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The Rathdrum tribune. (Rathdrum, Idaho) 1903-1963, September 05, 1919, Image 4

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88056093/1919-09-05/ed-1/seq-4/

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WORLD NEWS IN BRIEF
Andrew Carnegie left a fortune of
$30,000,000, of which $7,000,000
to the government as Inheritance
taxes.
The United States grain corpora
tion purchased on August 14th,
450.000 pounds of flour at prices
ranging Horn $9.53 to $10.40.
On July 31, 1919, there were 7,289
national banks in operation in the
United States with applications for
224 new charters awaiting approval.
Railroad strikers in California
turned to work last
drastic action was threatened by the
government.
goes
re
week when
The department of Justice
nounces that retailers will
punished unless reductions in whole
sale food prices are passed on to the
consumer In due time.
The grain, potato, fruit and
crop acreage In the United States for
this year amounts to 347,396,000
acres, an Increase of over 12,000,000
acres over 1918,
Since January 1, 1919, there have
been only two small national bank
failures in the entire United States.
This record for immunity from failure
has not been equalled since 1870.
an
be
sugar
contlnues in Archangel, and a report
received at Paris says 40,000 German |
troops in Lithuania are advancing j
ostensibly to form a juncture with
Kolchak forces to resist Bolshevik
The war against the Bolshpvlki
aggression.
The Bank of North Dakota Is
In operation.
now
It has announced
certain of Its bonds for sale, has de
frauded the deposit of all public
funds to its credit, has invited indi
vidual deposits from abroad and has
declared Itself In readiness to make
farm loans.
The United States owns 1-7 of the
cattle in the world,
and J of the swine.
1-10 of the s^eep
In cattle, India
stands first, the U, S. second and
Russia, Brazil and
Argentina in
order. In sheep Australia is first,
the U. S. second than comes Argen
tina, Russia and New Zealand. The
United States own more hogs than
the ten nearest competitors combined.
Full payment of England's indett
eduess to the Air Service, U. S. army
was received on August 10th when
checks were delivered for $35,176,
500.00. This settlement Is without
precedent in that a government has
recognized obligations, based almost
entirely on verbal statements, to con
tribute to losses sustained by us in
the production of
beyond our
recourse was required to any interna
tional tribunal.
war materials
own needs. Also no
Weak men believe in luck; strong
men believe in cause and effect.
CZD
Toe pe-si mist who is always look
ing for 'Omvthing to rail at can Ann
It by looking in a mirror.
älllllllllllllllllliliiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiii
m
I?
By VALERIE H. JENKIN8. |
- - - 1, i -i xv -n-inn-ini x fS«»
(Copyright, uns Iby ( Mcciur* Newspaper
Rlcbard A— drove his car swiftly
along the road to Way Fells' pretty
country station.
"One minute to make It In ! I hope
he's a patient sort of fellow."
He was the prospective landscape
gardner, whom Walter M—, an old
friend, was sending down at Richard'- l
1
it
BOBBY"
i
request, and who was to begin work
Immediately on the A— 's country es
j täte. Wulter M—, an agricultural ex
! pert, was a man to be relied upon, and
the A—s had left the matter of selec
tion wholly to him. The result of
their request had been a telegram, an
nouncing that ''Bobby G —personal
! friend aDd expert," would arrive at
Way Fells on the afternoon express
from the city.
The train was Just pulling out of the
station when Richard stopped the au
tomobile at the curbing. There were
only a few arrivals, as Way Fells con
sists mostly of large country estates
which are reached more easily by mo
tor than by train. A peddler with his
pack, an elderly gentleman, who was
met by an enthusiastic pnrty, a girl
In brown, who carried a suitcase, and a
fussy little woman with two fussier
little children were the only passen
gers to get off at Way Fells.
Deciding that the fellow must have
lost his train, Richard was turning
away again toward his car, when a
sweet but hesitating voice caught his
attention. It was the girl in brown
talking to the freight agent.
"Could you tell me," she was saying,
"whether I could hire any sort of con
veyance here to take me to Mr. Rich
ard A—'s estate—'Bellemere,' I think
it Is called?"
