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FORMERJUDGE SEES MENAGE i l OF NEW WAR I 7. H. Clarke Urges Nation to Reconsider League of Ni l ions Issue -New Ycik, Jan. 12—The work that I J lm H. Claikc of Youngstown, Ohio, (H't out for himself when he resign ed his seat on the bench of the United State Supreme Court, was "formally launched when he delivered the key note address at the first meeting of the Non-Part san Asso ciation for the League of Nations. The jurist, whose res gnation on the grounds that he might so better "serve humanity, was taken —until he • domed it as the opening of a cam- j -paign for the Democratic nomina t <m for President in 11)24, addressed an intent audence made up in almost f |ual parts of Democrats and Re , publicans. He opened with a fling at political partisanship which, he declared, had defeated the League of Nations in America a defeat that he de- . dared already had proved “a great misfortune,” and that, uncorrected, would result in permanent d saster to our country. “The subject never had a fair hearing in the United States,” he declared, "for as soon as it appear- i od, it became immersed in party politics with all the misinterpreta- j lions an,l m srepresentat on which that implies. It is the purpose of the organization for which 1 am speak - Tag to do what it can to lift this fateful question out of the mo rass of party pol tes and to candid ly submit it to our country, the President and senate for reconsider ation upon its merits. “Our recent congressional elec tions,” he continued, “are interpret- ’ od by men of all parties us showing , an unrest —a deep an<7 widespread pol tical, moral, social and economic discontent -such as has seldom been seen in our favored land. "There is one thing, however, up- , on which we all agree. That is that after two years of isolation, of .hold ing aloof while our former all es and trends have been sinking deep er and deeper into poverty and des pa r, America is profundly dissat isfied. No taunt wounds us so deep ly as the suggestion that in pride of wealth and material power, our country is losing, if, indeed, it has not lost, its soul. The conscience of the United States is troubled w thin us.” Turning from the moral to a more practical plane, Justice Clarke pic tured America as stunding on the brink of the most disastrous of all vars, and argued that s nee this was he case, America could lose nothing, md night gain much, by entering ihe League. “General Pershing,” he said, “who speaks for us the authoritative word on the subject, is urging our people to prepare for the next war. “Secretary of the Navy Denby de dares that we must have a navy tecond to none j n the world—in pre mration for"Tno next war. “Secretary of War Weeks advises Congress that our army has been reduced below the safety limit al read yand that our national safety requires th&t it shall be increased— in preparation for the next war. “The President of the United States in his message on December *fcth commends to Congress a pro posed ‘survey of a plan to draft all the resources of the republic, hu man and material, for national de fense’ so that we shall be ‘prepared for a universal call to armed de fense’—in the next war.” MAWPAW NEWS RE-ELECT IBRARIAN Mrs. J. A. Biggs was re-elected libarian at the quarterly meeting of -the library board held Tuesday after ■Hoop,' Reports showed that the li brary was in better condition at the present time than at any time for a number of years. books are on the delinquent list and a substan tial increase of patronage was noted. The purchasing committee is now at work on a list of new books to be ordered this month which will in clude among other Works some of the latest fiction numbers. The repairs necessary as a result of the fire in the library were met by insurance carried. Zj Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Connolly left Wednesday morning for Hot Springs, AAk., where they will spend two weeks. They will leave about the first of February for California to spend the remainder of the win ter. Mrs. M. Kranz left the same day for Evansville, Jnd., for several weeks visit. Later she will join Mr. and Mrs. Connolly in Arkansas and ac company them to California. Rev. W. of Detroit, Miiui.» is spending’a few days at the home“of hij daughter, Mrs. W. R. Thatcher. Rev. Morrison will have' finished fifty yfprs of service in the pulpit next June and will deliver his BAD COLD GONE IN FEW HOURS “Pape** Cold Compound” Acts Quujk, Costs Little, and i ' Never Sickens! —i | In a f«W boon your eold fit gena, Had atm naaa dear, no feverishtets, , iMdsdit, or stuffod-up fooling. >rt»tglst* harm gtuantO tbeso pleas ■ aMtMrti. to break up a eold or >• <*»*?