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The Rathdrum tribune. (Rathdrum, Idaho) 1903-1963, October 25, 1918, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88056093/1918-10-25/ed-1/seq-3/

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CCLP BROS., Publishers & Proprietors.
11.0° j
J. B. X- CULP. Editor.
e ix Months.
To all subscribers outside of the United
9 tates »1.60 per year.

"Entered April 28, 1903. nt Rathdrnm, Ida
ho as secoud-class matter, under Act of
tiougretts of March 3, 1879.
* * * TTus paper has enlisted
with the government in the
cause of America for the
period of the war.*
It must be remembered that the
time to Hooverize has not yet
passed. The war is not over yet
and may last at least a year, and
for the coming year it is necessary
that the United States increase its
food shipments to the allies by 50
per cent over the present year.
The American people must con
tinue to save food in order to have
that additional 50 per cent for
Peace notes and
emanating from Germany indicate
that the Huns undoubtedly want
peace. But it is also evident that
they are not yet ready to accept
the kind of peace that is offered by
the allies. As that is the only kind
of peace worth while, the war must
go on.
The Rathdrum village hoard
.and school board have taken active
steps to prevent the spread of in
fluenza. It is up to every citizen,
large and small, to cooperate.
making the
a noisless one,
The influenza is
political campaign
hut he who reads may see that it is
not an altogether inactive
one in
continued all
Allied pressure
along the western front, 250 miles
in extent, has served during the
past week to drive the German
forces oiit of western Belgium and
from additional territory in north
ern France: Ostend- and Bruges,
were abandoned by the Germans,
of whom unable to retreat
fled into Holland where they have
King Albert of
been interned.
Belgium has established his capi
tal at Bruges.
The British and an American
corps have reached Valenciennes,
while the French and Americans
continue active on the south. The
Germans are resisting strongly,
presumably to
strengthen their Liege, Namur,
Sedan, Metz line of defense toward
which they are retiring.
Another exchange of peace notes
has taken place between President
Wilson and the German foreign
secretary, Solf, in which the presi
dent again states that the allies
cannot treat with the present auto
crp.tic rulers of Germany.
The United States has trans
for service
ported 2,008,000 men
o .'erseas since
entering the war.
Roosevelt at Billings.
Following is a part of Colonel
Theodore Kooseveli**
Biiii Ugs , Montana,
speech at
"I have
inWl . so , kpen n deling about the
Injustice to which the fanners were ex
poseil here in the northwest that when
ie Non-partisan league first appeared
I was inclined to welcome It and to
e e\e n it and I wished to co-oper
j «te with it. It was with real reluct
.50 once that I was obliged to believe that
the leadership that
of such a character
controlled it was
„ as to threaten this
ountry with evils arm logons to those
which came from Bolsheviklsm abroad
and from I. W. TV.-lsm at home.
I he I. W. TV.' leaders have
been convicted of disloyalty to
America by a Chicago Jury. They
have preached nnd practiced sedi
tion. A federal grand jnrv in
Kimsas has just indicted the
gnnlzation Itself for
overthrow the United States
a plot to *
ernment. establish a reign of ter
ror and seize all property,
in Montana It has become
a men
to the mining, lumber and
farming Interests, using lnwless
violence and mob conspiracy ns Its
weapons and the federal authori
ties have been gravely remiss In
falling to handle the situation
fearlessly and vigorously; yet It
was to the leader of this organiza
tion, W. D. Haywood, that the
secretary and one of the moving
spirits of the Non-partisan league,
wrote on April S, 1917, just as we
were going to war, and in his let
ter, a copy of which I hold in my
hand, he spoke of 'this damned
war bulsnese' and that 'I think the
fight should
against spy bills and -conscrip
tion.' In other words, these two
responsible officials of the I. W.
TV. and Non-partisan league were
posing to tight measures to deal
with traitors and moke our par
ticipation in the war effective.
now be centered
Pro-Germana For Them.
"No patriotic American can afford
to support either organization and
any politician who is Joined up with
either ie discredited. There la not a
German abroad or a pro-German at
home, who doea not wish success to
the Non-partisan league as at present
controlled, and to the I. W. W.—and
they wish them success because they
recognize them as anti-American and
aa containing within them the threat
of reducing this country to somewhat
the same condition to which the Bol
shevikism has reduced Russia. If
these men had had their way a year
ago nr if they had their way now, they
would make our beloved country an
object or scorn to all free nations and
a byword by derision for the foreign
despotisms, for these men, whether
aetunted merely hy an evil fanaticism
or by more sordid motives are, natural
ly and inevitably, the enemies of
America, just as Lenthe and Trotzky
were of Russia. Whether consciously
or unconsciously, they play the game
of the autocratic governments that are
hostile to the United States and they
should be repudiated by every far-se*
ing and patriotic American.
To Those Misled.
"I know well that there are mul
titudes of holiest and upright men
the rank and file of the
Non-partisan league, just as there
are thousands of good hut mis
informed men In the ranks of the
I. TV. TV. Insofar as these men
have, and I believe they have,
just grievances of which they com
plain, it is our business actively
and affirmatively to strive for the
remedy of these grievances, and
when I say 'strive,' 1 mean not
merely 'hot air, - but action. It is
• business to act affirmatively
to redress every just griev
of the farmer and to show
that we recognize that he is lit
