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The Bismarck Tribune
An Independent Newspaper THE STATE’S OLDEST NEWSPAPER (Established 1873) Published bp the Bismarck Tribune Company, Bis marck, N. D., and entered at the postoffice at Bismarck as second class mail matter. George D. Mann President and Publtshet Subscription Rates Payable In Advance Dally by carrier, per year <7.20 Daily by mail, per year (in Bismarck) 7.20 Dally by mail, per year (in state, outside Bismarck) 5.00 Daily by mail, outside of North Dakota 6.00 Weekly by mail, in stats, per year 1.00 Weekly by mail, in state, three years for 2.50 Weekly by mail, outside of North Dakota. per year 1.50 Weekly by mail In Canada, per year 2.00 Member Audit Bureau of Circulation Member of The Associated Press The Associated Press is exclusively entit.Vd to the use for republication 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 repubUcation of all other matter herein are also reserved. (Official City, State and County Newspaper) Foreign Representatives SMALL, SPENCER & LEVING3 (Incorporated) Formerly G. Logan Payne Co. CHICAGO NEW YORK BOSTON Leadership Has Its Penalties Ambition and hard work are not sufficient to make real business leaders. Ninety-nine out Of a hundred average business men never become leaders because they are unwilling to pay the penalties that leadership de mands, according to Owen D. Young, one of the foremost industrial and financial figures of the day, in an inter view in the American Magazine. “Lack of ambition—or lack of a sort of wishful think ing that often passes as ambition, is rather rare. Most men honestly want places of power, but they refuse to believe that the price is so high,’’ Young continues. “There is nothing magical about leadership. But there are certain penalties attached to it. The average man has a sneaking notion that he can get ahead Just as fast and be comfortable at the same time. He thinks, no doubt, that in his case it won’t be necessary to pay the penalties—that he can beat the game. There are three general classes of men, Young says, putting in the first group those who have daring or “nerve,” but are without ballast of conscience or judg ment. They arc willing enough to take responsibility but no one with any sense is going to hand it out to them. The second group, according to Young, includes the general run of men who work for a living. They, have conscience and judgment to an adequate degree. So far as attaining leadership is concerned, their trouble is either lack of courage or unwillingness to pay the price. The third group is defined as made up of men with conscience and judgment, plus the courage to act and willingness to take the penalties of responsibility. They are the stuff of which leaders arc made. Mr. Young ex plains them thus: ‘By the penalties of responsibility I mean the hard driving, continuous work—the little daily sacrifices—the courage to face facts, to make decisions, to stand the caff—the scourging honesty of never fooling yourself about yourself. Even when human beings do apprehend, at least dimly, the real cost of leadership, too often they fail to measure up to the test. If they had a big crisis to meet, on which they knew their whole future would depend, they would meet It with clenched fists and a high heart. But in the little daily demands—the things they can do or duck—lt is here they fail. If you see any one shy away from a task, however small, you may be sure that you can’t rely on him at the finish.” Young was asked If the current report was true that $50,000 to SIOO,OOO Jobs are going begging for the right men to fill them. “If you ask whether existing Jobs at such salaries are left vacant because no one is in sight to fill them, I must answer, ‘No* ” Young replied. “An existing opening has to be filled with the best men available. But as for po tential jobs that might exist if we could get the men to swing them, I say, ‘Yes’, emphatically. “With big business it’s no longer a question of capital or the ability to see ahead. It’s the question of men big enough and brave enough to execute the vision.” A Dream of Death by Music Most persons if they had their way would prefer to die to the synchronism of beautiful music. This is a senti ment so pervasive, so often heard expressed, that the as sumption is within reason that it is a unanimous emo tional characteristic of the race. Some envision such a death