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The Bismarck Tribune An Independent Newspaper THE STATE S OLT~BT NEWSPAPER (Established 1873) m ■ ■— Published by the Bismarck Tribune Company. Bis marck, N. d., and entered at the postolfice at Bismarck M second class mail matter. George D. Mann President and Publisher Bnbacrlptlon Rates Payable In Advance Dally by carrier per year 97. X ’Sally by mail, per year <ir Bismarck).... 7.30 Sally by mail, per year. (In state, outside Bismarck) SOW Sally by mall, outside of North Dakota 8.00 1 Weekly by mail. In state, per year 100 I Weekly by mail, in state, three ~ears for 2.80 Weekly by mail, outside of North Dakota, per year 1*»0 i Member Audit Bureau ol Circulation Member of The Associated Press The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the ise for republlratlon of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this newspaper and also the local news of spontaneous origin published herein. All rights of republication of ar other matter herein are also reserved. Foreign Representatives SMALL. SPENCER & LEVINOS (Incorporated) Formerly O. Logan Payne Co. CHICAGO NEW YORK BOSTON j (Official City, State and County Newspaper) Value of the Air Derby The recent National air races were instructive ns well | as spectacular. j One of the most impressive things about them, however, Was a thing that most of the spectators barely noticed. Each day, while dozens of army and navy planes were * performing hair-raising stunts in front of the crowded * grandstands, with scores of other planes waiting, on the ' ground, for their turn to go up and make some new ( thrills, there was a steady stream of planes taking off and landing on a remote section of the airport, away ' from the crowds. | These planes came and went without making any l fuss. Nobody gathered around to watch them. No ex ) cited spectators mobbed their pilots to ask for auto | graphs. No photographers made life miserable for them with clicking cameras. P These planes weren't taking part In the great exhibi ts tion that had drawn the crowds. They were Just the alr } mail planes—leaving the airport, day and night, for dls * tant points, just as they had been doing for months bc ffora. jj They weren’t In the show at all. Yet it Is a question •j whether any part of that spectacular exhibition was quite Jjj as impressive as the sight of these airmail ships, leaving « and arriving on regular schedule, In a vacant field be ll hind the place reserved for the dare-devils. J The races were a great show. Lindbergh, Williams, Doo -1 little and others did things with airplanes that were t positively incredible. The finest pilots of the army, navy li and marine corps went through complicated maneuvers * with amazing skill. Three Canadian officers came down Jj. and made 50.000 spectators garp with their consummate * akill and daring. B AH of this was valuable. It surely proved that the air- plane is a pretty reliable proposition, to say the least. But the men who didn't get the applause—the airmail a pilots—were, to our notion, the men who were really prov _ ing the airplane’s worth. ■ Every hour of the day and night one or another was ■.taking off on hla regular round. One man would head P cast for the perilous climb over the Alleghenies. Another If would point the nose of his plane for Buffalo and J Albany. Another would swing south to the Ohio river * valley 1 Another would head west for Chicago, carrying a ®i cargo that would be on the Pacific coast 38 hours later. Every day and every night through the coming fall and «f Winter these men will be doing the same thing. While we a are safe in our homes, on bitter stormy nights, they will j be searing alone through the darkness to carry the mail. *. Once in a great while one of them will be killed. They g didn't get any medals or big headlines at the air races. ' .mad they won't get any now; but they're doing more (or aviation than all the dare-devils put together. jjjj The airmail men, in short, and not the stunters, are the u real aristocrats of the air. The big Job isn't always done to by the chap who gets the most glory. * Making Progress ® It la not a good thing to be too optimistic; end the ob * ataeles that lie in the pathway that leads toward com- K plate, friendly agreement between the United States and J England on naval matters are, admittedly, many. Yet friends of peace have a right to feel encouraged by the Inmost recent developments. ic When Ramsay MacDonald announced that the two ) governments had already reached agreement on 17 of the Lao points at issue, he did not clarify his statement by ex gj plaining what the three points are that are still the basis rsof disagreement. Nevertheless, the mere fact that nego tiations are continuing, and are reaching some sort of *Jgoal, is a cause for optimism. M It is only within the last few years that an attempt of mtbe kind MacDonald and Hoover are now making