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American Falls press. [volume] (American Falls, Idaho) 1907-1937, November 01, 1918, Image 6

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063041/1918-11-01/ed-1/seq-6/

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All doubt uh to the national Democratic administration's
ntami with relation to the Non-partisan league has been dissolved
by a letter written by United Status Treasurer John Burke, one of
the members of President Wilson's official family. !
In this letter Mr. Burke directed himself to the situation in !
North Dakota.
'Oils Is Made Hain in a Belter From United States Treasurer
John Burke, a Member of President Wilson's Official Family—
He SavM Townley and His Crowd Did Not Support I he War.
... .1 , „ _ , ' I
election of (rovemor Frazier in that state, for the reason that j
Frazier is tiacked by the Socialists and "did not support the ad
ministration in the prosecution of the war.''
(»overnor Frazier is a candidate of the Non-partisun league
In North Dakota and is harked by Townley, lx> Seuer and all the
other Non-partisan league leaders.
an- backing the Non-partisan league candidates in Idaho, and the
national administration's condemnation of the Non-partisan league
runs to Idaho, therefore, as well as to North Dakota.
Mr. Burke
He came out strongly in op|K>siti^n to the
These are the same men who
expresses himself in a letter to W. E. Byerly,
Democratic State Chairman of North Dakota, in which lie states
the administration's reasons for being opposed to the Non-partisan
league candidate
Mr. Burke says, among other things, that
Governor Frazier of North Dakota, who took the same position as
his leader, Townley, president of the league, lined up against the ;
war the same "us does the pacifists, the I. W. W. and Socialists,
and asked if everybody had taken the same position, we would
i ...... r ,
nave been unable to raise the money necessary to win the war.
Mr. Burke's letter in full follows: I
TOWNLEY DID IT SUPPORT THE WIR
!
!
Washington, D C.
Hon
W, K. Byerly,
Democratic Stuie (''entrai Committee. |
Fargo, N. D.
Ml I'«air Byerly;
I have your very kind luvltatlon t
j
take part lu present political campaign
la North Dakota. It would lie a very
freut pleasure to accept this Invitation.
It would give me au opiate! unity to
meet and enjoy the coui|
my good friends in North Dakota and
•t the same time to contribute my ef
i-hlp of
•orta In behalf of democracy Mini the '
•lection of true anil tried men. hul
I'm afraid I shall not lie able.
I aut
folog Into the southwest In behalf of
the Fourth Liberty
weeks anil that will h
loan.
for four
about as much
as my physical condition will stand
1 am not on the ground, but I keep
trat k aa
conditions to
v
« I can of the |Mi||tical
North Dakota through
the capers, and I have actual pera.
kn ■« lodge of (he political record
II
■nul
of
H* mtroduiwd
ta...|a.rtl..Jr
..Teague
your eandldnte for governor Un- Il ou
orntde S J Ikivlc
lie
member
«»eiiibly In Ilk lb aud
record for
of progressive leglsla
ill of which received the active
is
Of the legislative
181 1
th«' enact meut
tton
•apport of Mr I kiyle
bn.I the imWMgc of the
the Initiative
the resolution for the adoption
mendiuoRt to the
tton of the ( tilted Stales, pro
an Income tax . lie support
ntl puss law ;
ce primary; the
the constitution
stuns w lili li made
Judiciary
slum
•nd
pprovitl of the
un-ill
vUlitty fu
,l ui *»
»
mini |irt»f«*rtM
pr# m«i
'tiding
ft
solution
\\
«* for Um
m ouiftitle t
building «»I
« «M ini
, •
Vial «•!
O i!m- tn\
'♦I
tut I
>•1.
41
1 -mi
■giesslve legt»
•ml nud chain
legislation
'i'
Ills II
In' -11
11 . v
i' (
j—
f all pro
;rossi
iWi-d ell
th. h
I hing reite
I I
Ile \l
Ilm
hi all Hi
nes the rec
administra
mmplon
iiiv
ton
ions,- and Ills
. ,s|ui n.. upon the I
about r
I
mi tt ml
m
t-o
Du
aiupulgna for
uted in) tidoilulsiru
e-si..• Icglalatlon with
a g c
in)
it- defi
It'" cn
tlon !
ft CM!
•tump
leg »lat
-tilt \
\\ hen
.ember of the
- than | T
II I he legislature and 1 j
In him waa
I
to
a
I 1 - n-d upon Idm tu--n
am
-I her
know Ihal
not mi miiIh
ant ». w.