under the sedative of song, others yearn for the majesty of the rumbling pipe organ, still others would pass out to the heroic strains of military band or to the weird, wild wails of the bagpipe. This resignation to death under such esthetic nssaugc ments may even pass from receptive attitude to death in the performance of some great artistic creation in the form of tone modulated into melody or harmony. Ma dame Schumann-Heink, the singing marvel of this day ana time, whose voice has spilled liquid magic through the years, has suggested such a death for a great artist by expressing her own wish to die singing a note of con tent with her last moment. She knows that the day of her last song is inevitable, that the last moment must come, though it may delay. Then she will sing her final word, face her last audience, mix laughter and tears and heartache. But she does not intend to see that final audience leave the theater, slowly and reverently. She does not want to hear its last congratulations. Instead, her soul will be gone on the last triumphant note of song, if she has her wish. For Schumann-Heink has said that she will sing unto the last. She wants her last breath to be a note of music. And then she would like to slip back of the stage, into the wings, and die quietly, it might embarrass the people In the audience if she died on the stage before them, she says. And she wants her going away to be as simple and lovely as her music has always been. The stage lights will shine with golden glamour, the velvet curtains will swing to with that intimate rustle, and the audience will applaud. The great contralto won t come back for an encore, though. That will be the only difference between that last concert that she has ar ranged for some day, and the thousands of otters that sin has given, if her wish is fulfilled. The plans of the gray-haired prima donna for that inevitable departure are very beautiful. There is some thing queenly, something almost royal, in going to death atraight from the stage of action. It makes the going •way a gallant gesture.' ' ' Playing the game to the end is always a challenge. No matter how lowly the task may be, there is a fine cour i age in those who keep trust. * Schumann-Heink, if she has her wish, will count her last breath in songbeats, not in heartbeats. She will not spoil the concert. She will make her departure easier for everyone, as a good trouper should always do. That Is the code of the game. The famous artist has drawn her crowds from cities Where music halls sent spangled lights across the sky; from villages .where men and women went to do their •hqpplng And stayed to listen to the shining, golden voice that wove wonder across the street; from small towns and crossroads; from those whose heads carried crowns, and those who wore faded hats because the cost of a new one had gone for the cherished ticket. The world which admires the courage of those who play to the end hopes that Schumann-Helnk may have her wish, that she may sing until the curtain falls. But it wonders if there will be a moment just before, when It will sense the closing drama, that it may ring out Its hall, well done, and long farewell, as her soul goes quietly away on the breath of a song. Wise to Press Treaty at Once It Is reassuring to learn that senate advocates of the London naval pact mean to press consideration of the treaty on the upper chamber at once, without waiting for the special senate session that is to be called by the presi dent immediately after the adjournment of congress. There is no reason for delaying action on the pact. Fully 75 per cent of the senate is in favor of ratification, It is reported after sounding sentiment of the senators. The senate foreign relations committee has put its ap proval on the instrument, 16 to 4, revealing the small group leading the opposition to consist of Senators Hiram Johnson, Henrik Shlpstead, Arthur Robinson, of Indiana, and George Moses. The treaty involves many international considerations and it should not be exposed to the manhandling of domestic politics in the coming congressional campaign. To do that is to enmesh it inextricably in intrigue and give Europe false impressions of the American attitude. The best proof of our sincerity in calling the London conference and proposing naval limitation—of which the pending parity pact is the best agreement attainable— is to ratify the London plan