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The Bozeman courier. (Bozeman, Mont.) 1919-1954, July 27, 1921, Image 3

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86075113/1921-07-27/ed-1/seq-3/

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National News
THE DESIRE FOR
ENTENTE CORDIALE
Washington, July 27.—Some years
ago Mr. Balfour, then premier of
Great Britain, said in a' speech at
Manchester:
The time may come;
nay, the time must come, when some
statesman of authority, more fortu
nate than President Monroe, will lay
down the doctrine that between Eng
lish speaking peoples war is impos
sible.
So far as the inhabitants of this
continent are concerned, there has
been unaimous agreement for the past
two hundred years and more that war
between English-speaking peoples is
impossible except as a final resort
in defense of inalienable rights. It
was only when pushed to such ex
tremity that the people of this coun
try went to war with an English
speaking people, and they did it
twice—any they reserve the right to
do it again under similar circum
stances . Great Britain need not have
>•
the slightest fear of a war between
English-speaking nations if she will
be half way decent in her internation
al dealings. We want nothing that
is British; we have no national am
bitions that are a menace to British
welfare; are are willing to let live
as well as live ourselves.
The people of the United States
are not blind to the fact that there
has been evidence of a change of
heart in the British government in the
last half century. The British peo
ple have always been friendly to th%
people of the United States, and they
have manifested that friendship when
they have had a chance. But the rul
ing powers of the United Kingdom
have not always been in harmony
with their subjects. It was the gov
ernment, not the people of Great Brit
ain, that oppressed the colonists and
drove them to rebellion. It was the
government, not the people of Great
Britain, that pursued the policy of
stopping American ships on the high
seas and taking therefrom American
citizens and impressing them into the
British navy, thus forcing the war
of 1812. It was the government, not
the people of Great Britain, that en
deavored to co-operate with the Con
r
Start Tomorrow
: and Keep It Up
Every Morning
Get in the habit of drinking a
glass of hot water before
breakfast.
We're not here long, so let's make
our stay agreeable. Let us live well,
eat well, digest well, work welk sleep
well, and look well, what a glorious
condition to attain, and yet, how very
easy it is if one will dnly adopt the
morning inside bath.
Folks who are accustomed to feel
dull and heavy when they arise, split
ting headache, stuffy from a cold, foul
tongue, nasty breath, acid stomach,
can, instead, feel as fresh as 3 . daisy
by opening the sluices of the system
each morning and flushing out the.
whole of the internal poisonous stag
nant matter.
Everyone, whether ailing,
well, should, each
breakfast!
water wl
phosphate
stomach, liver and bowels the previous
day's indigestible waste, sour bile
and poisonous toxins;
sweetenin
ion tar
sick or
morning, before
drink a glass of real hot
h a teaspoonful of limestone
in it to wash from the
thus cleansing,
• Purifying the entire
.. , . , { ual beicre putting more
food into the stomach. The action of
hot water and limestone phosphate on
an empty stomach is wonderfully in
vigorating. It cleans out all the sour
fermentations, gases, waste and
acidity and gives one a splendid
appetite for breakfast. While you are
enjoying your breakfast the water
and phosphate is quietly extracting
a large volume of water from the
blood and getting ready for a
thorough flushing of all the inside
organs.
The millions of people who are
Pothered with constipation, bilious
spells, stomach trouble; - others who
have sallow skins, blood disorders and
sickly complexions Nire urged to get a
quarter pound of limestone phosphate
from the drug store. This will cost
very little, but is sufficient to make
anyone a pronounced crank on the
subject of inside-bathing before break
fast.
nn
C«. l.
ATTENTION
CONTRACTAS
Clear, careful and ac
curate quantity lists made
from plans and specifica
tions to help you make up
jrour bid, or to use in buy
ing materials.
Send your plans and
specifications to
A. HESS
Quantity Engineer
808 Paulsen Building
Spokane, Washington
federacy and thereby won the en
mity of the north without gaining the
respect of the south, since the half
promises were never made good.
But, as said before, there has been
some evidence of a change of heart
for, in 1898, when Dewey engaged
the Spanish fleet in Manila bay, and
the German naval commander made
effeort to assist the Spaniards, the
commander of the British ileet let it
be known that there was a thorough
understanding between hauself unJ
Dewey. This is a small incident, but
it has not been overlooked, for the
American people are always delight
ed to acknowledge any manifestation
of friendship from any source. Quite
likely the British commander, being
far from home and not in constant
touch with his government, acted on
his own judgment, prompted by the
feeling he entertained as one of the
millions of the people of Great Brit
ain rather than as one of the ruling
powers However, that may be. and
we would not analize his feelings too
closely, the incident served to remove
some of the old soreness that exist
ed in this country because of ancient
wounds. /
Turning now from the past to the
present and future, may we not sug
gest to the gentlemen who are now
shaping the foreign policies of the
United Kingdom that if they desire
a closer bond of sympathy with all