"Ah, some friend of mother's, prob
ably," thought Richard,
though, she didn't write, asking some
one to meet her. I never saw her be
fore, that's certain."
"I beg your pardon," he said, ap
proaching the girl. "I am Richard A—
and I should be glad to take you up.
Mother must have forgotten that yon
were coming. Is this your suitcase,
Miss— er — er?"
Funny,
Miss G —. Roberta G —; but you
must
are mistaken. Surely Mr. M
have written to say that I was eom
I am the landscape gardener
Ing.
whom Mrs. A— asked Mr. M— to send
down here?"
"Roberta G —! Landscape garden
er !" cried Richard,
tell the truth, Miss G —, I was expect
ing a man, not a girl—you see, Mr.
M— called you 'Bobby' in his tele
gram."
Richard's pet prejudice at that time
was the farmerette movement. Farm
J"* a " an ' s 3ob ' he declared, and
tLd.s" "an'to ^be^indulgefm
whim by girls,
Why— er — To
as a
In the days that followed she learn
ed the true reason for his change of
manner, and could not help being some
what amused over his absurd preju
dice. Mrs. A—, on the contrary, was
far more cordial, and at the end of
two weeks, was cnlllng her Roberta,
and asking her advice on various mat
ters. The men who worked on the es
tate admired her from the start; first,
because she was young and attractive,
tate admired her from the start; first,
because she was young and attractive,
but gradually, through respect for her
trained and thorough knowledge of
the work she had fitted herself to do.
Richard's manner was still the same,
although he was necessarily brought
Into close companionship with her, for
Mrs. A— preferred that her son should
manage all detulls of the estate.
When Roberta had been at Belle
mere for almost a month word was
brought to the house by one of the
workmen that Miss G — had been
thrown from her horse near the out
skirts of the estate almost a mile
away. Mrs. A— was very much alarm
ed and sent her son back with the
workman at once.
Richard took the little car and has
tened to reach the spot where the ac
cident occurred,
scene he reproached himself for the
unnecessary coolness with which he
had treated Roberta.
The white free, half turned to the
ground, rebuked hltu far more than his
conscience for his past actions. Rich
ard drove slowly to avoid giving her
unnecessary pain, but before they had
gone far a rut in the road jolted the
oar quite heavily and Roberta opened
her eyes, wincing at the pain,
could not remember at first what had
happened, and tried to raise herself to
an erect position, hut her right
fell hnck limply when she tried to
tend It.
"My arm," she said weakly,
have broken It The horse—fell
arid—"
As he neared the
She
arm
ex
I must
"Tes, I know," answered Richard;
"but you mustn't try to talk now. I'm
so sorry you were hurt, and It Is more
than half my fault, too."
"You mustn't say that," she said,
"because It's not true."
"But It Is true, and so Is the rest of
it. Do you suppose you could ever for
give me, Bobby, dear?"
"I think I could try," she replied,
&Tld ft fftiût COlOr CAIH6 llltO lief füC© fit
th * test words.
"Because, you see, I know now that
I was wrong; but more than that, be
cause 1 wa »»t you always for
little Bobby."
The landscape gardener smiled, but
lt waa a ver $ tender little smile,' j___
Richard appreciated it as he realized
l,ie coura &* took to smile when she
WttS R,most on the verge of crying with
l ' nlD '
my own,
and
America's Duty?
Can and will the Treaty, if rati
fied, bind the United States to
interfere constantly in European
affairs with its army, navy and
money? Hardly, unless public
opinion approves of intervention.
The treaty undertakes tc separate
millions of people from their
nationals and place them under the
jurisdiction of new states of differ
ent racial strains. The Treaty
multiplies the number of potential
Alsace-Lorraines by ten. If these
forcibly created racial minorities
have their rights properly safe
guarded, if they are treated as
equals before the law, if they are
given linguistic and religious
freedom, the wound will heal in
time and the different races will
get along as well together as the
French, German and Italian
elements of Switzerland.
But if the dominant race tries by
force to denationalize the minority,
as the Germans did in Alsace-Lor
raine and Poland, as the Serbs are
doing right now in Montenegro
and Croatia,then new conflicts are
inevitable.—Sunset magazine.
