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American Falls press. [volume] (American Falls, Idaho) 1907-1937, February 28, 1919, Image 1

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American Falls Press
Participants Get Cold Feel and Lach
Unknown to the Other, Contrites
His Own Little Scheme to Get Ont
of a Bad Situation.
For some time past much interest
has centered around the possible rab
bit shoot between Judge Oliver and
O. H. Barber. Conditions of the shoot
were agreed to and so far as the pub
lic was able to judge from surface
indications there was likely to be
some fun in sight. Then O. H. Barber
hid out for Salt Lake, supposedly af
ter a supply of special ammunition,
had his teeth pulled, came home and j
day, I
after "stalling" around for a
went home and to bed.
ent to bed t
Same .day that Barber
the Judge slipped—-or says he did—
on some ice and went to bed with a
bum leg. Size of it is both got cold-:
feet. The Judge heard about Bar
ber's ammunition, and tried to get a 1
choke bore cun that would scatter
buckshot over a fortv-acre field and j
failed Barber fell down on his spe- mg
<*ial shells and each thought the other i #
had something up his sleeve Neither the
though" he had a chance to win and j
being over-confident at the start vis
B of payfogBH1 ifoel for The feed I
w"e kÄ* both awake nights |
Hence each appears to, be guilty of I
putting up his own little job o ge ;
° U Tbere a is another eTeme'nt entering
• / 1S anotn , er .f , , _ K g
âb£ worttIs P the two h °genUemen more
or less—r'aUier more than less. They ■■
have realized from the start that they i
must have w itnesses to the shoot and ' ten
Someone u. nick up the gameand keep :
th^niles seoarate P ^ 8 far they have
the pues separate, so iar in j nav
been unable to get either. Every m«
requested to be a witness has flaMy |
refused and when pressed for a !
son their answers are about as fol
lows no matter which of the challen
gers is interested at the time.
every*'confidence !fo S veu^ and V respect '
every connaence in >ou ana respect
you and don t wan, to do anything
Ibis!"* right^ but I wouldn't want to
be gui v of aiding you fo killfog an^ hy
, guilty 01 .1 ia in g you in Killing any
sure g thère w"fl be one^essThance^f
sure tin re win d< one less manie 01
you shooting a human. I'm
afraid to take a chance on my own ac
count, hut I simply can't think of A
doing anything to get you in bad.
Besides Coroner Hager is doing >«
enough business now and we can't
kfford to make a bloated bondholder
of him."
Sheriff Hanson is watching devel
opments with a Sherlock Holmes per
sistency and has placed an order for j
an aeroplane and camera which will'highly
be shipped the moment he finds this
be shipped moment ttnds
tfhoot is really coming off. He says
he can't find any reasonable excuse
for an officer of the law deliberately
exposing himself to danger, yet he
feels it is unquestionably his duty
to keep tab on such occasions.
"There is no law." said the sheriff
wben interviewed, "which would per
mit me putting a stop ,0 .his shoot.
ln fact (he nredatmv animal law—
liberally interpreted—rather encour
c Zh L i, ho
Inato nr Mr RaHmr nm.iH Kil a flock
J o barn d ors soinz bv on I sfow
freight" Ud feel it*nfv duty fo encour
8 1b m , f',,n P „ t extent I
might h e^n eo so far as to ^n the >'
ludg. the kind of gun he wants But
Uhls tiling is getti« on mv nerves!
I can't get a good night's sleep with
out worrying over it and the possible
To make matters worse their ob-
jection to negro (?) waiters gave
Foxy Soell a tip to import some Ha-
waiian damsels in grass toga to do
the honors for these two Knights of
Nimrod and somebody let the ca, out
,f the bag. In their younger days
.neither Barber nor the Judge would
have objected to the waiter so long as
the gender was female and she was
good looking; but there would have *
had to be two ,0 prevent the shooting '
-j- be
of something besides
idea of two grandpas objecting and
fussing over waiters! j
However, this thing has gone too
far and the flu, lost teeth, nor failing
on a slippery sidewalk is going to let ;
»hese two wise guys put anything 1
but the genuine article over on that l*
. . , .. . .