other English-speaking peoples, they
can help along in that direction by
avoiding the renewal of certain trea
ties of alliance with peoples who speak
an oriental language. We trust that
this suggestion is expressed in terms
that are understandable, even if not
technically diplomatic.
WAR RISK INSURANCE.
Among the 341,347 active compen
sation and insurance claims on f il«
In the bureau of war risk insurance
there are three cases on which a com
pensation award for dauble perman
ent—total disability is being paid,
the only three coming under that pro
vision of the war risk act. Each case
gives evidence of the degree of in
genuity and courage which survive in
these former service men both blind
ed and maimed.
Henry A. Bitter (C-165,389), cor
poral Company C, 152nd infantry,
88th division. Bitter was injured in
Toul sector, France, on the 16th of
November, 1918. by accidental explo
sion of hand grenade. His company
was assigned to gas training at a
French training camp. On the last
day at gas school maneuvers were or
dered. % While advancing through a
smoke screen under orders, with a
hand grenade to be thrown at an im
aminary enemy, the pin in the hand
grenade became loosened and the
hand grenade exploded, causing in
jury that resulted 1« the amputation
of both hands and loss of sight of
both eyes. He was awai'ded $200 a
month, and on his $10.000 insurance
the monthly payments of $57.50. An
attendant was furnished him and he
was fitted with artificial hands. Be
fore entering the service he had been
a registered pharmist. He was given
vocational training and recently has
notified the federal board that he
had, with his brother acting as asso
ciate and pei'sonal attendant, com
pleted the formula for a proprietary
medicine.
Pearl Perry (C-285-110), private,
field artillery. The premature ex
plosion of a hand grenade at Verdun,
October 3, 1918, entirely destroyed
both hands, right eye destroyed, and
hearing impaired, and he was under
hospital treatment from date of injury
until August 2, 1919, when he was
discharged. Besides his double per
manent total award of $200, compen
sation from the date of discharge,
there was also made to him the in
surance award of $57.50 a month re—
trcactive to the date of his injury.
was a truck driver before joining
, . 1 i
J he arn y and a , re ? ent re P ort from a
™spitai where he had received treat
ment for a minor accident contains
the information, "he wears artificial
arms and drives his auto.
Charles Joseph Bonner (C-358,766),
seaman, first class, U. S. N. Bonner
received his injuries in Italy, August
19, 1919, while on a recreation party
wl.ii some sixty other sailors from
his ship, the U. S. Sr J. Fred Talbot
While going through the trenches
near the battlefield Monfalcone, Is
tria, looking for souvenirs a hand
grenade or som(e similar expsolive
was discharged and blew off both
hands and blew out both eyes. These
injuries were judged as received "not
n the line of duty, but not the result
of his own conduct," and he was
awarded $220 compensation and at
tendant allowance, and on the $2,000
insurance which he had applied for
aüd had been granted he is receiving
a monthly payment ef $11.50. Im
mediately upon discharge fr.om the
navy, Benner applied for vocational
training and was given a course at
the Red Cross institute for the blind,
at Baltimore, Md., the federal board
paying him $80 a month and the bu-)
reau c" war risk insurance continu
ing to pay $140 during the course.
Benner has successfully adjusted him
se f to his apparent nnsurmountafcle
handicap by the use of artificial arms
terminating in complicated attach
ment with which he can carry heavy
articles, serve himself and hold a
cane for his guadance about the
schod.
USES OF OUR DIPLOMACY.
With a world conference in America
approaching, w© would suggest that
our diplomats abroad may employ
themselves usefully in placing Amer
ican ideals and objects clearly before
the governments and peoples to which
they are accerdited.
It is a special weakness of not a
few of our embassies that they be
come so enamored of foreign ways
that it is difficult for the casual vis
iting American to realize they are
representatives of this country.
This was most evident during the
years preceding^our entrance into the
.var.
Pi-unship for the countries
to which they were accerdited became
a sort of religion with many of our
dipolmatic employes and thier wives
and it was often impossible to recog
nize anything American in their at
titude. Any comment on these, their
armies, their acts or policies, which
was not enthusiastically or even blind
ly favorable, was resented by these
pseudo-Americans
as savoring or
treason. This previous would have
been laughable had it not represented
state cmind which made Europe
representation of our national inter
estes impossible.
Since the war this evil may have
been in some degree abated, but it
has always exested and exists today.
We think the stalwart Americanism
of Secretary Hughes might be ad
dressed to correcting it and its effects !
and this might be partially accomp- j
lished by disection from the home of
fice to set about placing before the
foreign governments the American
point of view on a number of major
problems of American foreign pol
icy. If this were done we think it
would be useful not only in negotiat
in gour diplomacy abroad but in clear
ing the air for the conference. It is
not going to help the confrence to
produce results to have foreign con
ferees indulging the notion that
American statesmanship is doting or
asleep. In proportions as they re
spect us will mistaken finesse be laid
aside and the conference enabled to
get down promptly to a basis of prac
tical negotiation.
a