Banks
It is not as popular today for the
multitude to condemn banks as it
was a few years ago. The people
have found out during the war
that the great system of banks in
the U. S„ in co operation with the
people made it possible to provide
the government with the money
that carried the war to a success
ful termination.
We could no more in this day
and age transact the business of
our country without the banks,
than we could harvest our crops of
grain and hay by the old method
of the scythe and the cradle.
banking facilities must
expand in advance of our indust
rial development.
That is why leading banking
institutions the country oyer
increasing their resources and
tending their field of operation.
Our
are
ex
At the same time they are furn
ishing every possible assistance
and encouragement to our growing
industries.
A progressive bank is one of the
greatest assets of any growing
community — Industrial
Bureau.
News
The Life Saver
It is interesting to note,
correspondent, that in these days
of "high cost of living,
on the list of commodities which
have advanced least, only about 16
per cent since the beginning of
1918. In that
says a
>>
sugar is
same time other
principle farm products have
up from 20 to ioo per cent.
Western beet sugar manufactur
gone
ers were leaders in the
movement,
food
price
in conjunction with the
administration, to limit the
of sugar and their action saved the
U. S. consumers millions of dollars
during the war period.
Also the beet sugar industry of
the west is largely responsible for
averting an actual sugar famine in
this nation during the
With the world
war.
consumption of
sugar per capita,increasing rapidly
a national necessity that the
western beet
is
sugar industry be
encouraged in every way possible.
A IttllooH Attack"
When you have a bilious attack
liver fails to
your
functions. You become constipated
The food you eat ferments
perform its
in your :
stomach instead of digesting This
inflames the stomach
!
and causes
nausea, vomiting and a terrible head
ache.
Take three of Chamhe-lain's
Tablets. They will tone
liver, clean out your stomach and you
will soon be as well
up you I
Th-y
adv.
as ever
ODly cost a quarter.
!
Call For School Warrants.
Rathdrurn, Ida., Au*. 19, 1919
Notice is hereby given, That I am
prepared to pay the following War
rants of Ind. School Dlst. No. 2, in
terest on same to cease ten days after
date of this notice. No's. 2040 to
2160 inclusive, dated March 28, 1919.
It. E. YOUNG, Treas.
Ind. School Dist. No. 2.
Cure fur DjHcntery
"While 1 was In Ashland. Kannte,
a gentleman overheard me speaking
of Chamberlain's Colic and Diarrhoea
Remedy," writes William Wbitelaw,
of Des Moines, Iowa. "He told me
in detail of what it had done for his
family, but more especially his
daughter who was lying at the poin
of death with a violent attack ol
dysentery, and had been given up hj
the family physician. Some of hi
neighbors advised him to give Cham
berlain's Colic and Diarrhoea Rt-modv
which he did, and fully believes that
by doing so saved the life of his child
He stated that be had also used this
remedy himself with equally gratify
ing results.
Aug. adv.
Notice to Creditors.
State of Idaho,
County of Kootenai
ss.
Estate of Levi S Kiel. Deceased
NOTICE is hereby given by the undersign
ed Administrator of the Estate of Levi S
Kiel, deceased, to the creditor
of. and all persons having claims »gains!
the said deceased, to exhibit them with tin
necessary vouchers,
after the first publication of this noth
the said Administrator at his office over mt
Rathdrurn Bank Bldg., at Kathdrum. Idaho,
the same being
within four month*
t!
the place for th
transaction of the business of said estate, li
the County of Kootenai, State of Idaho.
Dated this 2nd day of September, 1919,
MILES P. EGBERS,
Administrator.
5t—Pub. Sept. 5, 12. 19, 26 and Oct. 3, 1919.
TIME CARD—RATHDRUM
TIME CARD—RATHDRUM
£ci£i
O
KA8TBOUND
No. .106 Kootenai Local Passenger
No. 42 Burlington Train
No. 4 Twin City Express
7:39 a n
8:03 a n
11;00 p n
_ WE8TB OÜNI)
I North Coast Limited
No. 305 Spokane Local Passenger
No. 41 Burlington
3 Pacific Express
No.