re rpetual motion. f or which in\en
ors ha\e slri\ed centuries has been
discovered at American Falls. Idaho.
according to J. P. Kosanke, a bust
ne ®5aî"5 ° f ,hat P J ace
. lu» !, h T k * bt ?M y:
k said Mr. Kosanke. The wheel has
been in operation continuously for
six months. The demonstrating plant
revolves 50 to 60 times a minute and
generates a tenth of a horsepower
An increase o. horsepower is obtained
tioD of *" eel8 to shaft
The discovery was made by a
s h** 0 convinced
of the merit of the plant and will
place it on exhibition in north Idaho
some day and would do so at this
time but for the demands on tny time
r.y other matters. -—Coeur d Alene
•# Journal.
Go away from home to get the i
news! *
T>e p-e * !» rt e !<»»« to know just'
. 1 z: Fri<r<! K'.sai kr was up to when '
rhoot, and they might as well cut out j
the rough stuff and come across first'
as i as t
Finds perpetual motion.
he slipped over the above story—
whether it was an original scheme
to get his name on the front page of
the Coeur d'Alene Journal and there
by secure some valuable advertising,
or whether that combined potato cut
ter and planter has developed so rap
idly that it has turned into the ma
chine referred to. In either case we
wish the gentleman all success.
Yankee ( amp In France Is Burned,
j entire camp was burned with quan
I titles of clothing and equipment.
The damage is estimated at one mil
The American camp at Is-Sur-Tille
has been destroyed by fire, according
to a dispatch to the Havas Agency
from Oijon. Despite the prompt and
efficient work of the Americans, the
t lion francs.
What will be probably the only
1 basketball game by the High School
loam on their home floor this sea
j son, will be played on Saturday even
mg on the Odeon floor, beginning at
i # o'clock. The visiting team will be
the High School team of Pocatello
j which won over the .local team by a
'considerable score at Pocatello last
I week. The locals feei, however, that
| they will be abie to give the fas, Po
I cate.lojuintet.e a very close game
; _
Death of Mrs. Herman Noth.
Mrs. Herman Noth died at the res
■■ Idence of Dr. and Mrs. It. F. Noth Sat
i urday, following an illness of about
' ten days. She is survived bv her
: husband, two small children. four
sisters, and a father, W. A. Nunnelly,
, h
Funeral services conducted bv
| „ . W ere held from the resi
! den ' of p r d Mr Vot)l \i, )nt « BY
nence oi in. ana .Mrs. .\o,n .Monday
afternoon a, 1 o'clock. The pall
friends of the deceased when she
' wasresident of^Amorîcan Falls sev"
. , u
• ' ' 1 . Wjt( j, r ' >
theater Greene. Music was furnished !
hy a male quartette under direction
p«,».,.». 1
The four sisters of Mrs. Noth. j
virgin la Mayme Irene and
Thelma Nunnelly and her father W i
ere in attendance The i
A - Nunnelly,
sisters arc all nurses and
>« »he care of the deceased during
Ler illness.
Mrs. Mattie Nunnelly Noth was 28
years of age and a member of the
She was a resident
of American Falls for several years
baptist church,
j prior to her marriage, and was very j
will'highly esteemed. For the pas, sev_ i
e*» 1 years she had resided with her
hU8band at Arbon on a ranch . Tho |
of the young woman has |
brought sadness to her large circle
George Pattullo in the Saturday j
Evening Post, writing of the American |
Third Army in Germany, has the fol- }
lowing ,0 say regarding the feelings
of the American soldiers about com
in« home: .
Not a man in tho Third Army but;
wants to go home. They are longing
to get back. They feel that America j (
>' a * accomplished what It set out fol
«« a nd the sooner the art., y re- j
to the United Stales the bitter.
more thoughtful among them!
Liuv*' reasons other than personal. !
They can foresee snares and pitfalls j
and tortuous ways ahead. Already I
the difficulties are piling up; already |
problems are arising which may
easilj place us in a false position i
They fear lhat the Uniled States may I
become mixed up in the wrangles !
and jealousies and hates that domi- ^
all national affairs in Europe
The people are fed on it from the j
cradle. They learn to fear and dis-!'
