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The Bismarck tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, N.D.) 1916-current, January 11, 1923, Image 4

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PAGE FOUR
THE BISM AR C K T RIBWe
Entered at the Poatoffice, Bismarck, N. D., as Second Class
Matter.
BISMARCK TRIBUNE CO. Publishers
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of all news dispatches credited to it or not other
wise credited in this paper and also the local news published
herein.
All rights of republication of special dispatches herein are
also reserved.
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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 C.OO
" THE STATE’S OLDEST NEWSPAPER
(Established 1873)
NEED FOR WEST SIDE
A convincing presentation of the need of the west side
for a grade school building was made to the board of educa
tion. This section of the city has grown rapidly and new
houses are building every season; there is no school serving
large section of the city, and it is too much to require
little children to tramp a mile to school. All but one of the
school buildings now are crowded, because of the rapid
growth ot the city. The need of the West side existed, how
ever, before this growth affected all schools. The Will school
was unfortunately located, being almost in the business sec
tion, and may have to be abandoned in a few years.
Cost of the school system is high, the taxes levied have
not met running expenses, and there is a real demand for
economy. It would be poor economy, however, for Bismarck |
to spend several hundred thousand dollars paving her streets, i
planning a park system and generally building up the city, j
and at the same time deny the right of good schools. The
Richholt school was built during a period of high costs, yet
forward-looking citizens will find pride in the fact that al-!
though it was believed this school would meet the need of
future years the growth of the city has been so rapid that
it is now hardly adequate to serve the needs of the east side
Bismarck is rightly proud of her school system, and can
not afford to have it anything but the best in the state, j
There may be debate upon the wisdom of expenditure of
money upon some-phases of the present school curriculum, I
but there can be none upon the proposition that the city '
ought to provide that every child may be well grounded in ;
the fundamentals of education.
“DON’T TOUCH!”
Iron used to be made illicitly and sold “on the quiet,”
same as moonshine liquor is bootlegged today.
Before our country won its independence, England made
it a crime to manufacture iron in her colonies. The idea,
of course, was to protect the iron-makers in England.
This didn’t stop the Americans of that period who had
the boptlegging germ in their blood. They found a sheltered
place in the forest, difficult,to approach, and set up their
blast furnaces. '
Tiie remains of one of the furnaces still exist near
Youngstown, 0., says Prof. Herbert M. Boylston of Case
School of Applied Science, in Cleveland.
Human nature seems to hate prohibition of any kind.
Maybe you experience a craving to touch a painted surface
which a sign warns you is fresh and wet. Or you may feel
a hot metal wave of resentment at the sign: “Private
Keep Out. This Means You.”
Many a grown man can recall how as a boy he got his
tongue stuck fast to the cold iron pump handle, during win
ter—all because he had been indelibly cautioned not to do it.
Tell the nation that instantaneous death would result
from pulling the lobe of the left ear four times in rapid suc
cession, and the undertakers would do a big business. Thou
sands could not resist.
All this explains why it is so difficult to enforce prohibi
tion. As soon as a thing is prohibited, a crop of law-breakers
springs up, ready to take a chance at violating the law for
profit. This was true of the “iron bootlegger” prior to 1776.
It is true of the liquor bootlegger today.
The greatest law-breaker, ethically, is the customer wTio
provides the profit—the incentive.
On top of all this is the peculiar psychological fact that,
as soon as a thing is prohibited, people who never thought
of committing the prohibited act suddenly develop a mis
chievous craving to try it at least once.
RADIUM
Radium, most mysterious substance in the universe,
drops to the lowest price ever. Seventy thousand dollars
buys as much radium as $120,000 bought six months ago.
Important news for the hundreds of thousands with
cancer.
It is disheartening that even radium, the marvel healer,
is subject to the same law of supply and demand as every
day necessities. The price is down because supply exceeds
buying—though the total supply of pure radium in the world
is not much more than five ounces.
CLUTTER
Federal courts in the New York district are swamped
with untried cases. Piled up behind the three district judges
are'about 23,000 cases waiting to be heard. Many of these
will-be tyo or three years “coming to bat.”’
Hut the situation merely reflects on a large scale the
condition of most American courts most of the time. We
need a referee system to examine all cases before putting
the® to judge and jury, and throw out foolish disputes, also
ones that could be settled by compromsie. T[oo many laws.