- ; mJrii uovor Sake you sick,or un dtUftKcMa. Buy • box of *Phpo’o , kdi USottWiWP' for a four ednto rad Kl m wri. — Ada. The Krupp works at Essen, Germany. French troops may take over these giant factories, formerly de voted to the manufacture of munitions, now that France has carried out her threat to occupy the Ruhr here, is one of the most importaant cities in the Ruhr Valley, France has occupied to guarantee payment of German reparations. »> ■ - * ~" FRENCH TROOPS IN DUSSELDORF French troops with machine gun guarding the railway station of Dusseldorf, key city of the Ruhr Valley, all,of which France has occu pied to force payment of German reparations. semi-centennial sermon at the Meth odist conference in Fargo next Oe -1 tober. h Mr. and .Mrs. Warren J. Watson and daughter have returned from a visit with the parents of Mr. Wat son in State Cents/, la. They also visited friends in Chicago. ' L. O. Jones of the National board of Methodist hospitals, Rev. C. It. Hodgson of Fargo, and Rev. Le Foy White of Minot, president of the North Dakota board, arrived in Man dan to meet the leocal Deaconess hospital hoard. They have been at i Grand Forks for several days in the | interests of the hospital. | ! Fr. Raphal Schafer, brother of Phil lSchafer of this city, arrived in Man dan Tuesday morning from Europe and will visit in this country for an indefinite period. Father Schafer has "been located in southern Russia J for a number of years and has also spent considerable time in Germany, Poland and Austria. State Brevities 4 According to records at the Grand Forks county clerk of court's office, during the past year there has been one divorce granted for every sev en marriage licenses issued. There were performed in Seeks Bonus VMwararararaiWiiiir Wayne Davie. Goliad (Tex.) attor ney, hae been made chairman of the American Legion national legle* dlotive commission From his Wash* ington headquarters he’ll & direct Art), fer Ikiia FRANCE TO SEIZE THIS PLANT ? N PATH OF FRENCH MARCH the county and 38 divorces were granted. A permanent federation of fair managers is expected to be formed at the annual spring meeting of county fair secretaries and managers to be held in Grand Forks, MarclKT, 8 and 9. The organization is to be known as the North Dakota Federa tion of Fair Managers. The question of who will be in stalled as Burke county auditor the first Monday in April remains Prob lematical, with final decisions pend ing on the matter of removal of C. J. Kopriva, leaguer, as Burke county auditof. Gov: R. A. Nestos has not yet announced when final hearing will be held on evidence obtained at a referee’s hearing here, following an order suspending Kopriva. It Us considered jsrobable that final hear ing will not be held until after the legislature adjourns. W. C. Martin is now acting as county auditor. The Carney song'contest an annu al feature at the University of North Dakota, will be held* at the universi ty during February. Song commit tees from the various classes have ’ been named and are busy preparing for the event, i The 1 arney song contest originated I at the universtiy in 1904} through the j offering of a sum of ssd annually by I E. O. Carney, a forrrtejr student at the university. Requirements are that each class at the school sing four original songs and ‘Alma Mater,” the school song in competition with the other groups. A new church building to be con structed at the corner of Broadway and Ninth ave. N., Fargo, is planned by the members of the Plymouth Con gregational church, it was announced at their annual meeting last night. Faro’s annual fair will be held this year the week of July 9 to 14, it was announced today by J. P. Hardy, sec retary of the North Dakota Faifr as sociation for Fargo. i The Fargo division of the NdrtKern Pacific railroad will receive its full