Why Our Boys Want to Come Home.
* trust ani1 prepare against neighbor
' n *' nations. That is the direct result
of propaganda from the top —endless
propaganda—centuries of it.
in', r
j In Europe racial prejudices are a .
efone wall to progress. Every war
I'-aves bitterness and wounds which
; had finally to another. It is a vi- !
1 (aous circle, without any end in sight
l* - tom a purely
international affairs ou this side of
ihe water tin hett -r off we shall be.
We haven't the same purposes, we
haven't the same aspirations. we
havf . n ., even the same ideals. Though
^ ^ sarae as the older races
we are ., et a vaat | y different breed.
quicker this army is jerked
„lout and we get back to our knitting
the better. We fought for one thing
_ our sa f ety j, jg jd | e to ta i b of
baving en tered the war to succor apy 1
na(ion Germany drove us in. A '
triunir'li would have threatened
our security and our institutions. So
went to war and we won. Now
| ct>| back.
Baptist ( hurrh
_ ,
Bible school at 10 o'clock, classes !
for all Regular service at 11 o'clock.
g ub j ect _ •••n ie Nobleman's Son."
Young People's Society at 6:30 p.
m Erring service will be cancelled
i alld congregation will join in union
service at the .M. E. church at 7:70
. --- -
' T i- -;per $2 Ob- per year
American standpoint
Washington was right about
The offi- :
no entangling alliances.
cers in our army arc unanimous in
declaring that the less we mix up in
Two Local Sports to Bun One Hun
dred Yards For a Purse aad Cham
pionship of All Southern Idaho
Both in High Speed Class.
The sporting fraternity of South
ern Idaho and American Falls in par
ticular is soon to be treated to an
event of unusual merit and far more
than ordinary interest. This will be
in the shape of a big foot race. (The
word ''big" is used advisedly as you
will admit.)
Both participants are in the high
speed class and are out for ''b-l-u-d."
The challenger is none other than
our popular shoe repair man. J. S.
Miller, who tips the beam at between
215 and 220 pounds. The purse is a
$50 suit of clothes, hat and
Mr. Miller is a foot racer of long and |
varied experience, having been in the 1
12 second class and never lost a race,
Of course he admits there is a first j
time for everything and that he might I
shoes. I
Iose ,his race, but says lies game to
core. *
rhe challenged is that little bit of
a f®How who manages the (Jem State
a lumber yards and travels under the
euphonious cognomen of G. 'W. Kerr.
Mr. Kerr is in the lightweight class,
«ca.es indicating something less :
not been named for j
the eve nt and cannot be until weather j
conditions settle. Judges must also |
be selected, bu, C. F. Dahlen will be I
referee and make the suit.
A Cuiet tip was given the reporter
yesterday that Mr. Kerr was prae- i
ticing every day under the big lumber ;
sheds and that a stop watch indicated
<»>"' Mr. Miller would have to get !
down to real action if he even came
noar winning.
We respectfully leave It to the
reader if this is not a "big" sporting j
"Carry On" Campaign February 23 to !
„ .. .77 ■ ,
1 b * „ " < • A " »»"onal am
worldwide movement for girls and
y, '" n * * omen from ev * r \ race and !
clime, from every environment and
i °ccuputlon, from ciliés, towns, coun- j
i ,ry ' fro,u at 'hool» and colleges, all
strivinK for lliKhpr and more almnd- (
I and life. !
Power county has been asked
the very small quota of $45. Let us J
do our par, in carrying on this work. ]
The amount asked for is to carry on
the regular work of Ihe Association
! for the year 1919. '
Miss Goldie Drake has been ap-j
i Dointed chairman of this work
P° lntea «nairman or this org
| Power county and anyone who wishes ^
| 0 ''«"»tribute and has not been solle
I ted may turn the money in to her.