:
With its $3,000,000 appetite the
pale western cutworm is too expen
sive a guest for Montana to enter
tain. The news that the State col
lege has secured an additional appro
priation to fight this pest is encour
aging.
mi
m

«
Last Week Thousands of Women
Learned New Economy in "Home-Baking
New economy and new satisfaction have been made possible by producing
Dr. Price's Baking Powder with Phosphate instead of Cream of Tartar and
selling it at 25c, for a large-size 12-oz. can. Think of it !
Dr. PRICE'S
PHOSPHATE
Baking Powder
%
»
25c
For a large size can, 12 oz.
Dr. Price's Phosphate Baking Powder is the most wholesome low priced baking
powder obtainable. It contains no alum and is made in the same 'Dr. Price
Factories that have been famous for the quality of their products for nearly 70 years.
FUDGE SQUARES
C tablespoons shortening
' cup sugar
-
2 ounces unsweetened chocolate
Vz teaspoon vanilla extract
Melt shortening; add sugar and unbeaten egg; mix well; add chocolate which has been
melted: vanilla and milk; add flour which has been sifted with the baking powder; add
nut meats and mix well. Spread very thinly on greased shallow cake pan, and bake in
slow oven from 20 to 30 minutes. Cut into 2-inch squares while still warm and before
removing from pan.
Vz cup milk
1 cup flour
1 teaspoon Dr. Price's Baking Powder
Vi cup nut meats chopped—not too fine
I
New Dr. Price Cook Book —FREE
Your grocer may still have a few copies of the New Cook Book—-if so, he will
give you one with a purchase of Dr. Price's Phosphate Baking Powder. If not,
rather than have you disappointed, we will send you a copy free if you address Dr.
Price's Baking Powder Factory, 1001 Independence Boulevard, C Licago, Illinois.
On Sale at all Grocers

*****
"fill
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Making Traveling
More Enjoyable
Whether you go by train or auto, stay in
hotels, home or camp, you will appreciate the
convenience of a Traveling Roll fitted with ivory
ware-a Drinking Cup attractively cased-a Dainty
Case for jewelry-a good looking Bag Tag-a Cloth
Brush-Key Ring-Writing Portfolio-Diary-Ad
dress Book—Hand Bag—Purse-Bill Fold—Sewing
Basket-Silk Umbrella.
\
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¥
So many things that will add to the pleasure
of your summer trip are here; that an important
part of your preparations is the visit to Pease &
Company's
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H. A. PEASE & CO.
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JEWELERS AND OPTOMETRISTS

6 West Main Street
The Hallmark Store
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