without subjecting It to political misuse. TCiat course would be sure to be mis understood in Europe and bring down on us disastrous Interpretations of our action. It is important in so deli cate a matter that Europe be assured of our honesty of purpose. This country must work toward a more cordial cooperation overseas if the cause of permanent peace and the renunciation of war, as phrased in the Kellogg- Briand pact, is to make further progress toward realiza tion. Already Europe is too mistrustful and cynical to ward us. To use the naval parity problem as a domestic political pawn is to Invite dangerous utterances not only in the senate but, likewise, outbursts from abroad.dam aging to our international relations. The issue is not really whether the pact should be ratified. There is a wide majority crystallized In favor of that already, according to reports from Washington. That which is to be done in respect to the treaty should, therefore, be done with the least friction possible. The question has become one of when to act. There Is no virtue in delaying action for the only reason that is ap parent so far—the sinister purpose of political confusion. Gasoline Taxes Not counting refunds made, the total amount of the gasoline tax collected by 47 of the states and the Dis trict of Columbia in the first six months of 1929 amount ed to $175,140140, says the bureau of public roads, U. 8. Department of Agriculture, on the basis of figures re ported to the bureau. In New York the tax became ef fective May I,'and the Illinois law did not become ef fective until August 1. A total of 5,593,872,062 gallons was taxed in the 47 States and the District or Columbia. The average tax paid per gaUon was 3.07 cents. In 1928, gasoline tax paid in the first six months of the year in 45 states, the District of Columbia, and in Illinois for one month of the period was $140,635,398. The tax in Illinois was collected for January and discontinued in February. Massachusetts and New York had no gaso line tax in 1928. The total number of gallons taxed in the first six months of 1928 was 4,652,393,536, and the average tax paid was 3.02 cents per gallon. All the states now collect a gasoline tax. Editorial Comment Has His Doubts (Bay City Daily Times.) Henry Ford claims that the automobile has raised the average intelligence of the people. The only one you can’t tell that to is the traffic cop. Nice How-Do-You-Do (St. Paul Dispatch.) The strain of handshaking upon notables has been lessened in New York by the simple process of throwing waste paper out of the window into the street. Thus Gotham unleashed its glee over Admiral Byrd’s return to the extent of seventy tons of paper which was floated through the air to simulate a snowstorm. A hero who left the white waste of the polar regions came into the waste white of Manhattan. This manner of greeting appears a bit hysterical. Yet it is fully as logical as the practice of subjecting the right hand to torture as the price of fame. It avoids "'ear and tear on heroes if dictionaries are torn up before they are throvvn and if in mad excitement typewriters are not pressed into service to express the ultimate of welcome. If the truth were known there were many in Man hattan who were as happy to throw paper as they were to see Byrd. There are few men today whose school day yearning to throw paper wads was satisfied completely. From them there is a happy release of a long suppressed desire. Admiral Byrd by his polar exploits advanced education, but by his return to New York he offers opportunities that education has denied. Work Makes Prosperity (Fort Worth Star-Telegram.) Ambassador Morrow, campaigning in New Jersey for the senate, makes the most sensible remark about the business depression that has been heard from any polit ical quarter. In the course of a speech he said: “While we can not predict with accuracy wheivchanges in business may come, we can have faith that a great people, with a great industrial plant, will go on with their work, raising still higher their power of consuming goods for the durable satisfactions of life, furnishing more employment to each other by a further multiplica tion of the interchange of goods and services.’' Mr. Morrow's reminder that prosperity is the result of the energies of 125,000,000 people rather than of adventitious political or other forces may not have been needed, but it is sound American