1 1 lie church is here to help vo '* ■
j 8 b ^ ter ' ,f * ^orshfo therefore '
| ™ "cp ifvited o auend gôod .ous- I
} dI invitea to attend a goon tons
Î ^ . ,n
,h ", bplck , 1 h,lr, h ' A * 11 ,
all<l preaching service will he held.
rb * ""m..forthe ministers sermon >
*' n, f . be ! , , l ' i l" i, ! e88 ,ower
j ( on, " ,wJ ^ « J^tfsorwj t> .
11 - 1 HI( HARDS. Pastor.
j w ~ ~^ ' G . i
S " WM>r 1
Do you want work? See Bruce
! Lampson, Federal Employment Bu- j
j reau, American Falls. Free Service,
I ■ 11 ■ ■
| J. W. Peck called on the printers
of the city Monday for the Western
i Newspaper Union, and secured a nice
I order for paper and material from
! the Press office.
^ - ■ - -- -
+ + + + + + + ÿ + + +4+ + + + ++
j f *
A Better Life.
(By James K. Lynch, Governor ♦
Federal Reserve Bank, Twelfth ♦ |
Federal Reserve District). ♦ 1
♦ !
. J
changes in the plan for finan- ♦
efug the government have pro- ♦

duoed a feeling of uncertain
ty in the minds of our citizens.
"We have positive assurance ♦
from Secretary Glass that a ♦
IKipular loan will be offered
for subscription on April 21,
*■' "oil that this will be "a sale
* able loan,' in other words.
* a loan that will he attractive ♦
lo the investor w hether in the ♦
4 nf «ertlficates or bonds. ♦
4 ' Obviously, there are details ♦
which cannot yet be decided. ♦
* an< * announcements which ♦
+ cannot be made until Con- ♦
< Kress has legislated. ♦
< us not be confused by ♦
1 * preliminary discussion, but ♦
' ♦ let us keep our minds fixed ♦
♦ on the fact that our govern ♦
* ment requires the money to ♦
♦ complete the work it has un- ♦
* dertaken. The attempted in- ♦
4 dustria) revolt which collapsed ♦
♦ tn Seattle, owing to the firm- ♦
, p nPgg Q f tb<> M Byori j s evidence ♦
! * that Hun propaganda is still ♦
♦ active. The "war" will not be ♦
♦ over until the Huns have been ♦
♦ given the bill and have begin ♦
♦ paving. Then, and then only. ♦
♦ will they realize defeat and •
♦ confess error. ♦
• ♦
: +

mites Critics of World League Plans
To Test Sentiment of Conntryt Peo
ples. Not Governments, Most Decide
Issue. He Declares.
On Monday afternoon President
Wilson delivered the following ad
dress at Boston. Mass.:
(Yhvernor Coo'.idge. Mr. Mayor. Kel
lowft'iyzens: 1 wonder if you are half
as jpad to see me as 1 am to see you.
It Warms my heart to see a great body
ol my fellow citizens again, because,
in some respects during the recent
months, I have been very lonely In
deed without your comradeship and
counsel, and 1 tried at every step of
the work which fell to me to recall
| which were under consideration
1 1 do not want you to think that I
have not been appreciative of the ex
j traordinarlly generous reception which
I was given to me on the other side, in
what I was sure would be your ooun
I sei with regard to the great matters
saying that it makes me very happy
* to get home again. I do not mean to
say that 1 was not \ei> deeply touch
ed by the cries that came from the
great crowds on the other side But
' xant lo say to you in all honesty that
l felt them to be a call of greeting to
: you rather than to me.
j penmnal.
j crowding pride of being your repre
| sentatlve and of receiving the plaudits
I of men everywhere who fell that your
hearts boa, with theirs in the cause of
liberty There was no mistaking the
i tone in the voices of those gmat
; crowds.
greetings, it was not a tone of mere
! generous welcome; It was the call ng
o! comrade to comrade, the cries that
come from men who say "we have
waited for this day when the friends
j of liberty should come across the sea
I »„il «Imin, iimi.ti. with ua t„ «,..» that ■>
n"w world was constructed upon a
new basis and foundation of Justice
and right."