would rogven have keen dreamed of. The mental attitude, in an of this kind, is all important; and the present atti yqJtudt, on each side, is one that must be vastly depressing rmt the jingoes. • I V For Creative Workers JO The contributions to art and culture by the modernistic I School have been many, undoubtedly; but there are thim when the frantic seekers after the new simply talk a foolishly. Ml A —t** l * l * recently printed plans for a “modernistic” jHoqae. It was to be a six-sided affair, hung on a sort of H«mtral mast, with transparent walls and various other I Innovations; but the floor plans were its most interesting totfoatui*. These disclosed one triangular room, tucked "Saway between a bedroom and the kitchen, labeled “the i creative room.” ne It waa explained that every citizen needs a special room, 6|» iloeifnrrt that he can retire to it and let his creative pavwro have full sway. *4 What a pity that none of the great creative artists of fonner yean had the advantages offered by such a com lymmmi Pf Alaska’s Forest Reserves . Martian the wealth of Alaska and the average man M|HM»4*enetaf gold mines. Yet in the years to oome it MapnAnMa that Alaska’s other natural resources will pro fine goMe as much wealth as her fabled gold mines ever •mMfcilß bin the Department of Agriculture reports L: ani|l TlngAn and Chugach national forests In Alaska K aapgttO of maintaining a permanent, large-scale pulp [Snttjgßf natty—an Item of some importance, since the Ifllgpmr has Sbama a tendency to rise for years, flijplgllir lerest amice supervision, the bulletin says, Mfomum imaita #f«M fISRPU such an industry indtfl «Rh the annual on* held down to a point exactly ‘Sglf'MblMte mJanhNßy wui come in very handy in the way wc we cutting our Note on a Species The Brltii h sent their soldiers into the Rhine region at the end of 1018. They are about to withdraw. Thus (or nearly 11 years a great body of British troops has lived In—and on—a foreign country, theoretically policing It and providing the threat of foroe necessary to insure the fulfillment of the punitive clauses of the Versailles treaty. Eleven years is a long time in this fast-moving world. That same 11 years has seen changes which could hardly be matched in any equivalent period of the world's his tory. It has seen the substitution of tyranny for democ racy in more than half of Europe. It has seen the rise of new philosophies of government and of life. It has seen proud Britain herself reduced from her position of primacy to a shaky nervousness and her government taken from the hands of the ancient class which held it almost by divine right and turned over to the party of the wage workers. It has seen conquered and enslaved Germany emerge once more into the sunlight of eco nomic power. That 11 years has been an era. indeed. The young mar. of 23 today, just beginning to assume the responsibilities of the world, was a mere boy of 14 or 13 when the troops marched In. He can hardly know how or why they got there. Brought up m the hectic tempo of the jrzz age, he can with difficulty visualize the calm world which was thrown into sudden uproar by the events of 1914. He cannot understand the long-concealed bitterness which broke out and overwhelmed the world in his childhood. The withdrawal of the British troops must be to him something as difficult to comprehend as the withdrawal of Caesar's legions in the fourth century. And it may be wondered whether the British troops themselves may not have forgotten just how' it happens they were stationed so long on foreign soil. They marched in as conquerors, but they remained to sec their respec tive nations resume ancient friendships. Many- of them have forgotten, almost, the eights and the sounds of their own land. Hundreds and perhaps thousands of them have formed attachments in Germany, taken German wives, begat German children and become to all intents and purposes citizens of the land they were to enslave. And now they must march out into the changed world. There Is a lesson in all this, we are certain. But the only moral we cm think of at the moment is that the human race, if it is not composed of Idiots, is certainly led by them. Not So Wild, After All Moving pictures and novels In the last few years have delighted in picturing modern college students as a gay, uproarious and somewhat self-indulgent crew. We have heard many wild tales of “petting,” drinking and what not on the campus. Good Housekeeping magazine recently decided to in vestigate. It sent Rita S. Halle out to look into the mat ter at first hand. Miss Halle, having investigated thor oughly. reports as follows: There is far less drinking in the colleges now than there was a decade ago. Not more than a tenth of one per cent of the co-eds of the country are guilty of im proper conduct. All but an insignificant minority of students, both men and women, are in college to study, and have neither the time nor the