doctrine. There has, in fact, never been a major business depression that has been taken with less Of panic than the present set back to business, nor one that is so commonly accepted as likely to be of short duration. The forces Mr. Morrow mentions are at work, silently and powerfully, to “go on raising still higher the power of consuming goods for the durable satisfactions of life.” Radio Churches (Murray, Minn., Herald.) A small country church which couldn't afford a pastor, installed a radio and listens every Sunday to a famous Chicago minister, supported by a church which can well pay to have high priced talent in the pulpit. Is this a forecast of the future for the country church, or is it merely an isolated case? Is this a makeshift to meet emergency or is it the beginning of a new kind of preaching in the country churches ? It may be the solution of a problem that confronts some rural congregations, which have not the means to support a pastor regularly, but no church will ever be able to get the inspiration from a radio sermon in his own pulpit. Radios will never supplant pastors. Given the choice, any rural-church would select a resident, or even a circuit pastor in preference to having its pastoral work done by absent treatment. The rural church pastor does more than preach. He functions where the radio can be of no service. He con gratulates the parents when new born arrives and he performs the ceremony when members of his “flock” are married. In times of sickness and trouble he is a constant source of comfort, and when death stalks in the home, it is he who is the support of flickering faith, and his words hold out hope for the future. His advice on moral issues and civic questions is always sought. The radii) will never dislodge the rural pastor. His mission is too big And his services too much in demand. THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE, THURSDAY, JUNE 36, 1930 Every D,./, Has His Day •- - < \ HE'S BEEN KICKED/J3OUT OP *BY THE. TAXPAYER, NAMES B* BUSINESS**— CARTOONISTS 3) l(D OOT, IN THE LIGHT OF RECENT EV/EMTS, MAYBE HE'S HOT SUCH A BAC SORT OF DOG 1 TO HAVE AROUND/AFTER, ALL f I Today Is the I Anniversary of I LORD KELVIN’S BIRTH On June 26, 1824, Lord Kelvin (William Thomson), British physicist and mathematician, called one of the greatest scientific intellects of the latter half of the 19th century, was born at Belfast, Ireland. Kelvin studied at the Universities of Glasgow and Cambridge and also under the famous Regnault at Paris. Because of his valuable contributions to science during this time, he was appointed professor of philosophy at Glasgow University when only 22. He held this post for 53 years. One of Kelvin's earliest papers dealt with the age of the earth. By his studies in the conduction of heat Kelvin showed that the earth’s age was not unlimited but that it was within 20 millions of years old. The resulting controversy among scien tists has lasted until the present day. Kelvin’s most popular achievement perhaps was his invention of a mar iner’s compass that was free iror the magnetic action of the iron of the ship. He later adopted the ab- ?/*HusbancU Hunter © 1930 6Y NEA SERVICE IRC. Wbi rami maw groves BEGIN HERB TODAY katalie: converse, jealous of her hasbaaS’s friendship with BERNADINK LA MONT. leave* hint. Alaa la enaaaled by kli secretary. PHILI.IPA WEST, who Is seeklaa to aiako aa advaatasa aas marriage. Natalie retaras, and Alaa real ises that he lores her, but the en tanglement that Phillips has cleverly engineered prevenia hlai from attempting a reconciliation. Pbilllpa refuses to release hint. Natalie goes to Alan's ain re and there meeta Beraadlne. Her old Jealaasy dares ap agala and she quarrels bitterly with Alan. The next day Natalie came* to the office lo plead for forgiveness, but Alan Is oat. He telephones and Pbilllpa does not tell him that Natalie la there. Natalie leaves la despair. Pbilllpa, tearful Alan'a anger will not eadare, asea a letter from Beraadlac la n plot to discredit Natalie. Sht changes the name of a stork Bernadlae wants in buy to one that la wortblcsa. Beran dlae comes to the office after ibe order ban gone through and dis covers the change that haa been made In the letter. Hasplcloa, di rected by Ph.lillpa, points to Na talie. Alaa believes her guilty. Natalie la stricken to alter hopelessness by the arcasaiioa. Alan leavea ker and goes to Ber nadlae la offer to