APPETIZING
sEucky ones who have eaten strawberry shortcake as pre
paid by Mrs. Harriet Carter of Tulsa, pkla., vow it’s the
best: ever. The recipe, donated for raising funds to educate
oriental women, brings in SISOO. This will be used for
building a memorial cookhouse in Vellore, India. No one
could want a better monument.
Clothing quite as indispensible as a good cook, even if
they; do ruin more stomachs than bad cooks.
VILLA
Rancho Villa, former Mexican bandit, is reported to have
refsied an offer of $50,000 for his memoirs. He says he.
waps to bury the past and have his children hear of him,
whig they grow up, only as a ranchman and benefactor of
, to the marines, *
EDITORIAL REVIEW
Comments reproduced in this
column may or may not express
the opinion Of The Tribune. They
are presented here in order that
our readers may have both sides
of Important Issues which are
being discussed in the press of
the day.
UNIFICATION OF Itl SSIA
M. Stalin, commissar of minori
ties, in a report to the All-Russian
Soviet Congress, urges the unifica
tion of Rumia and the resoration
of the old boundaries. To hack up
his recommendations M. Stalin de-
I ( lores that small autonomous re
; -publics cannot exist without Rus
sia proper, while Russia cannot
satisfactorily re-establish her na
tional life without their cordial
support. Needless to say, the con
gress heartily commended the
stand taken by the commissar.
It is true that a multiplicity of
small states, each with its govern
ment to support and an army to
maintain, involves a considerable
tax upon the people and that union
would he not only more economical
hut more effective, provided always
that there was a homogeneous
population in the group, each al
lied with the -others by a common
language, a common race and
common interest. —Taconva Ledger.
BtG BILL AND HIS FAILURE
"Rig Bill” Haywood may soon lie
back in America, whence he jump
ed his bond to flee to Russia. Be
fore lie went, if America held his
body, Russia had his soul. But
after an experience in the country
of his soul, Big Bill even contem
plates serving out his sentence in
the Unied States as perhaps pre
ferable to more of .Moscow.
For Haywood lias scored an
economic failure in Russia, and the
Moscow Soviet, which never was
sentimental, only bloody, gets more
and more intolerant of failure. He
1 is disappointed, nay embittered, to
j discover that in the Russian Utopia
' the economic law works as iminiti
gably as here, that to eat one must
| toil, that tears of sentiment butter
no bread.
Haywood headed a co-operative
; manufacturing colony, expecting to
i make of it an economic success,
that is to say, to have it pay its
; way in the world, justify its exist
ence. feed and clothe its members.
After trial he is back in Moscow,
a faliure, and a Dutch engineer,
who is hard-headed and a villain
i and an oppressor, according to
Bill’s I. W. W. tenets, has been put
lin his place. Nor in Moscow is
Bill finding sympathizers. Lenin
[and Trotzky are neither wiping his
eyes nor calling him comrade,
i Bill sits alone draining samovars
iof tea. Fie sees himself a failure,
i his dream dissolved, the world a
| hard reality. t
j America looks good to Bill, the
1 America with too much common
sense to listen to his diatribes, but
I the America that is kind and in
: (lulgent and sentimental to crim
i Inals.
Bill was strong for romance in
: his rough I. W. W. waji\ He must
I sidestep reality—to do so was the
law of his nature. So this big- in
! competent , vehement, negligent,
| sentimental, rhetorical, worthless
! agitator, violating the law of so
j ciety and the faith of his bonds
: men, escaped to the Utopia that
j didn’t exist, to the earthly para
; dise that hasn’t materialized. —
j Minneapolis Journal.
THE FRENCH AIT
The first detachments of French
engineers have already moved into
the Ruhr, but the exact nature of
M. Poincare’s program of seizures
is still an official secret. The
most important point about the
program yet to be established is
the part which the military is to
play. This is obviously a vital
point. A certain military escort
ipust of course he provided for the
engineers and civil administrators
who are to take over the mines,
forests .industries and other pro
ductive agencies, but the fact that
every soldier and every expense
adds to the total German bill indi
cates the possibility of a vicious
circle which might have most dan
gerous consequences. One of the
heaviest burdens which the pres
ent German budget carries is the
cost of the existing limited occu
pation—a former German Minister
of State has testified that the item
is even now four-fifths of the-whole
ordinary budget. Any unnecessary
expense to which France puts her
self in the new occupation, there
fore, will plunge Germany deeper
into debt, prolong the occupation,
and so set in motion an endless
process with only one possible
culmination. The economical con
duct of the occupation is accord
ingly one of the test 3 of French
good faith.