inclination to dissipate. You might bear that in mind the next time someone regales you with wild stories of flaming college youth. A stable government is one in which the people will remain hitched. Editorial Comment Out of the Past (New* York Times) When Gen. Joseph Warren Keifer retired the other day from the presidency of the Lagonda National bank at Springfield. Ohio, persons startled at seeing that fa miliar name again discovered that the general has al ready passed his ninetieth birthday. It was so long ago that Gen. Keifer was a speaker of the house of represent atives—between 1881 and 1883—that his name is un known to the present generation of newspaper readers. Yet here he is. just relinquishing the banking position he has held for fifty years, and doubtless looking on at the political show with interest and perhaps with that gift for pungent comment which distinguished him. He had already been practicing law for two years at Springfield when the Civil war broke out. That war he ended as a major-general of volunteers, and at the open ing of the Spanish-American war, as was true in the case of his former enemies—Oenerals Pltshugh Lee of Vir- ginia And Joseph Wheeler of A major-general of volunteers again. In 1905 Gen. Keifer went back to congress, where his low eut waistcoat and white frilled shirt impelled “Private John” Allen to remark that he was the last man alive “who wears a dress suit in the daytime.” Artists and Entertainers Busy Mayor G. Ramon de Paredes of Colon last meek called on the chamber of comntA-ec, the municipal coun cil and the Rotary club for one volunteer each. He wanted, he said, to form a “committee of three” to decide miuch of the young women employed in Colon cabarets are “artists,” or which, merely “female entertainers.” Vol unteers were not lacking. Boon Ingenious Mayor G. Ramon de Paredes had as sembled his “committee of three," was imparting precise definitions, minute instructions. Said he: “An ‘artist’ may be defined as one who performs a ‘specialty,’ such as a song, a dance, or a comic number. On the other hand an ’entertainer' is one who sits with guests at a table assisting in the buying of drinks. You will view the girls’ accomplishments and decide which are entertainers’ and which are ‘artists.’ ” Casual, amused observers wondered if the distinction Is worth making. Perhaps it is In Colon. By edict of Mayor G. Ramon de Paredes no young woman classified as an “entertainer” will be allowed to work in a Colon cabaret without a health certificate from Dr. Carlos Beiberach. Dr. Peralta Ortego. or Dr. Daniel R. Oduber. Bona fide “artists” will sing, dance or perform comic numbers un certified. Character Day (Syracuse Post-Standard) Perhaps the strangest of all holidays Is that which was observed by Peru the other day, “Character Day.” And Its strangeness is not due to origin in some early time since which customs and views have changed. “Char acter day” is only 80 years Old. But it commemorates an event such as nations have not been accustomed to take as the basis for a national holiday. As they tell the story in Lima, it is one of Latin-Ameri can conspiracy and more-or-less of insurrection. The president of the republic was Auguato B. Leguia, sus tained by loyal troops and eppoeed by certain others. At a moment when hla soldier bodyguard was net within easy summons, a small body of arrnqd men representing those conspiring against Lsguia’s administration of the government, made their way Into the providential palace, captured the president, took him to a small square adja cent to the senate building and. on throat of death, de manded that he immediately sign hla resignation. Thereupon woo manifested the “character” which Is wwim—Mmmßy “Character day.” The threat ened president did net weaken; he refused to save his life with his signature. And then, just as though It were on the stage, alarm having been,given to loyal troops, they arrived exactly at the dramatic moment and rescued the unfaltering moil* The climax vu all that could have been desired. Btage revolution was never better‘handled, even in South Amer ica. Richard Hardlttf Davis would have gloried in it. And out of tide they made a holiday. But they do not oborrvr R in a military way despite its origin in military intrigue. They make it an occasion for awards to certain ones found to be conspicuous for "distinguished char acter," whether they be schotirs. soldiers, statesmen, ath letes or something else Altogether. And it is all done in remembrance of die man who refused to put his hand to the fountain psn and surtfettdir. became a (Time) THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1929 ‘ n W UWS-? f#. D,UM»*MPCe.