1 did not feel thut the greeting was
I had in my heart the over
It was not a tone of great |
f can't tell you the inspiration that is
! came from the sentiments that come
crowd. And the proudest thing I have
to report to you Is that this great
country of ours is trusted throughout is
! the world.
I have not come to report the pro
j readings or the results of tlie proceed
Ir.gs of the peace conference; that
( would be premature. 1 can say thaï I
! tm ye ".received very happy Impressions |
for'Trot«"this conference ; the Impression
J that while there are many differences [
] of judgment, while there are some dl
lergencies of object, there Is, never
theless, a common spirit and a com- of
' mon realization of the necessity of
setting up new standards of right In
I,he world.
Ilecaune the men who are in con
! ference in Paris realize as keenly as
j any American can realize that they
are not tho masters of their people;
; that they are the servants of their
people, and that the spirit of their
■ people has awakened to u new pur
' P °' ,e an<1 " , ',T', ep,lon ° f ,hPl, 1
I , '''"l'.'
tliat 110 man dare go home from that ,
conference and report anything less
, noble than was expected of It
The conference seems to you to go a
> H|ow|y . from dav to day ln Par | B it
U.us lo go slowly; but I wonder If |
you realize the complexity of the task ]
v . Rich It has undertaken. It seems as a
i settlements of this war affect,
»and affect directly, every great, and, I
sometimes think, every small nation
j In the world and no one decision can
prudently be made which Is not prop
erly linked in with the great series of
other decisions which must accom
puny It. And it must be reckoned In
with the tinal result if the n-al quality
and character of that result Is to be
whole case; hear it from the mouths
of the men most interested; hear it
j from those who are otlicially commis
sioned to state It; hear the rival
claims: hear the claims that affect
properly judged
c are doing Is to hear the
| new nationalities, that affect new areas
1 of the world, that affect new eommer
! rial and economic connections that
♦(have been established by the great
hich we have
world war through _...
gone. And I have been struck by the I
! moderateness of those who bave rep- j
resented national claims. I ran testify
| that I have now bore seen the gleam of \
passion. I have seen earnestness, I !
♦[have seen tears come to the eyes
of jtngulsh, they
j dent hope.
And I don't see how any man can
j fail to have been subdued by these j
ideas, subdued to this feeling, that he
was not there to assist an individual [
judgment of his own, but to try to
assist the cause of humanity
And in the midst of It all every in
| terest seeks out first of all, when It]
! reaches Paris, the representatives of
! the United States. Why? Because,
; and I think I am stating the most won
♦ derful fact in history—because there
is no nation in Europe that suspects
♦ the motives of the United States.
♦ WaB there ever »0 wonderful a thing
♦ before? Was there ever so moving a
♦ thing? Was there ever any fact that
♦ so bound the nation, that bad won
♦ that esteem, forever to deserve It?
♦ 1 would not have you understand
♦ that the great men who represent the
• other nations there in conference are
♦ dis-eateemed by those who know them.
♦ Quite the contrary. But you under
stand lhat the nations of Europe have
j men who (dead for downtrodden peo
pie w hom they were privileged to I
speak for; but they were not the tears
'ere the tears of at- ;
again and again clashed with one an
other In competitive interest. It is im
possible or men to forget those sharp
issues that were drawn between them ■
in times past. It is impossible for men
to believe that all ambitions have all
of a sudden been foregone. They re
member territory that was coveted:
they remember rights that it was at
tempted to extort ; *hey remember po
litical ambitions which it was attempt
ed to realize—and. while they believe
that men have come into a different
temper, they cannot forget these
things, and 30 they do not resort to
one another for a dlsposslonate view
ol the matters in controversy. They
resort to that nation which has won
the enviable distinction of being re
garded as the friend of mankind. I
Whenever it is desired to send a j
small fonfo of soldiers to occupy a
piece of territory, where It is thought
nobody else will lie welcome, they ask
for American soldiers. And where
other soldiers would be looked upon
with suspicion and perhaps meet with
resistance, the American soldier is
welcomed with arclpini.