repay ker losses. Not loag after tkla Alan Is kaslily summoned to ker brdslde. Her deatk leaves him with her non, BOBBY, to ears for. He tarns lo Pbilllpa, and pats her la charge of Berandlae's boaae. Natalie, living with aa aaat la Philadel phia. reads af Bernadiae's death. NOW CO ON WITH THE STORY CHAPTER XLIV IVTATALIE got up early one bright and shining morning and stood meditating at her win* dow. Across the street a woman waa cleaning the white*steps. She cleaned them every morning, es* cepting Sunday. Natalie wondered if it made her unhappy to let them go nndaaned for a single day. The hold of habit and custom! Steps J-or husbands. Was tbers so much difference in the weight of responsibility they placed upon the one supposed to care for them? Didn’t her steps worry this woman as much as her neglect of Alan worried Natalie? Natalie wondered about it, and wondered too If she were losing her sense of values. She hadn't been able, since reading of Bernadine’s Lamont’s death, to shake off a feeling that she ought to do as her Aunt Emma advised, and go to Alan. Had Alan been merely fascinated with Bernadine, or had he really loved her? This was the question Natalie weighed almost every mo ment of her waking hours. Aunt Emma said seriously one day: “You know, honey, I sus pect a man can love any number of times, but I’ll bet my biscuit recipe against Dora Lane’s that he loves one woman best of the lot just the same, whether he loves her first, or last.” She had said no more: Natalie had understood. And she asked herself this toe as she stood watching the scrubbing going on scross tbs street: “What woman had Alta loved most?” solute system of measurement based on the centimeter, the gram and the second. The unit of electric energy known as the kilowatt hour was first defined by him. Kelvin was knight ed chiefly in acknowledgment of his service as engineer to the cable com pany which inaugurated trans-At lantic telegraphy. ❖ r ■ » I Quotations I «> -' —■) “There can never be much beauty in the world; and if woman doesn’t furnish it I don’t know who will.”— W. E. Woodward, author. * # * “Plenty of men and women in mid things, but they seem to think He die life are out of a job and dis couraged, because they have not the courage to try a new vocation for which they are untrained.”—Edward L. Thorndyke, psychologist. * * * “While Americans are no doubt better fed and clothed than any other people in the world, still the great majority of men and women are really poor.”—Clarence Darrow. * * * “Many a president believes that nobody, except of course, himself, AND there was still another question. Someone must have come to visit at the bouse across the street. A chubby little baby face was to be seen at the windows oc casionally. Natalie grew to watch for it and to wait for the march down the Immaculate steps, for the morning and afternoon walks. The sight of ths little'round fig ure holding to the hand of the pretty young woman beside it— the mother. Natalie was certain —bad first brought this question to Natalie’s mind, and there It remained. Bernadine Lamont had bad a little son. What would become of him? She seemed to remember that Alan bad said Bernadine had no relatives. Would Alan himself take the boy? She came to believe that he would. And then she told her aunt that she was going back to Alan. “1 want him,” she said simply, “on any terms. If he thinks me a vile thing, well. 1 am to blame. He was patient with my silly Jeal ousy for a long time. Aunt Em.” The older woman looked searcblngly Into her hope-filled eyes. “U’mpb.” she said, “and hew do you expect to convince him that you had nothing to do with that letter? Can you let that drop, my dear, and be happy?” “I’ll bave to.” Natalie an swered. “But I’ll confess that It’s been a hard fight to forgive him for doubting me even with my abominable behavior to Influence him.” Her aunt nodded. “1 see you’ve made up your mind,” she said un derstandingiy. “Well. 1 wouldn't undertake to advise you anyway, but you want to be sure, when you tackle a new job. that you know the size of it. Nattie. dear.” “I’ve thought of it night and day.” Nataije told ber. “It Alin won’t believe me— rbe won’t, but be might forgive me it be thought I deserved it. and I’ve thought of a way to atone for the crime 1 didn’t commit. I’m going to tell him that I want to bring up Ber nadine Lamont’s son as my own.” Aunt Emma was perturbed. “But. my