«S? sumner. All this talk about the smaller waistline, and the feminine figure, made me wonder just what we are coming to this fall, so I sought an authority on the subject—Marjorie Dork, who maintains a fashionable slendering studio in New York, and has helped many a woman to pare off pounds and look younger than her years. “Tell me the truth, no matter how it hurts,” I begged. “Arc wc going to go back to corsets?” "A large number of women are,” was her reply. “Because the new styles all feature the natural waist line—which on many women is a roll of flesh, particularly an those who have secured the stylish straightline ligurc. “They reduced every part of them selves, but their waistlines, and they could get away with flesh there be cause with a straightlinc dress it did not show. “Now they will cither have to fin ish the job. and reduce the waistline, or they will have to hold in that ex tra fold of flesh by stays—there is no other way. The sensible woman will reduce and the lazy woman will corset herself.” s|c j|e gt CHANGING FIGURES Regarding the actual measure ments. Miss Dork did not see the 18- inch waistline as an Immediate peril —or the 21. “I believe the 24-inch waistline will be the desirable one this season." she said. “And with that smaller waist line will come the higher bust. The figure will change considerably to be in harmony with the 1929 silhouette.” Miss Dork has never recommended drastic reductions. She has always advocated daily exercise, a sane diet, and a consistent loss in weight over a long period rather than quick results gained by limited diets. Almost 20 years of working with women who want to improve their figures have left her with no illusions as to woman’s frailty—of purpose. “Women want everything done for them—they think if they have money they should be able to buy slim waists and beauty as well as ermine and dia monds. “For instance, here in my gymnas- OUR BOARDING HOUSE |f y'SEB »• V/OUR UMCLE ROFIiSE©AP; UIEdPEU-T LEFT Mis ESTATE lb Vod, A 6ROSS EKAEGEtbATIoiI* WAS* A “THIRP I COUSId OF MV U( WAS LEFT A SMALL* [ FATHER ! lM -Tt4/rT UJAV, VOO JLsdM *^HARW-V MORE 1 AMD ME ARE RELAIfcP ~MoT CLOSE /* iPSE ' oFco,^-J l duT ‘3US-T ~rwe same, we’re r of TMe Fide olp MieriLV respecter v t FAAdItV OF HOOPLE i AS Tf<E J * >-(b SEETHE REASOdO ‘ T DtftfcMMAd SAVS „ V'KidOUi, \ \ Moul F&R THIS ||Jf KEEPS Id TbOcM WITH RELAtivAtS^^^O^_og What ‘Cost’ Railway Crossing Safety? ium. I have expensive electrical equip ment. I have a capable instructor who is ready to put every woman through the course of exercises that is best for her health and her fig ure. But do women actually want to work off their flesh, by exercise and by wearing down the fat tissues? “No, they want to lie comfortably on a slab and have a woman massage them, or roll them with rollers—all of which Is very good for the health and the figure, but effective only when combined with actual physical exer tion and sane dieting.” “Women are going to save this country. The men have made a huge muddle of things. "—Lady Heath, avi atrix. ♦ * * “It is only slowly that it is dawn ing upon us today that a change of scale and economic range demands a corresponding change in political forms.”—H. G. Wells. (New Republic.) • * • "I am not eager to sec America be come air-conscious immediately. There are still too many things on the ground which need attention."— Hcywood Broun. (The Nation.) * * * “Death is not a calamity, but an adventure through which we all have to go."—Sir Oliver Lodge. * * * “We have, then, two new elements growing up in religion: a new objec tive—heaven; and a new method—liv ing the good life as a means of reach ing heaven."—Theodore W. Darnell. (Forum.) * * * “We need to be lifted out of our groove if we are to r*t the most en joyment out of living.—Dr. Harry A. Overstreet. AUTOS DON’T LIKE HIM Reno. New—James T. Boyd. Reno attorney, thinks that motor vehicles have a grudge against him. He was driving recently and was forced to swerve his car into a fire plug to avoid another car. He was somewhat shaken up and his car damaged when he walked home. On arriving there he found that a motor truck had run in to his front yard, entirely demolish ing his lawn, shrubbery and trees. TalKslbj^ i^parente THE SCHOOL OUTFIT (By Alice Jndson Peale) Very soon now the children will be returning to school. They will be needing new clothes which no doubt you could most wisely select for them. But if your child is 12 or more I would suggest that you hall the opportunity of the new school outfit as a fine one to teach a lesson in independence. Don't buy your child's clothes for him, let him buy his own. Very likely such an idea seems rash and. if car ried out. is sure to result in a waste of money. Yet even if he should make one or two mistakes I believe that allowing him to learn to buy his own clothes at this age is real econ omy. Before giving him the money to make his purchases it would be well to talk over with him what things will be needful and roughly to esti mate their cost. After this let him go ahead without further help from anyone, either aunt or uncle, older sister or brother. When you have sent your daughter on such a shopping