• riniiniatr.
analytical.
per- no* ,
tur.
man,
i confidence
I le too 01 dci-i-lvisl me !
n hen
> accord in every
Hi- lias a keen,
md aud his ex |
-r of the Icgtsla I
ul business
wn honesty
m ideal
lügt« til
HM'inU
1 turn
with bin Win"
will nmki him
and ns
tofethei
t*r
and sincerity
ex-cut
-, Tlics.
ire nmttcrs of pub
lie house
lt<
^|re<str«l
Journal of the UM» and 1811
A refen-nc
to
sessions.
will prow or diaprivvc my »tateno-nts
Kn-iwlng Vlr Dovle's'
ro«-ord us I
do. it wi
reiol in 1 1
the primaries and since, that the rcac
ti great surplse to me to
NouparttKan papers before
ST\K\ lTHIN
POBTLATISG HOLY LAN».
INIt OISLASK OK- ,
Relief work on u far greater «.«le "
♦ , greater h. ale
AmcHown
American KM l.roHg among the civil
lan populations of the Holy Land is
Immediately necessary if thousands
of men. women and children are to he
saved satd a cablegram received at
fohn fr0m '
Dr. John H. Finley- Red Cross com
irissioncr for Palestine.
One-third of the population of I^-b
«non has died of starvation and dis
nonaries In the Democratic party and
Republican party
| Doyle
supporting
If Ibis statement Is true that
were
j the reactionaries In the two old parties
have selected Mr. Doyle us a candidate,
they will he badly fooled If they elect
believing that he will
c a reaction
ary governor.
The far.a of North Dakota have
the
organl
«allen In North Dakota, nor against .
The last
j
I
grievance.
IHviiiocratic
but not aguluat
party as a stale

Its candlate for
' lagtslatlvc
governor.
atutembly
for the building of 11
elevator and Governor Fra
an ap
propria tton
terminal
ll was vetoed and 1 understand that
s given tlint a terminal ele '
tiler vetoed the hill.
It might be well :
for the farmers of the stale to ask win
reason
vv
would
v ator
e of
use without
packing houses, Hour mills,
surely It would have been i
etc., bin
start, a
Ip-gin
. .
lug
A half a loaf is better than no bread. :
The world was not made in a dav. The
farmer might also ask If the reasons
given for vetoing the hill were the real
are others of
course If ..levator proved a sola
*r.. |, r , r .
,,, ' W <he Nonpartisan
I he ... he true if l.
grlcultural
Interests |
hi If there
TV
I son»
proved a failure.
North Dakota Is a great a
slate and the agricultural
receive fair treatment,
now subordinated to the
Iilfli we nre
of men
ill uphold tIn* administration in
hut
«tlx »ii Id
*» v *»rything i»
» timing of th«* war in
tMigitgud and in the oltviiu
\\ ho
U.** pro
tMMition of tin
nr. Then ag.un,
according to the Nonpartisan papers,
when we became involved i
Governor Frazier did not aupport the
administration in the prosecution of the
The Courier News of Fi
the war.
war.
run. \
I
published Speeches nf Mr
laud Governor Frazier In which It
Mxirted that Governor Srazler suld
Townley
I- re
ll
Liberty
re all right, but
a.v. Conscript the j
MR TOWNLEY SPOKE ALONG
™E SAME LINE AND AS I UNDER
STAND, THIS IS A POSITION OF
I mention The
r 's|"lr«-K no patrlotlsi
bond. Buying bonds
here 1 * a hotter
to
rich man's money."
T HE PACIFIST, THE I W W AND
THE SOCIALIST.
!'"drier News la-cause It Is a Nonparll
n |>a|a>r nud of course, would not
misrepresent either Mr
Governor Frasier. If the people had
taken the same position a« these, we
would be unable to raise the money
necessary to win the war. Fortunately,
however, the p«-oplc of this country and
the people of North Dakota, did not
and do not agree w ith either Mr. Town
ley or Governor Frailer on the prose- j
c-.ttlon of this war, and ll is much safer
to elect men who have been with the
administration all the way along the
line. it seems to me that the one
question that a good citiaen need ask !
himself Is, "Is Mr Doyle qualified. Is 1
In- honest and sincere anil will he niaka
a good governor If he Is elected?"
Tow nicy or
,
se due to lack of nourishment, many
Ullages are depopulated and in ruins.