1 liavp had so many grounds for
pride on the other side of the water
that I ant very thankful that Ihey are
not grounds for personal pride. I'd
be the most stuck-up man in the
world. And tl has been an inllnlte
pleasure to me to see those gallant
soldiers of ours, of whom the consti
tution of the United States made me
(Continued on Bag«» Four)
Everything, from pap to dynamite,
is hein* reooinntendod for what ails
the world and ihe other fellow.
poeketbook for that is always the
sea, of the other fellow'« disease
is being advocuted. Home favor
choking lift, with taxes as an easy
cure: others, treating him with a
piece of lead pipe as being quicker
and more merciful. Some pear
headed professors and members of
| the allied trades of mental shut-ins
are working In shlfls turning out
[ their celebrated Socialist Soothing
Syrup, guaranteeing to cure flnan
dal corpulence und the black curse
of Ihe bourgeois horn» life. Bright
young men who make a living shuklng
up bright young thoughts In bright
young papers are offering their
snappy-tusting Bolshevik Sarsapurillu
for those dull world aches. One
group of ladies is brewing over bond
fires a cure-all for everything, while
another group denies that there Is
an', efficacy, in that medicine und
wants to cheer up the plain old prob
lems hy running them with baby rib
I is
(From Saturday Evening Post)
A new craze is sweeping over the
country as silly, as pestilential as
the dancing madness that seized the
world Jus, before the war. Every
body wants to reform everybody else
mid settle everything that is wrong
with anything. Our malls are choked
with impassioned letters, our waste
"thoughtful" pamphlets all touting
piffle and poison the world has ever
The old family doctor l.asn't
a chance; nobody hut a quack can
prescribe nowaduys. But sensible
| people learned long ago that there Is
] no health In the nostrum, no way to
a sound body except through living
sanely, simple exercise and hard
work Throw the bottle« out of Ihe
This is the greatest era of pap,
it won't hurt If you throw
1th them and
out a few quacks
j let's ull go back lo work.
Meantime, young Professor THIS
nd old Doctor THAT should not be
allowed to offer, as safe and pleasant
tonics, compounds that create a de-
praved appetite In credulous takers.
And one can always know lhat Ihe
habit for the stuff lias been formed
when the patient begins to babble
about "the revolution.''
The final aim of every revolution-—
the only lasting result lhat ean be
gained from one Is the ballot. If
American* have not the simple, com
mon sense to use It. wisely and to
elect honest leaders who will pass
honest laws-- not for one class but !
for all classes how ean they expect I
I anything good to come from the self
j elected leaders who selfishly
power for themselves and a
\ group of followers?
I ! The answer is that the men who
of'advocate the sort <
j have at the next election Hut let (
non* imagine that the old, simple,
[ fundamental laws of life and health
can be repealed, even at the irnlls.
* W. Dahlberg returned late lagt
It] week rrom a business trip to Hpo
kane. Mr. Dahlberg expects to re
main in this city and will engage in |
selling granaries, water lanks and
silos for the Weyerhaeuser Timber
shevism that Is at work In Russin
I todd} Md tlM) XlOHHrt all ur>
naturalized foreigner«, do not want i
; honest leaders or honest laws they
want to loot Anything except ml
racles that the majority wants It ran
if practical Bo I
When Soldier« May Swear.
Thou shalt not swear unless under
extraordinary clrrumstanoes.
"extraordinary circumstances" can
be defined as moving your tent In the
middle of the night under a down
pour of rain, seeing your comrade
shot, or getting coal oil In your tea.
Some of these things are visualized
ln "Private Peat," which will be
shown at the Irene Theater next
■ Gerjaa«s Like! y to Turn Again t*
Monarchy aad Revenge Is Claimed,
hy Edwin L. James, In the New
York Times.
COBUSNZ. Feb 23.
The German
people are monarchists at heart and
it is more than likely they will turn
again to the German princes to re
store the country this is the opinion
of an expert who ia watching thu de«
velopments of politics for the Amert
can army.