erallv the bedrock foundation of
whole American social system,
remedy these things that are
wrong in the labor world which
force, here nnd there bodles of
workmen into the I. W. T\.. be
they don't know where else
the leadership of both
so as
to go ; but
the Non-partisan iengue and the
T TV W. represent Bolshevikism
and simple and nothing elss."
A Bit of Human Nature.
The other day a husky and rather
rough looking driver was having trou
ble with his horse and, suddenly losing
bis temper, started to beat him. A
number of men rushed toward him
with the intention of stopping him
when his arms were suddenly arrested
to midair. The would be rescuers
paused, too. and looke ?/
close bv the man was a little girl, o
than four years— just looking
word was spoken, no
not more
-looking. Not a
pen could describe the look on the lit
tle one's face, but the heavy driver
stopped his beating and spoke kindly
to biB horse. Strangely, too, the horse
moved, and there was no trace of be
TRIBUNE, $1. Per Year
Will You be THe Goat
Here are the official minutes of the meeting of the I. W. W. held
for the purpose of ratifying an agreement with the Non-Partisan
"Moved and seconded: That we give the floor to Arthur LeSeuer
to explain what the grounds are on which we can meet and come to
an agreement with the Non-Partisan League in regard to working
conditions in the harvest fields of North Dakota. Carried.
Arthur LeSeuer made the following statement:
That the farmers of North Dakota would be willing to pay $5.00
per day for a ten hour day. Also that if we can come to some
understanding with the Non-Partisan League of North Dakota it
will mean the Industrial Workers of the World and the Non
Partisan League."
Governor Burnquist of Minnesota received a letter from Arthur
LeSeuer in March 1918, which he signed as executive secretary of
the National Non-Partisan League. This proves the connection be
tween the leaders of the Non-Partisan league and the I. W. W.
Townley and LeSeuer figure that if they can get the Non-Partisan
League and the I. W. W. to vote the same ticket that he can control
Idaho. *
The Non-Partisan League Leaders take the farmer's $16.00 and
then proceed to line up with the I. W. W. which burns his crops,
blows up his threshing machines, drives nails into his fruit trees,
opposes the war and fights the Liberty Loan. While the P'ederal
Government places "Bill" Haywood and his bunch in the Federal
Prison in Chicago, Townley coaches the farmers that only by fol
lowing his organization can the farmer hope for full realization of his
dreams, he looks to the I. W. W. to furnish part of the vote by
which he can control Idaho.
Will the farmer vote with the man who burned his crops in 1917
and who had to be driven from the states by Military authority with
the breaking out of the war?
Surely no sensible and law abiding, patriotic farmer desires to be
found in such company.
Moscow, Idaho.
Governor M. Alexander
Lieutenant Governor Ernest L. Parker
Secretary of State Wu..T. Dougherty
Attorney General T. A. Walter«
State Auditor Clarence VanDeusen *
Supt, of Public Instruction, Ethel E. Red Held t
State Treasurer John TV. Eastleson
State Mine Inspector Robert N. Bell
Supreme Court
Wm. Morgan,
Congressmen—Burton L. French. Addison
T. Smith.
U. S. Senators—William E. Borah, John F.
John C. Rice
Alt Budge,
Ralph s. Nelson
Judge of District Court
State Senator
R. N. Dunn
Members of House of Representatives—
Daniel Uaillie.
M. A. Kigcr,
8. H. Smith,
T. A. Daughters.
County Clerk, Auditor and Recorder—
Emil Elder
County Attorney
County Assessor
County Treasurer
Probate J udge,
County Supt. of Schools
Bert A. Reed
F. E. TVoniiacott
W. A. Thomas
M. G. Whitney
R. C. Egbers
T. L. Quarles
N. Coventry
County Surveyor
County Commissioners.—1st District. Hans
2nd District. F. TV. Esgate;
R. B. Mooney
3rd District, G. W. Flemming
influenza casps
reported in Idaho had reached 2200 In
number and the reported deaths 25 .
There Is more Catarrh In this section
of the country than all other diseases
put together, and for years It w»-» sup
posed to be incurable. Doctors prescribed
local remedies, and by constantly falling
to cure with local treatment, pronounced
it incurable. ^Catarrh is a local disease,
greatly influenced by constitutional con
ditions and therefore requires constitu
tional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Medi
cine. manufactured by F. J. Cheney &
Co.. Toledo, Ohio, la a constitutional
remedy, is taken internally and acts
thru the Blood on the Mucous Surfaces
of the System'. One Hundred Dollars re
ward is offered for any case that Hall's
Catarrh Medicine falls to cure. Send for
circulars and testimonials.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, Ohio.
Sold by Druggists, 76c.
Hall's Family Fills for constipation.
Best Time For Black Bass.
Early morning is the best for black
bass on amaller streams, later part of
the day till sundown very good Cloudy
dnvs midday good, espciallv If cool
Fo ' r fl ^ for bl(ss * monilng
__ . . . M , , . .
* h , 0Ur8 * n UoUr bef ° r ® be , 8 »
t ,m «- If full moon even later gets the
big ones.—New \ ork Sun.
Sincere Gratitude
Mrs. William Bell
Ind., writes: "I deem it my duty to
! express my gratitude for the good
Chamberlain's Colic and Diarrhoea
Ltemedy did me when I had a severe
attack of diarrhoea three years ago.
It was the only tucdicioe that reliev
ed me."
That Dark-haired^
Chap from
small chew of Gravely
holds its good taste.
That's why it lasts so
much longer than a big
chew of ordinary plug.
says that down South
ihe best people won't
chew anything but Real
Gravely. They know
how it's made —the
Gravely way. It costs
nothing extra to chew
this class of plug. A
It goes further—that 's why you
can get the good taste of this class
of tohacco without entra cost.
10$ a pouch-anôf worth u
7 )
V *
» \ ^ V
Chamberlain s Cough Remedy
Cures Colds, Croup and Whooping Cough. ,

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