The wisdom of the French policy
will be judged by its efficacy in
producing the reparations money
without smashing Germany. The
penalities to/ be imposed . cannot
fail to disturb German industry
and to retard the recovery of world
commerce, but M. Poincare will
have justified his polity if he can
collect his claims without having
worked permanent injury to the
German capital establishment.
This way of going about the collec
tion is reminiscent of the 'boy who
drank alcohol acid to see if his
system could stand it, but since
France refuses to entertain more
constructive programs, such as
that proposed by Secretary Hughe's,
she must be permitted to make the
experiment. If the program fails
to produce the reparations, or if in
the process of collection Germany
is ruthlessly destroyed, the strong
suspicion, perhaps unjustified, will
he that France went in with puni
tive or aggressive, rather than
fiscal, ideas. j .
Though It is our conviction that
the French program involves un
necessary risks, both to present
world stability and future peace,
we sincerely hope for its success.
By “success” we of course mean
the collection of. reparations in
cash and material without tha
economic ruin-of Germany.' In the
event of either fa-ure of suceeo'?.
however, the best evidence France
EVERY day m
every way The cook
GeTs worse aw?
WORSE y
, EVERY PAY IK
1 WAY HE GETS CRAZIER ,
AHP CRAZIER )
will he able to give of her good
faith, will be the withdrawal of the
occupation and the restoration to
Germany of the seized territory at
the earliest possible moment. —St.
Paul Pioneer Press.
! ♦ 1 — »
Patients Tell of
Cure by Coue j
♦ *
BY .MILTON BRONNER
NEA Staff Correspondent
Nancy, France, Jan’ 11. —In the
camaraderie that exists among all
who attend the auto-suggestion clin
; ic of Emile Coue 1 heard many first
! hand stories of what Coue had done
1 for his patients.
To these people I was a fellow
'.sufferer. They wanted to banish
■my skepticism. So they frankly dis
j cussed their own ailments with me.
j Here is a pretty American woman
| married to a titled foreigner. For
i years, she told me, she suffered from
l neuritis in her right shoulder and
arm. She had been here for three
months. Her pains went away over
I two months and have never re
turned.
i CASE NUMBER TWO: Another
i American woman. For years she
has suffered from drooping eyelids.
, They would drop and completely
j cover her eyes. Her husband, who
iis here with her, is a wealthy New
York business man. lie had called
[in celebrated specialists of our big
cities. No results. She and her
i husband both told me Coue had
; cured her. One day when I was
there, he turned to her and said:
i “Madame, when you here al
j ways remember you are mistress of
your eyelids.”
| CASE NUMBER THREE: A
Canadian civil engineer. He had
suffered some kind of lesion in the
brain from overwork. He had diffi-
I culty in walking. And, sometimes,
; when he started walking, he had
difficulty in stopping. He told me
he was well ,on the way to recovery.
And I myself saw him run for -i
EVERETT TRUE
I'M A
:HCR6. Could fr;
:You Tdßecr -H
TO THfe Vo%T J—Cgjfc
iot*r=K2<s
/THIS KAN'S /A STRAMGSR H<Ef2.<e * TWIS
.SUN'S NOT SWIMING- ANO IF H'6 TOeSM'T CARRY
A Compass Your ars -as Us<sPl/l
TO F A AS A -TOOTHPICK IS VO AN OYSTSR. ••
AHCAT* IpN THIS ,STR«&<£T
Thuo blocks, Tmisn to “Chs right
THrß.<Sr<s -rwsisi A V-4AL.F"
BLOCK. TO TMO LG FT. ] , , w
L 3 Thank
=r- sSSa You, SIR*.
THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE
COUE-ED COO COO
Bismarck, the capital city of North
Dakota, is situated “by a bend in
the Missouri,*’ where : t seems to
command the terr tory far to the
East and West of the river. While
Bismarck is a very up-to-date city,
there are many things yet lacking,
or which may be improved upon let
Us, then, devote some time to these.
Firstly: Our people are ncreas
ing, and iijcreas ng rapidly. We need
more/ schools to accomodate the
younger generation. One or two
grade schools should be built and
ar. addition to the high school should
also be built.
Secondly: A clean, neat, beautiful
city appeals to those who are look
ing for a new home. Our populat on
will grow tremendously if we beau
t l*y our city. A general clean up of
the city is commendable. Vacant lots
should not be left to nature’s care.
Citizen's must do their part by keep
ing a clean yard. The eapitol grounds
should be preserved. Turk boards
street car and board it without any
rouble.