" nd .' hou l , " nd '' of , »•créons arc in dire
need as the result of epidemics, pro
<> f food and inability to
work Dr Pin lev said
Conditions in many of the hospitals
are deplorable because of the short
age of physicians. More than mono
sick civilians have been cared for bv
' h '' 110,1 111 « «ingle month
There are lu. . Armenian refuges
tp Pnd aho ,„ n a ma setts
in the
■'
nine
anil lionii
district, the cable
Hanuran
gram stated
FORESAW RAPACITY OF HUN$|
Many Year* Ago Charles Dickens
Looked Into the Future With Vis
ion Remarkably Prophetic.
There la anim-thlng nlinoat uncanny
about the accuracy with which Charles
! Dickens foresaw the Hun und his alms
«a we know them today.
Not Ion«
I Hgn there was quoted part of Dick- I
! ena' reply to an Invitation to become j
! a member of a peace society thnt fv ;
number of persons were endeavoring
I to form In 1851, The words written j
j then by the great English author are j
j worth repenting :
k out toward Austria, look out
! toward Germany." he counseled. "Do
yon see nothing there?
"I tell you that It Is because there
! are the wild beasts of the forest . . .
j because I would not be soldier ridden,
nor have other men so, because i dread
»mi hate the miseries and tyranny of
WHr ' " mt 1 nm n,lt f° r ** u * disuniting
your' peace society " * ' ' * n,f '" 1, '' r
! Every render of "Little Dorrit" will '
! **ntemlier the landlady of the "Break
"L<
of Day Inn" of Chalons. Words of,
I 'Ills French character of his have
j peculiarly prophetic ring.
a >
Here they J
ure.
"And I tell you this my friend . . .
That there arc people whom It Is nee- !
evsary to detest without compromise.
That there are people who must ho
dealt with as enemies of the human
race.
That there ure people who have
no human heart, and who must he
crushed like savage beasts, and clear
ed out of the way."
Chilean Government Asks Retu
CLAIMS CENTURY-OLD FUND
rn of
Unexpended Portion of In
demnity Paid in 1821.
; Tim full bench <.r the Massachusetts
has ... cali.nl upon
'''hT™' 1 "'', ,he ,,f " fu,,d
nearly a century old, which Is claimed
i.y the commonwealth of Mussnehu
I setts on one hand and the Chilean gov
ernment on the other.
In 1821
an Amerlean ship returning
1111,11 China to Boston wns seized by
! Chilean revolutionists and Its
! confiscated.
cargo
When normal conditions
prevailed In Chile the United States
demanded Indemnity and Chile paid
$70,400.
William H. Gardiner of Brookline,
Muss., was selected to distribute the
money among those entitled to It. He
executed the trust except ns to two
Chinese—known only ns Paqua
Moqtm. merchant
ii rapt
and Thomas Fur
,,, ' r " r Boston. Mr. Gardiner failed to
locate these persons or their represen
Natives. When he died the trust
. • r » n * n dtted to his son. und upon the
death to the grandson and
j great-grandson. Itohert
land Itohert H, Gardiner, Jr., who are
I new Its custodians.
The
was
H. Gardiner
present holders of the fund
have searched through the records of
, . 1 " '''Tartinent, through the
' „, n ."' P,rnn r " nsul " r "«Tvlce at Canton,
• hlnn, and through
sources, for the heirs of Paqua. Moqua
anil Thomas Furher, without success.
:
various other
: .. Cleans" Crowd of Cash.
' H.'-iiiitii gleaning money front street
'Towds whs the striking scheme
,,f M "' ,Mr «'' ««'me
' iS " K ° f,,r of the Red
"T ''T"'"' S0,P,,W '
^ ^ £
sldewtdk. and contributions sofid ed
hy „ .therlunged seaman who shout
ed through a megaphone,
htr hills and w
| tered not which.
cm
the nozzle
passers-by and drew forth many dona
tlons.
Crisp dol
■orn greenbacks, It mnt
Irawn In by
strong suction force when Inserted in
>f the tube.
The novelty of the plan nttrooted
wuiv
Bandages Now Made Quickly.
A recent Invention which Ime not
been marketed 11 » yet. hut Is
to he
reported
11 great success, Is an electric
use In making the much-1
roller fur
needed five-yard
This new device
rolls of bandages.
Is not only n great
saver, hut
time and labor
requires
little practice to learn to operate. The
'rollers operated by hand, ns they have
j been heretofore, require skill
training to operate them successfully,
the Work is strenuous.
electrically the operator Is
both hands
In hand operation
guides the roll or blindage nud the
other operates the roller.
and
By rolling
aide *0
the hamlHge.
