tablets' to flush the kidneyR and control the pains and ache-a. Take an "Anuric" tablet every two hours, together with copious drinks of lemonade. If a true case of influenza, the food should be sim­ ple, such as broths, milk, buttermilk and ice cream but it. is important, that food be given regularly in order to keep up patient's strength and vi­ tality. After the acute attack has passed, which is generally from three to Bqvftp^days, thp system should be built up by the use of a good iron tonic, such as "Irontic" tablets, to be obtained at some drug stores, or that well known blood-maker and herbal tonic made from roots and barks of forest trees—sold everywhere as Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis­ covery. |U- »e eager for is a position that has possibilities. If you're stranded on a sidetrack, turn about and get on the main line. There are any number of firms where honest, intelligent effort leads to advancement and success. If you haven't found away out by yourself —try a Bismarck Tribune want ad. ADVERWSE YOURSELF. It'll open the way^ a bigger, better future for you. mi .1. iiimin 1

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