quota of the" new equipment recent ly purchased .which includes \ 5,820 freight and express cars and 49 lo 'COmotives, it is expected by F. C. Huntington, superintendent. An nouncement of the purchase of the new equipment was made this week. The total cost is $17,000,000. Deliv eries are to be made this year. Dr. G. R. Lipp has moved his office to the Little Bldg:. Office Tel 742. THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE . KELLOGG'S BRAN\ gives permanent 1 mid ' •• •' ] because kk BRA&! With the most dangerous diseases * merits—it is a Mood maker and bone close oil the trail of sufferers from and tissue-builder! constipation, there’s no time to wastj , ojT'foods with « low bran content! Kellogg’s Bran, being cooked add The one answer to constipation is humbled, is delicious eaten as a BRAN that is ALL BRAN! That’s or sprinkled on hot or cold why you should eat Kellogg’s—and cereals. Another happy way' to eat it regularly; at least two table- serve Kellogg’s Bran is to cook it spoonfuls daily; as much with each y° u . r favorite hot cereal. In meal 1 in chronic cases! KELLOGG’S preparation, add two tablespoonfuls BRAN IS SCIENTIFICALLY of bran for each person* cooking the PREPARED TO RELIEVE SUF- cereal as Usual. : i OTHER G w<MD M CAN! TY A " S N 0 You can’make the most delightful l OTHER - OOD CAN! muffins, raisin maca- I Don’t delay a minute! Get started roons, etc., with Kellogg’s Bran— SL on Kellogg’s Bran to-day and your and it’s tine in gravies, soups and A health will steadily improve and purees. J 9 M x bowel conditions return to normal* no ..... . ' - . matter how long you have suffered v „ e ™ig is 156 gsf started on EBl with constipation, mild or chronic. Kellogg s Bran quickly—-for the H Remember that Kenogg’s Bran is SERVE Km! W h not an artificial laxative, but nature’s LARLY! Firsfcclass hotelsanddS* ■A own bulk food that acts m. sweeper, in indtridual M acd P U! *“‘ towwk for packages. Ask for it at yourres- , wjVvl health is wonderful! Besides, bran taurant! “ J j contains the most valuable mineral •. WI a salts and other life-sustaining elo- All grocers sell Kellogg’s Bran. : M the original BRAN / jA P Dignified Legislators Appointed Pages And Messengers from Pago One) dared Mose, and then finding the rules of the third house of 1895, be gan appointing employes without the approval of the house. He named Senator Porter, chaplain. He ap pointed Senators "Steel, Eastgate, Rusch and Van Camp and Represen tative Trubshaw as pages; he named Representatives Paul Johnson, Twich- i ell, Senator Levang and Reprcsenta-! tive Watt as messengers, aWd he gave Senator -Ployhar the envied post of sergeant-at-atme. D. E. Shipley was named chief clerk dnd Mose called for resolutions. > Up went a dozen hands and for ward is a run and jump went the pages. Mr. Cushing called on Page Trubshaw for a glass of water and Mose, not to be outdone, directed Rep. Trubshaw to bring a glass of water to the rostrum. Page Trub shaw speeded up. One of the first resolutions re ferred to the little tiff between Rep resentatives Trubshaw and Vogel, proposed that in order to get funds to finance the mill and elevator at Grand Forks the, two solans meet in the prize ring, the proceeds to go to the mill and elevator association. Hearty applause greeted a resolu tion for a committee to investigate reports that Daugherty, representative from Ward county was 27 years old. Surely the press was mistaken, and the committee was in structed to learn 'if it were not in stead twenty-one. Where the Moon Shines Best Another resolution referred to the passage by the house of a resolution asking congress not to permit .weak ening of the Volstead act and wanted a committee to “find out if the mem bers who voted for the resolution practice what they preach and preach what they practice.” The ladies of Bismarck introduced a resolution to learn why Laic Twichell, handsome and single, had escaped the holy| bonds of wedlock on frequent trips to Itie state capi tal despite the fact that he was not ed for insisting good looking sten ographers being employed. AH the lady members got on the committee —and none declined the appoint ment. Another member wanted a com mittee to find out whether the bald heads in the legislature got scalped in