6:59 a n
12:25 p n
5:08 p in
8:20 p n
No.
AH above trains stop at Rathdrurn.
C. E GILLESPIE. Agent,
Rathdrurn, Idaho
Chicago, Milwaukee & Pugef
Sound Railway.
Southbound:
Northbound: ^ o H7 ' 8:41
No. 118, 5:69 p.
TU.
E. G. HART. Agent.
RATHDRUM. IDAHl
U/l?erç You Qo to Spoilage
STOJ
AT
THE ARLINGTON HOTEL
New Building. New Furniture. Steam heat
Electric Light,
Hoi and Cola Baths
$6?" ROOMS 50c and
Opposite N. P. Depot.
SPOKANE,
up
WASH.
cc
cc
Take it from Me
says the Good Judge
99
Wise tobacco chewers long
since got over the big-chew
idea. A little chew of this
real quality tobacco gives
them better satisfaction
and they find their chew
ing costs even less.
With this class of tobacco,
you don't need a fresh
.îhew so often and you find
you're saving part of your
tobacco money.
v
v
/
c
the real tobacco chew
Put up in two styles
RIGHT CUT is a short-cut tobacco
W-B GUT is a long fine-cut tobacco
Weym.m-Brutoi -1 Cohi
3
pany. 1107 Broadway. Now York City
•i...
Corning to
SPOKANE
DOCTOU
Mellenthin
& Co.
SPECIALISTS
DO NOT USE SURGERY
Will be at
SPOKANE HOTEL
Monday and Tuesday, September 22423
Office Hours, 10 a. in. to 4 p. m.
TWO DAYS ONLY
No Charge For Examination
The doctor In charge Is a graduate
n medicine and
surge ry
licensed by the slate of Washington.
He visits professionally the more im
portant towns and cities and offers to
all who call on this trip, consultât)
and examination free,
and Is
on
except the
expense of treatment when desired.
According to his method of
treat
ment he does not operate for chronic
appendicitis,
gall stones, ulcers of
■ tomach, tonsils or adenoids.
He has to his credit
tuany wonder
ful results in diseases of the stomach,
liver, bowels, blood, skin,nerves,heart,
kidneys, bladder, catarrh,weak lungs,
rheumatism, sciatica, leg ulcers
rectal ailments.
and
If you have been ailing for
length of time and do
any
nut get anv
better, do not fail to call, as improper
measures rather
often the cause of your long standing
trouble.
than disease are
Remember above date, that exami
nation on this trip will be free, and
that his treatment is different.
Address: 336 Boston Block, Minne
apolis, Mioo.
adv 3t Sept 5—19
DIRECTORY
STATE OFFICERS
Governor
Lieutenant Governor
Secretary of State
Attorney General
State Auditor
D. \V. Davis
C. O. Moore
R. O. Jones
Roy L. Black
E. G Gallet
9upt, of Public Instruction,Ethel E.Redfieid
John W. Eaeleson
Robert N. Bell
State Treasurer
State Mine Inspector
Supreme Court
Wm Morgan,
Congressional
Congressmen—Burton L. French, Addison
T. Smith.
Ü. S. Senators—William E. Borah, John F.
Nugent.
Judge of District Court
State Senator
Members of House of Représentât Ives—
>1. A. lCiger, C. A. McDonald. Chas. Johnson
Alf Budge,
John C. Rice
R. N. Dunn
Ralph S. Nelson
COUNTY OFFICERS
KOOTENAI COUNTY
County Clerk, Auditor and Recorder—
Chas. O. Sowdor
Bert A. Reed
S. H. Smith,
W. A. Thomas
M G. Whitney
R. C. Egbers
T. L. Quarles
N. Coventry
County Attorney
County Assessor
County Treasurer
Probate Judge,
County Supt. of Schools
Sheriff
County Surveyor
Coroner.
Jounty Commissioners.—1st. District. Hans
Johnson ;
3rd District. F. A. Morris
J. M. Finney
2nd District. J. W. McCrea;
Advertise In This Paper
Chamberlains Cough Remedy
Cures Colds. Croup and Whooping Cough.

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