»*>"•*
j Hadlshes In this unique garden send
their green tops upward to form the
word "Liberty." anil near by Is formed
a bell,
!
1
on
one hand
Swamp a War Garden.
Too old to In- taken Into the service.
George Hoy, a Japanese
Juneau, Alaska, haN turned
qulto swamp Into u patriotic garden
that has become the admiration of the
city.
resilient of
a mos
To one side a cross blooms in rod
sweet peas, while tiny walks, wriggly
fences and rocks with 11
lug over them add to the attractions
of the place.
ers wunder
Cost of Infectious Diseases F
Scarlet fever, measles and dlphthe
rln cost the people of Chicago $7 0.
442 during the
course of the year. This
liugc bill represents so much paid out
as the price of carelessness and in
difference, fur much if not nil of this
disease might have been prevented hy
precautions, moralises the Journal of I
the American Medical
,
Association
and cents value of
'""-ifiK tin- doHf.rs
disease prevention.
1
A True Servant of the People
!
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f f 4$
F <*. Æi
wr
Vï!W,

JL..* ■
CONGRESSMAN ADDISON T. SMITH
Congressman Smith has actively supported ALL the govern
ment's war plans.
Congressman Smith has consistently sustained the president
in ALL of his Vecommendations for emergency legislation and
ample appropriations for the conduct of the
If the voters of Idaho want to MAKE SURE of electing a
Congressman who will SUSTAIN THE PRESIDENT, why not
vote for one who HAS done so, IN EVERY INSTANCE.
Congressman Smith has specialized on the enactment of leg
islation for the benefit of settlers on the public land and has sev
eral laws of this character to his credit.
V
war.
Congressman Smith has been active in support of prohibition
legislation, woman's suffrage, rural credits, the fixing of a price
for wheat, which will encourage ample production and give the
farmers a fair profit.
Congressman Smith is the author of a bill which has attract
ed the attention of the leaders of both branches of Congress and
is strongly recommended by Secretary Lane for enactment next
session, to provide farms for returning soldiers on reclaimed arid,
swamp and cut-over lands, under the provision of which soldiers
and sailors will have the preference right of emplovment and
entry. Ä
Congressman Smith has advocated legislation to regulate
the price of farm machinery, vehicles, harness and other commod
ities farmers have to buy.
Congressman Smith initiated and carried to a successful con
clusion legislation providing for the Government to take over the
King Hill Irrigation Project, for which $000,000 was appropriat
ed, saving to the settlers their homes and earnings of years. A
bill which he introduced over a year ago has been made*the basis
of a systematic plan, strongly endorsed by the Administration, to
encourage private capital to invest in irrigation bonds where the
projects are constructed by the Reclamation Service, under which
the Pruneau, North Side-Minidoka, Fort Hall and other proposed
irrigation projects will he constructed.
Congressman Smith's prompt and intelligent attention to the
requests of constituents has attracted to him a large personal fol
lowing regardless of politics, who are interested in his re-election.
What REASON is there for replacing a man who
has proven his usefulness and worthiness with
who is unknown, untried, and whose political affilia
tion and belief is a matter of conjecture ?
-f
*
one
«
( IIRISTMAS CARTONS ARR1VK
F The cartons for the Christinas par
cels for the soldiers and marines ov
orsoas may be obtained at the Red
Cross rooms any afternoon from 2 to
•'> o'clock, after November first. Car
Hons can only be given to those pre
* en " n 8 a Christmas parcel label from
I
2. All kinds of poison and all ar
overseas.
The following is a list of the princi
pal articles thnt are linmailablc:
AII splrltuoU8 , vtnous ,
f. nnented or other
1 liquors.
tides and compositions containing
poison.
:t.
Explosives of all kinds
4. Inflammable materials, includ
ing friction matches,
5. Infernal machines and mechani
cal. chemical or other devices of com
positions which may ignite or
plode.
classitlcation
would come cigarette lighters etc
6 - Liqu , idB , or Hqniflable articles. !
Postal Laws and HeSkms. ° f ' h °
ex
Note—Under this
a bee
All other articles which may
kill, or in any wise hurt, harm, or in
jure another, or damage or deface or
otherwise injure the mails or other
property.
Get into the War Savings Stamp
game and help make a few more of
the Hun leaders hand in their resig
nations
_
Fourteen years of active experience
' 0 Adve-t f lsemem rOnn,r ' ^

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