political battles or at the hands of an angry amazon. Still another remembered that Rep. Hempel passed around the or anges during the session two years j ago, and a committee was asked to - inquire if he were, going to do so again—and also why he had omittgd the lady stenographers frtim his cal ling list. 4 , Quiz Mrs. Craig Member Cushing, with an eye to in creasing the population of the bad 1 lands at least temporarily and thus the subscription list of his newspa- i per, wanted an appropriation of a : million dollars to level . off this j stretch ,of*rountry. A resolution also inquired Jjow Tom Hall acquired all ! the beautifbl gold teeth and another 1 wanted to know whether when Rep. j Mrs. Minnie Craig accused the house | of fiddling away its time she was ; speaking figurative! or literally. / Everybody in the third house j wanted to be on a committee asked j for in a resolution. The resolution j recited that gince there are reports that certain people know where the moon shines west, a' committee was wanted to find out “where the moon shines’ best.” z*' Some (Choice Committees Mose rose to every occasion. The last named resolution went to the com mittee on irrigation. Cushing’s reso lution on the Badlands went to the cdbimittee on music and noise. The Vogel-Trubshaw resolution went to the’ committee on chickens and live stock aad all others went to appro-) priate committees. • This was the finish of the third j house, but the start was not less i breezy. Ernest Wanner called the j house to order, since he was chief clerk at the,last session. “I move we adopt the rules of the 1895 session of the third house,” said member Cushing. “I object,” said Mr. Shipley. “This is a little premature." “Well, 1895 is not very premature, I guess,” ejaculated Wanner, and the rules were adopted. > Ned Hedalen placed Mose Rosen sweig in nomination, and lauded his services to the state. Three'Nominated — ’ Then Member Cushing tfirew tho bombshell by putting forth the name of Mrs. Wallace. And C. R. Verry nominated Walt Cushing. D. E. Shipleyi Mose’s campaign manager, who.was denied the privilege of nom inating him, seconded the nemina tion in a flowery speech, and as serted that since yie state of North Dakota embarked on a long program in 1917 to lead the state out of darkness a Moses was needed to carry on Mr. Shipley answered with heat the charge brought against Mose be cause of his trip to the Orient recently and declared that since im migration was a big topic at this ses- sion Mose was the boy for speaker— —when the Romans are playing Because when he went to China, he poker—he does as the Romans do. became a Chinaman; when he went The speaker promised a careful to the Fiji islands, he became a Fiji; handling of the finances and a lot ol when he went to Francd he became fun at the third house this a Frenchman, and when he is in Roma winter. wmm SAY “BAYI3R” when you buy Aspirin L Unless you see the name “Bayer” on package or on tablets you are . not getting the genuine' Bayer pro ■ duct prescribed by physicians over j twenty-two years and proved safe |by millions for colds, headache, I toothache, earache, neuralgia, lum bago, rheumatism, neuritis, and for 4 NEWER FAILS FLOUR Makes Good Bread imiuininiimiiiiiiiiinniiiiiiniiiiitiiiiiiiiititiuniiiiuiimitiitiiiiiiimimniiiitimnimttiiiiinnttimummnimiimnm MUM Hasp Rlcfiardton Milling o®. Local Manager, E. G. Anderson Phone 104 P COAL COAL COAL The coldest part of winter is still ahead. End your worries by filling your bins with The famous Wilton Lignite Coal. The Coal That is All Coal. Does not Clinker and contains less Sulphur and Ash than any other Lignite coal mined in North Dakota. • - / % •*— Washburn Lignite Coal Co. '' ' Phone 453 FOR SALE Y" N The fixtures, and equipment, formerly comprising The Ghocolate Shop. Must be sold at once. 'Everything complete for a first class % Confectionery and Lunch Business. For further information call or write - The Barker Bakog and Candy Co. Bismarck, N. D. FRIDAY, JANUARY 12,1923 pain in general. Accept only “Bayer' package which contains proper di rections. Handy boxes of twelve tab lets cost few cents. Druggists also sell bottles of 24 and 100. Aspirin is the trade mark of Bayer Manu facture of Monoaceticacidester of Salicylicacid.