CASE NUMBER FOUR: A ranch
mine owner from Africa
’ho came here for relief ,'roin the
horrors of insomnia. He is now
sleeping like a normal person should.
But he told me something more won
derful than that. His spectacles had
irritated the skin back of one of his
ears. The sore grew bigger and big
ger and ever more painful. Doctors
in South Africa told him it was some
strang fibrous growth and advised
him to consult surgeons in England.
He isn’t going to, because he tells
me that since he has been here in
Nancy using autosuggestion, the
swelling has gone down to one-third
its former size and is still decreasing.
He believes it will go away entirely.
CASE NUMBER FIVE: An Eng
YCAH. You «o &AST A
COUPCS o' Blo cks AhtV> t
iTMCW -SOUTH THR6IS BLOCKS
AND THOM YOU YUR.H
Y/aS |eAst - - - ,
C Say Dap. \
EVERY DAY IN EVERY /
WAY I get broker a
an’ broker /I
C EVERY OAY in every
) way The weather geTs i
(PONKER AAt? POMKER 1
every pay in every /
V/AY TrteY G&T nuTTier /
7 AS* NoTTiER J
BISMARCK AND THE FUTURE
( By Evelyn Nelson)
BY CONDO
EVERY OAY IN EVERY WAY
MY CAR RUNS SMOOTHER
AnP Smvjo'iHpr
\ EVERY OAY IH EVERY
1 WAY YOU GET MORE
5 charming mn’ more
charming
should be organized to create parks
and beautify the c ty. Remember
that we will gfow and prosper if we
are known to the world.
Thirdly: S gns should be placed on
all street corners to inform pedes
trians and strangers of what street
or avenue they are on and to help
them find different locations. This is
very important.
Fourthly: Police and fire protec
tion, water an*J 1 ght should be great
ly improved and used to the best
economical advantage.
Fifthly: There should be increas
ed cooperation of the schools wth
the home and business corporations.
Here’s a chance to do something
for your community. Help make Bis
marck a happier, healthier, b gger,
better and more prosperous c.ty. But
bear in mind that what Bismarck will
be n the future, depends on you
and your actions now.
So here is to Bismarck,
To her wc will bow; -
Let’s help her in future,
By helping her now.
lish woman. The mark 3 of suffering
are on her face. Pain has cut deep
circles under her eyes. She told me
she had been confined to her bed for
eight years with various ailments.
Now she lives like other people. She
attends the Coue clinics. She goes
for long walks. At night she visits
the theater and enjoys itr
CASE NUMBER SIX: An Ameri
can .woman from Connecticut. For
years a sufferer from asthma. Now
she breathes in comfort. She had
not been able to enjoy theaters be
cause she couldn’t be shut up that
way with other people. The other
night I saw her at the opera in
Nancy.
I could go on and on citing other
instances. These people are Coue
fans. They have all the enthusiasm
of religious converts. Some are in
sisting on making gifts of money
to Monsieur Coue. And when people
voluntarily part with money it
means something.
ADVENTURE OF
THE TWINS
By Olive Barton Roberts
Dusty Coat, the fairy sandman,
and Nancy and Nick had spr.nkied
magic powder on all the sleeping
creatures in Whispering Forest and
Bright Meadow, and sent them all
to Dreamland.
A,'ter that the three little travel
ers went to Dreamland themselves.
As they entered the little marsh
gateway with climbing roses all over
it, a curious sight met their eyes.
There was Philip Frog in satin and
lace parading around arm in arm
w th M ke Mole in velvet and lace,
the two of them grown to such a
size that they eould have swal
lowed the Twins, if they had so
wished, in one gobble.
Philip was laughing. “Say M’ke,
I’ve turned poet,” said he.' “I'v*
been wr ting verses. ’
“You don t say so,” repled M ke
with admiration. “Would you mind
letting me hear a jihgle or two?”
“Not in the least,” said Philip ob
ligingly. “How’s this?”
,“‘D d you ever hear a hoot-owl hoot?
He’s got a voice like a rubber-boot.
He sings no better than old gum
shoe,
And he’s always yelling out, ‘who
who, who?' ”
“Tee heel’ sniggered Mike Mole.
“That’s fine! When did you think
of it?”
“I’ve always thought of it,” de
clared Philip with a wave of h s
hand. “Only I couldn’t say it be
cause I was afraid he’d hear me.