expedition, and she brings home as her school coat something highly impracticable for the purpose, she will learn her mis take without comment from you and will do better next time. Shopping thus with the actual money in one's hands is quite a dif ferent thing from the “charge and send" variety of shopping. Your child will sec how quickly the dollars melt away and will begin to appreciate the need for planning and budgeting, for giving up a frivolous wish in favor of something really necessary'. Twelve is not too early to allow your child to assume responsibility of buying his own clothes. If he has previously been used to an allowance he will make fewer mistakes than if he has not, but in any case the buy ing of the new school outfit presents a first rate opportunity to teach your child the value of money and discre tion in the use of it. The territorial government and the United Btates biological survey have united to reduce the annual $1,0004100 loss caused by predatory animals in Alaska. By Ahem HEAUIMHET ADVICE Dr FFonk McCov . jmuiLsjHiHfiftfSS RINGWORM It has been estimated that prac tically one-half of the adult popula tion of the United States has had ringworm sometime during life. This is a popular name for several diseases of the skin caused by small vegetable fungi or molds. All forms of ringworm are very contagious and are easily transmitted from one person to another. These diseases are frequently found on cats, dogs, cattle and birds, and are some times conveyed, by handling, to hu mans. The ringworm of the foot is a fre quent occurrence wherever people use common dressing and bathing rooms. Infected premises should be thorough ly scrubbed with some powerful dis infecting agent. Ringworm of the body is easily cured by the use of a cleansing diet to clear up the condi tion of acidosis which is always pres ent. and painting the infected area night and morning with a solution of silver nitrate, iodine or mercuro chrome. Ringworm of the body usually be gins with a small patch which spreads out in a circle, with a red, scaly mar gin. The skin toward the center of the patch may have partly recovered and appear normal. This gives the disease its characteristic ringlike form. Persons with thin, light hair are much more susceptible to ringworm of the scalp than are brunettes. This form of the disease usually only oc curs to children under the age of 14, and is frequently carried from one child to another by combs, brushes and hats. Ringworm of the beard, or barber’s itch, is frequently conveyed by means of the common lather used in barber shops. Many boards of health now insist on a thorough sterilisation of all brushes and utensils used in bar bershops. This ringworm of the beard produces great irritation, and each hair is surrounded by a small capsule of pus. The fingernails are sometimes at tacked by ringworm parasites and be come discolored, thin and brittle. When this parasite attacks scalp, beard and nails, it is much harder to eradicate than when the body is at tacked. and a course of many months or years of treatment may be neces sary. The hair should be cut short and the affected area treated care fully. Only those children who have been fed improper combinations develop ringworm. In the rare cases where close physical contract with another child suffering from ringworm pro duces the disease, the ringworm on the child with healthy blood usually quickly disappears. Unless the systemic condition is re moved by diet, the disease, although cured in one place, will usually reap pear in another. BATTLE OF LAKE ERIE On September 10,1513, Captain Ol iver H. Perry won the naval battle of Lake Erie in the war with England. The battle took place near Put-in Bay, 10 miles north of Bandusky. 0., at noon. The squadrons were about equally matched in officers and men. There were six British and six Ameri can vessels, although the former car ried more guns and were better equipped for long-distance fighting. The American flagship, the Law rence. was terrifically battered and her decks became wet with carnage and her guns dismounted. Carrying her broad pennant and banner. Perry dropped into a little boat and crossed to his second largest ship, the Ni agara. Piercing the enemy's line with the new flagship and followed by the smaller vessels, Perry at last gained the advantage of a close engagement and won the fight in eight minutes. Captain Perry’s laoonic dispatch to his superior officer read: “We have met the enemy and they are ours ... two ships, turn brigs, one schooner and one stoop.” f Our Yesterdays j FORTY YEARS AGO J. D. McDonald has gone to Bt. Paul where he will mend a few days on business. J. H. Fletcher of Brown county, who has served as legislator from that dis trict for many years, Is an arrival in the city. J. B. Brittin. Ashland. Ohio, is vis iting In the dty with John and Bart Huber, former residents of William Bannon, who moved to Milwaukee a number of