dear . . . just to make up a quarrel. . .!” “I want to do it!” Natalie ex claimed. “I may be blaming my self for too much wrong, but I’ve a feeling that if I hadn’t been so unreasonably jealous of Alan, all this would never have happened.” “Perhaps not nil of It.” Aunt Emma agreed, “but you couldn’t have stopped 'be boy’s mother from dying, you know.” . . . . , “No. but it wouldn’t bave left Alan responsible f6r him. And I’m sure he feels that he is." “Maybe you're right,” Aunt Emma said, with a relaxing sigh. And then: “Dear me, 1 hope it all turns out all right.” “It will.” Natalie 'assured ber brightly. She had found it a great encouragement to have made op takes any interest in work except to get from it the maximum of money with the minimum of time and ef fort.”—Whiting Williams, author. i BARBS 1 fr— ■ ■■ ' ■ » “Ludendorff blames Charlemagne for the defeat of the kaiser in the World war.” You don’t mean cham pagne, do you Ludy? * * * Brooklyn, sometimes called “the bedroom of New York,” should be just the place to try out those new shorts and street pajamas. * * * The millionaire New York broker who used to give away SIOO tips and is now broke, probably is cursing the hard times and wishing for a return of prosperity. •* * * The boy who was told he’d never get anywhere unless he kept his hair Immaculate, can now point to Am bassador Morrow. * * * Florida is where most pineapples are grown. Chicago is where most are thrown. * (Copyright, 1930, NEA Service, Inc.) her mind. “But It Alan should be . . . stubborn,** she added gravely. **l*ll do what I can fer the little boy Just the same.** • * • TPHAT afternoon Natalie arrived in New York, and sent word to Alan from a botel that she wished urgently to see him. He was Inclined to refuse, but as the hour she bad set drew near, he found himself going to her. A great deal of Natalie’s high courage fled with the first sight of Alan’s forbidding countenance. And he Immediately made It plain that he had no disposition to talk to her. She found herself rather halt* ingly telling him what she had come to say. And how different It sounded from the way she had meant to put It. He would be* Ueve she was admitting guilt If she continued In this way. a cooler portion of her brain Warned her. Still she kept on, and the quieter Alan sat, the more penetratingly he looked at her. the more she floundered. What a sorry mess she was making of it. She could have cried with humiliation. For Alan’s mouth was beginning to twist into a sneer. He was telling himself that she had come to make a cbeapty dra matic gesture over a dead woman’s child. Bhe ought to know better, for she was too clever to try denying what she did and renewing her ridiculous charge against Bernadlne. She knew he wouldn’t stand for that. She ought to know that he would see through this tricky ges ture. He glanced at her hands. What the devil were they reaching for? He sat up stiffly. He knew she hadn’t moved them—they were tightly clasped In her lap. but the illusion that they were lifted in appeal to him was disturbingly real. Natalie stumbled to silence. She knew she had appealed in vain. "I shouldn’t have come,** Alan said, with a touch of pity. “We might have spared ourselves this, for the whole matter of Bobby Lamont’s future, and my own as wel.l, is settled.” “Oh," Natalie thought, fren* zledly, “why does be have to be so stiff?” But she did'not speak, except with her eyes that Alan was unable to evade. “I’m going to adopt him,” he explained in answer to their question. “Yes. I thought you might do that,” • Natalie said rusbingly, “but can you bring him up. Alan, without a woman to help you?” Watching his hardened face, as he studied ber before replying. Natalie felt that she bad sunk to the lowest depths of humility in thus throwing herself at him. The undiminlshing harshness BKnmmam CHILDREN'S HURTS Every little boy and girl receives many cuts, burns and minor accidents before it grows up. The mother nearly always has to attend to the little injuries, and she should know how to treat them so healing will take place most naturally. Hot many of the injuries are serious; probably not more than one In a hundred re quires the services of a doctor. Even though the mother knows nothing about first aid in the beginning, usually learns from experience to be come an excellent practical nurse. The handling of children’s injuries is quite simple, and