There are no owls m Dreamland and
I can say what I Here’s an
other about one of my enemies:
“ ‘Old Cobby Cob Coon
Is a perfect loon,
I hope he’ll very soon
Fly to the moon!’ ”
“Wonderful!” declared Mibe Mole.
THURSDAY, JANUARY 11,1923
IN LEGISLATIVE HALLS
j The eapitol was deserted yester
jday afternoon when, after brief ses
sions, the eolons went to Mandan
to the irrigation association meet
ing. Bismarck business men, mem
bers of the Association of Commerce,
came in for praise for the way they
rushed cars to the eapitol to take
the legilators to Mandan. The Man
dan men agreed to provide cars for
the return.
Difficulty in finding suitable com
jmittee rooms, and the long trips
nedded to find various state offices
scattered about the city, has called
attention to the need of a new Capi
tol. The coal bill for heating the
old building is another good argu
ment.
Many legislators got an oppor
tunity yesterday afternoon to ride
over the Missouri rive bridge, for
whieh they appropriated money, for
the first time. They all seemed sat
isfied, and the Bismarck and Mandan
men did not hesitate to tell them
what a fine thing the bridge is for
this part of the state.
, “Every day in every way, I’m get
ting more harmonious in every way.”
is the hr. C’oue version of the present
| session.
Walter Maddock, of the house, who
was called home on business, was
expected back in his seat today or
tomorrow.
“You arc a real genius, Philip. 1
| s’pose you wouldn’t dare to say that
out loud anywhere lse but here,
either.”
“Well, hardly!” said Phil’p cau
tiously. “Knowing that Cob’ Coon
I likes frog’s legs as well as I like
I flies.”
(To be Continued)
(Copyright, 192.3 NEA Servire)
Senate Calendar i
i ♦
(Bills Introduced.)
S. B. 13. Stevens, Ramsey (Ind.)—-
Amends the registered nurse law to
include the requirement of two years
work in seme accredited high school
of the state. The bill is sponsored
by the N. D. Nurses association..
S. B. 14, McCoy. Richland and
Sperry, Burleigh finds.) —Prohibits
the wearing of masks or other dis
guises in public. Makes guilty of a
misdemeanor any persons over 15
years old who wears a mask, regalia
or head covering “outside of any
building” and provides a penalty of
$25 to SIOO or 10 to 30 days in jail,
or both. Aimed especially at Ku
Klux Klan operations in North Da
kota. Regferred to judiciary com
mittee.
Joint Re olution, Rusch, Cass
(Ind.) Cites apparent lack of un
derstanding of the funct’oning, stat
us and funds on hand of the Guar
anty Fund commission, and that the
commission stands ready to furnish
a complete report. Resolves that the
senate and the house request the
Guaranty Fund Commission “to fur
nish to either body a complete re
port showing the condition of the
fund, the manner of its administra
tion, the condition of the closed
banks, the relative amount of the
available fund and the liabilities ot
the closed banks and such other de
tails and information as may be of
interest.”
S House Calendar j
»■- ■ ♦
H. B. 23, Heaton, Burleigh (Ind. i
and Burkhart, Ward (N.) —Is one of
a group of measures fostdred by F.
L. Watkins and the temperance or
ganizations. It re-enacts with amend
ments the present statute relating
to the power of state’s attorneys. Un
der the present statutes a state’s at
torney has the power to issue sub
poenaes and question witnesses rel
ative to the violation of liquor laws,
and also grants that official the
right to hold witnesses who refuse
to testify in contempt. This law,
how-ever, was held unconstitutional
in district court although never tak
en to the supreme court. The ques
tion of the assumption of judicial
power on the part of the state’s at
torney is eliminated in H. B. 23, the
state's attorney being instructed to
certify to the district court for con
tempt such witnesses as refuse to
appear in answer to summons, or
who refuse to testify. Where the
old law on state’s attorney’s sub
poenas applied only to prohibition
cases, the amended law proposed ex
tends the power of summons for in
vestigation of “violation of any law
or laivs.” Referred to judiciary com
mittee. 1
H. B. 24, Carr, Stutsman (Ind.) Re
peals Chapter 38. Session Laws ol
1921 —the conciliation court measure.