years ago, has. with his family, returned to Bis marck end will * t% g*g* in business here. TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO A one o’clock luncheon and hand kerchief shower was given Mr Miss Mabel Boucher yesterday by Mrs. James Foley. Governor and Mrs. prank White re turned today from a several warns’ visit In Wlsoonsln. Hon. John Satterlund returned this week from a business trip to loom. An artesian flow giving M 0 gallons per minute, and with a pressure of 1M p— 1 has been ifrntrtr at La Moure. The well Is SlO feet deep. ten years ago Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Hlnkley have re turned to the city after a several months visit to points on the Atlantic coast, including New York, Phila delphia Boston. ‘ The membership of the Lloyd (mats past, American Legion, readied 1M yesterday, making Bismarck’s post the largest in the entire northwest. While in the city, Mrs. Woodrow Wilson, wife of the prssidjnt, pro tented the sisters of R, w* ocssvew rnowto -m 4HNHPIBBSMP QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS Alligator Pear Question: Reader asks: “What is an alligator pear?” Answer: "Alligator pear” is r name which has been given the avo cado, but this name should not be used, as it does not describe the Dr. McCoy will gladly answer personal questions on health and diet addressed to him, care of The Tribune. Enclose a stamped addressed envelope for reply. avocado. It is not a sweet fruit as the name “pear” suggests, but a sal ad fruit of a nut-like, buttery flesh, rich in vegetable oil, with also some proteins and carbohydrates. This fruit may be used at almost any meal, and combines well with any other article of food. Hands Swell Question: J. L. writes: “When lam walking my hands swell up so much that they pain me terribly, especially when I touch them. At times only one hand will swell and the other will be perfectly all right.” Answer: Swelling of the hands is quite common when walking rapidly or for any great distance. The swing ing of the arms forces the blood into the hands, but should not cause any discomfort unless you are suffering from rheumatism. Sometimes an im pingement of the nerves which issue from the spine and go to the arms will be the controlling factor in caus ing one hand to swell and not- the other; an osteopath or chiropractor could tell you if this cause exists. Raw Egg and Milk Question: Mrs. K. O. asks: “Is it healthful or not to drink a whole (not beaten) raw egg in milk?" , Answer: Ido not recommend the mixture of raw egg and milk. If these foods are used together they should be cooked in the form of cus tard. Nervous Child Question: Mrs. T. R. W. asks: “What can be done for a six-year-old boy who Is constantly making faces? The doctor calls it some form of nerv ousness. Have had his tonsils re moved and had him circumcised, but certainly cannot see any improve ment. and his face is gradually grow ing out of shape. Would be glad for any help.” Answer: The greatest cause of such nervousness is from irritations of the gastro-lntestlnal tract. Irri tating food mixtures have an effect upon producing irritation all over the. body. X have never seen a case of these troubles with children that could not be quickly cured by putting them on a well balanced non-irritat ing diet. (Copyright. 1929, by the Bell Syndi cate, Inc.) pital with a large box of American beauty roees. A. J. Carlson, and O. Olgierson of the Burleigh county state bank of Wing, were visitors in the city yes terday. f BARBS ] Walter Camp, Jr., says his new bride. Ruth Elder, isn't going to make any more professional flights. Well, well, is that so? * * * If Henry Ford should write the story of his life, somebody would be sure to call it an autobiography. * * * Sing Sing is cutting down on the number of motion pictures exhibited for the convicts. Say, that isn't such a bad place, at that. * * • Scientists have discovered valuable vitamins in hash. Those fellows are going to keep probing around until they actually run across a piece of meat in it some day. 800 Mrs. Willebrandt blames politics for the status of prohibition enforcement. You simply can’t keep anything from the ladles. BAR A New York physicist claims no two objects in the universe can be separated by more than 544)00.000,- 000,000.000.000 miles. That fellow never has traveled a detour. (Copyright, 1929, NBA Service. Xnc.) Officers Pick Up 26 In Raid on Roadhouse Watford City, N D., Sept. 10— State's Attorney J. 8. Taylor and Deputy Sheriffs Warnes and Brenden swooped down on a roadhouse south east of WUliston and arrested 99 peo ple on charges of liquor violations, ac cording to word reaching here. Mr. and Mrs. R. C. O'Neil, alleged to be operators of the establishment, were looked up on charges of sale and pos session of liquor and operating a dis orderly house. Four cases of beer were confiscated. SAYS) W!»a • cemffrl U lint out tft lino ft cow, *'• A lIM afeMT.