I will give you some instructions for caring for the more common ones. Black eye: When the child receives a blow in the eye. Immediately use a cold compress, as this will tend to prevent the accumulation of Mood which is responsible for the black and blue marks. Gold compresses should be used as long as there is soreness in the eye. After this, begin to use hot compresses about three times a day, as this will assist in the absorp tion of congested blood. Bloody noses are often caused by a blow or by the congestion of blood in the head during hot weather. Have the child hold its head back and place a compress of cold water on the back of the neck and over the noes. Bumps and bruises: First apply cloths wrung out of cold water. They should be renewed until the sor*nees has ceased. After this, use hoc cde presses. Burns and scalds: Small ones should be treated by washing thor oughly with water, then applying a compress with a thick paste of bak ing soda and water. If the scald is severe and covers much of an area it is better to send for the doctor. Clothes on fire: Wrap the child in a rug or blanket to smother the flames. Then apply vaseline, carron oil, or soda and water to the bum. Do not try to tear away clothes which may be adhered to burned tissue. It is better to them off with water. If the burns are extensive or deep you will need a doctor. Cuts: Children seldom cut them selves deeply enough to require a doc tor. Every cut should be washed with sterile water. A little bleeding does not hurt, but the lorn of too much blood can be prevented by tying firm ly with gauze. After the bleeding ceases the bandage should be loosened. If the wound does not heal quickly, or shows signs of becoming swollen, it should be coaked in hot water and epsom salts. Where the edges of the wound do not come together natur ally, it should receive a doctor's at tention, or if bleeding is too profuse to stop readily. Whenever an artery or vein is cut a doctor should be called at once and pressure exercised on the of his expression made her cringe in dread of his words. She ex pected a tirade of reproaches, bat Alan was not thinking wholly of the past. He was more occupied with the present. This was an hour he had dreamed of In his bitterest moods. Natalie—at his feet! Her beseeching gaze, her pain parted lips, the air of suppllance that vibrated about her—all these were as he had imagined them. Only himself was there something amiss. He was not enjoying her contrition. And he had expected it to give him a fierce satisfaction. For it had angered him that she had gone to the end in arrogance— ber letter, it had infuriated him. She had seemed to have not a touch of meekness, not a tinge ef regret for what she had done. Haughty, disdainful. He had wished the time would come when he could humble her. • • • AND now it was here. And he ■**’ was going to humble her. He was going to show her what a miserable mistake she’d made about Bernadlne. What a fool she'd been. Oh yes. he wag going to do it—but he knew he was going to be cheated out of his anticipated gratification. Her beauty would do that to him. His eyes were feasting on it. He knew it. “But It Isn’t love.” he denied hotly. His face revealed his conflict ing emotions. Natalie thought the rush of red to his face—that a moment before had been white —was caused by anger. She caught her underllp, and held It sharply between her teeth. For one wild moment she was tempted to declare her innocence and beg him to believe her. He must hate to have ber think he was weak enough to take her back, she told herself, trying to read his changing expressions. All appeals would be useless. Still she felt she must convince him that she was sincere In her desire to have little Bobby Lamont as her own. She made a heroic effort to speak calmly. “You know, Alan,” she said, and ber voice broke in spite of her, “whatever you may think of me. that I would make an intelligent moth er.” He surprised her by nodding la agreement. In his present mood, she had thought ho might take Issue with her even on that point. Her Instant of elation vanished, as a sarcastic curl of his lips fol lowed the nod. “Yes. 1 know that.” he said witheringly. “But you should have had children of your own. For you cannot have Bobby Lamont. I am going to adopt him. and when you aro granted your divorce decree. I'll marry the girl who is to be ni« mother.” (To Be Continued) artery