According to the author the law cre
ating conciliators was theoretically
excellent, but has fallen far short of
being feasible or anything but ex
pensive in practice. Instead of sav
ing litigation costs it has worked
directly opposite. Other points cited
by Mr. .Carr for the repeal of the
statute include: it delays proceed
ings in court doesn’t apply to gar
nishments and creditors by filing
garnishment actions thus evade the
law; makes it almost impossible to
follow where creditor and debtor live
in different counties or sections of
the state because of question of
which conciliators have jurisdiction,
and makes difficult of settlement
cases where* debtor or creditor re
sides outside of the state because
of the preclusion of attorneys ap
pearing before the conciliator. Com
mittee on state affairs.
H. B, 25, Halcrow,, Pembina (Ind.)
Hempel, Sheridan (N.). Prohibits
dancing in any public, graded, con
solidated or high school building of
the state, and makes guilty of a mis
demeanor any director, board of edu
cation or person permitting dancing
in such schools. The emergency
clause sets forth “Whereas, an
emergency exists in that dancing is
no part of the public schopl cur
riculum; that many tax payers ana
Gilbert Semingson, state examiner,
said the guaranty fund commission
would welcome the opportunity to
lay all the facts of that body before
the senate as asked in the resolu
tion of Senator Rusch.
Any lingering doubt that the anti
cigarette or any other “blue law”
might be repealed at this session
has passed with the continued in
troduction of prohibitory measures
of one kind or another.
Clerks of the senate committees
are: J. A. Buttree, Barnes, state af
fairs committee; R. E. Hamilton,
Nelson, county appropriations; M.
D. Avery, Burleigh, judiciary; E. A
Watt, Stutsman, banks and banking
and taxes and taxation.
Former Governor Joseph Devine
is taking much interest in the ses
sion and is giving legislators the ben
efit of his experience.
“Dad” Walker, Nonpartisan league
warhorse, has served before in a
regular and special session, und has
a record of not having introduced
a bill except on request. “Dad” is
watching the other fellow.
The Nonpartisans plan study on
various measures through meetings
frequently at night, which are not
necessarily in the form of a caucus,
but at which non-political bills are
discussed and dissected.
patrons are opposed to their children
\lancing for moral and conscientious
reasons; that public dancing induces,
tempts and brings pressure upon
such children to dance to the chagrin
of parents; and is an effort to se
cure the dance at public expense,
etc.” Referred to Committee on
Temperance.
BTom
Sims
Say©
You have got to make the best of
things to get them.
The older a man gets the younger
he wishes he was.
Most of the free things you enter
are pay as you leave.
Lots of girls th’nk the dishes
wash themselves.
Why worry? Six months from
now the furnace wll be working
fine and coal will be cheaper. ’
Tomorrow is always one day late.
Two can live longer than one.
It is easy for a wrestler to get
these new dance steps.
Spring hats and customers are be
ing trimmed.
Mother misses father when he is
out hunting because she is afraid
the other hunters will not.
A good mixer has lots of fr’ends —
especially a good dr nk mixer.
The money a man saves by not
helping others never does him so
very much good.
Some people seem to think they
are doing wrong by living.
A hustler has no time for bad
luck.
Human nature never changes, but
it often short-changes.
Aviation has its ups and downs.
* I - - - - -
If cussing the weather made us '
fat there would be no skinny men.
There may be safety in numbers,
but not in auto numbers.
The early bird catches c^ld.
Many a man looks run down be
cause of the bills his wife runs up.
It looks like a hard winter for the
ice man.
Some people don’t care what they
do and neither does anyone else.
The man who says noth’ng doesn’t
always mean it.
A man is known by the money he
keeps.
They don’t have sleeping cars on
the road to success. t
One thing that won’t do in a
pinch is a shoe.
If vgmrf-ance were bliss there
would be more happy people.
Get a new auto tag or you’re it.
Nobody can make loosd ends meet. '
L A THOUGHT '
# ;• ♦
Fear God, and keep his command
ments, for this is the w]iole duty of
man.—Ecclesiastes 12: IS.''
The first cond tion of goodness is
something*.to love; the second is
something to reverence,—George El
iot. >
Cu ‘ . Thl » U Worth Money
Cut out this slip, enclose with 6
T ail it: t 0 F *>ley & Co., 2835
Sheffield Ave., Chicago, 111., writing
your name and .address clearly. You
will receive in return a trial pacli
age containing Foley’s Honey and Tar
Compound for coughs, colds and
croup; Foley Kidney Pill. f or palng
in sides and back; rhfeumatism, back
ache, kidney and bladder ailments:
and Fdley Cathartic Tablets, a whole
some and thoroughly cleansing ca
thartic for constipation, biliousness,
headaches and sluggish bowels.
4
1
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