A former university professor, this
oificer ic an authority on intcrnatlon
al affairs and has access to report*
I and Information from all parta of
j Germany dally. He has studied close
ly the work of ihe German national
assembly, ' lie has studied closely the
behavior of * tie» Germans slnoe the
signing of the armistice. Thu result
of that study Is his belief not only
t lia t tlie Gorman princes will prob
ably come hack, but that the war
spirit is still strong among the Ger
mans and spirit of revenge lives deep
down in (heir hearts. He has writ
ten Ihe following summary of the sit
uation as he sees It:
"Germany Is taking care cot to
change her system too much. This
might bo expected In a people who
are monarchists at heart. Unless (ho
kaiser and the crown prince had ab
dicated the allies might have de
manded their surrender. This would
have been the greater blow to Ger
man pride thun any condition which
has been imposed and would have
caused a deape rate resist anc>>. The
abdication saved Germany from this
so that now the kaiser U regarded
as a martyr for his country and tho
crown prince shares this glory. Of
course the independent, socialists and
Ihe Hpurtacua group would like to
treat the Holicnzollcrus as tho Bol
sheviks treated the Itomanoffs, but.
apart from that the general feeling
I is of loyalty. ' Vlen will die by thous
ands for a blnk, nobody ever died for
a friend.' And that little suying ban
much truth in Germany today.
"The Germans feel ut leasl that
they are conquered, abased and pow
erless, but the feeling for revenge I«
burning and the war spirit Is not
dead, hut hides Its time. Tlie llohen
zollerni gave Germany Itornan pres
tige against the nuttous In the past
as well us commercial prosperity and
it is more thun likely that ihe tim«
will come when they will be turned
to raise Germany again from poverty
mill h'uniillutlon. It will he remem
bered they did not sign the armistice
und that they alwuys Htood for every
thing of which the German Is most
proud, it, the meantime cure will
lie liiken thill the people will Uavo
more share In the government Ilian
they hail In Ihe past und any Hohen -
zollcrn will liuve to ueeonimodate
himself lo a new order of things.
A party of young people of Hock
land attempted to reach this city last
Friday in time for the masquerade.
They arrived at ubout 2 o'clock Hat
urday morning about the time th<<
dunce closed having put In most of
the night bucking snow drifts.
Earnest Jones, of the Times, Kulpli
Peterson, II. Adams and l'lirlsl
cnscri were In from Rockland Satur
day. Mr. Jones was u caller at thu
Pretis office and reported the snow
quite deep lu places, they having
been obliged to mIiovcI through two
Reports from traveling men muk
Ing this city arc very encouraging.
They slate IiuhIiichh. conditions are Im
proving rapidly and there uppears to
lie u growing optimism throughout
the country. All lines of endeavor
are Imying heavier than for some
time. Such reports certainly sound
The masquerade at the Odeon last
Friday rilghl proved lo be the event,
of Its kind of the season. A largo
number of maskers were lit attend-
some quite unique,
awarded 1
anee and most thoroughly enjoyed
themselves until an early hour Sat
urday morning. The costumes worn
were for the most part very attractive.
The prize wan
a Miss Jones of Poca
K ilo.
hIiouI the condition of roads beta use
K | r | ari d his party are beset by the
enraged cannibals
Hearing the noise of firearms In
| bl , distance. Tatzah leaves the gjrl
bl t be crook of a tree. Off like a deer
| bP goes. From limb to limb, leaping
('. F. Eggers is fussing and fuming
he wants to drive his Maxwell to Bur
ley and fears he can't make It In two
____ __ trip.
\] r Eggers evidently has been bitten
(, v ij,, ipasd bag .iml VtlDtl to drive
i over good roads all the time, Well
IM ost of us do, but are satisfied with
* ,|| K htly slower speed than thlrty
f( V e miles average |>*r hour.
as he did on Ids lust
Tarzan of the Apes.
The father of tb" beautiful wbito
across great charms— where skulking
beasts growl up at hts flying form,
he leaps, until he reaches the native
village. At sight of his mighty form
the women flee and soon he has a
glowing fire and thia he touches to
the dry grass huts and soon mighty
flames call the killers from their at
tack and Tarzan of the Apes has
saved the whites from a terrible doom.
This strange picture of Jungle life
and romance ia beyond the frontier«
of the Imagination. It will be shown
at the Auditorium Saturday and Sun

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