or vein to prevent excessive bleeding until the doctor arrives. Objects in the eye: Do not allow the child to rub the affected eye. If Dr. IfCCoy will gladly answer personal questions on health and diet addressed to him, care of The Tribune Enclose a stamped addressed envelope for reply. near a drinking fountain, let the cold water spurt into the eye while the lids are held open, if this does not work you may be able to remove the object by using a toothpick wrapped in clean cotton. Nall wounds: Whenever there is a punctured wound, it is a good Plan to soak the part for a long time in hot water and epsom salts or use a hot poultice. Sunburn. Treat the affected area with canon oil, which is a mixture of llmewater and linseed oil which your druggist can suppl” you. Swallowed sharp objects: Give the child plenty of doughy bread to eat. Do not give castor oil. If the object is caught in the throat turn the child upside down and slap between ttn shoulders. If the object does not come out, send for the doctor. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS BaM at Twenty-three Question: D. L. writes: “I am 23 years of age, general health fairly good, and I use an abundance of fresh fruits and vegetables. I have no scalp disease, such as dandruff, but my hair is coming out very fast, hav ing already one small bald spot. What is your advice?” Answer: I would advise you to use the ice treatment on your scalp to in duce a be'.er circulation of blood. Treat the scalp at least twice daily, moving the ice slowly over the bald spot. Afterwards massage the scalp with cocoanut oil. You may have some glandular trouble or a heredi tary tendency to baldness, but the ice treatment may help you In any case. Lemons and Salt Question: H. F. asks: “Is it harm ful to cat lemons with salt?” Answer: The use of lemons with skit stimulates more hydrochloric acid in the stomach and this, in a way, assists in the digestion of certain kinds of foods, but in the end is liable to produce an over-acidity of the stomach, consequently this mixture is not usually advisable. Try taking lemon Juice in water between meals. Itching Nose Not Always Worms Question: Mrs. M. Y. asks: “Does a bad itching in the nose and a crav ing for sweets indicate worms? If so, how can they be gotten rid erf by diet?” Answer: The symptoms you de scribe are often felt by those with some kind of intestinal parasites but, of course, I cannot say that this is so in your case. Why don’t you have a good diagnosis made and find out if the trouble is caused by some local irritation and general toxic condition, or the irritation of intestinal para sites? (Copyright, 1930, by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) FRIDAY, jrJTB XT SSO KUkiclm -S4S.I Meters A.M. 6:oo—Dawn: Reveille. 6:o3—Early Risers club. 6:13 —Time signals. 6:3o—Farm flashes. 6:4s—Time signal. 7:00 —Farm reporter in "Washington. 7:4s—Meditation period. B:oo—Shoppers’ guide. S:oo—Opening grain markets. 9:os—Sunshine hour. 10:00 —Weather report; grain markets. 10:10 —Aunt Sammy. 10:67 —Arlington time signal. 11:00 —Grain markets. 11:03—Organ program: Clara Morris. 12:60—Bismarck Tribune news and P.M. weather. 12:61—Luncheon program. 12:25—Voice of the Wheat Pool. I:l3—Grain markets: high, low and close. I:lß—Farm notes. 1:45 —Bismarck Tribune news. weather, and Bt. Paul livesteck 2:00—Good cheer. 2:3o—Siesta hour: Good News radio magaslne. 3:oo—Music. 6:oo—Stocks and bonds. 3:ls—Bismarck Tribune sports items. 5:23 —Bismarck Tribune news. 6:4s—World Bookman. 6:6o—Time signal. 6:4s—Baseball scores. 6:so—Newscasting. 6:s3—Your English. 7:oo—Studio program. B:oo—Music. PREPARES FOR THIRD ’DEATH' Lexington, Ky.—(NEA)— CoL Dick Redd, after having “died’’ twice, is now making preparations for his third burial in case be happens to die be fore be reaches 100. Back during the Civil war Col. Redd “died” for the first time. That time it was in Memphis, from the scarlet fe ver, and Just as they were ready to throw dirt over his casket he rose up and asked what it was all about. He went back to the Confederate army to serve under Lee until the war end ed. Three ye%rs ago his second “death” occurred. His horse reared and threw Mm off with such force that he was thought dead. Just as they were ready to put him in the coffin Redd rose and remarked: “Have I a hole in my sock? I can’t be laid away that way.” Flapper Fanny Say& Tee’s company—three’s safety.