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Golden Valley chronicle. (Beach, Billings County, N.D.) 1905-1916, October 15, 1915, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89074109/1915-10-15/ed-1/seq-8/

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A Handy
Nan
QRANO
I WANT A)
NUT(
SUN
I A O O E 1 5 1 9 1 5
THE CHRONICLE PRINTING COMPANY
(Incorporated)
Entered at the postoffice in Beach', Golden Valley County, Nerth Dakota as
•econd Class mail matter.
Subscription price $1.50 ver year in advance. (Advertising rates: One to
ten iaches, 25c per inch to thirty incite* 20c per inch 30 inches and up 15c
•r inch. Special rates on standing advertisements and yearly contracts.
N.DPA.
THE GRECO-ITALIAN QUARREL.
Bulgaria, though sihe has mobilized her forces, is no long
er the key to the situation on the Balkans. Tihe centre of dif
ficulties is shifted from Sofia to Athens, where the Balkan
problem could find a solution from point of view of the Allies.
Should Bulgaria attack Serbia and thus join the war on the
side of the central powers, the only Balkan power in a posi
tion to paralyze Bulgaria's military activities would be Greece.
In addition Greece could open its Salonico port for the land
ing of allied troops, destined to help Serbia, as well as Greece.
Five or six allied aimy corps in addition to the Greekarjny
could easily overwhelm the Bulgarians and eliminate them
as a military factor.
Sir Edward Grey also hinted that such a turn could be tak
en, should Bulgaria dare to join the Teutonic allies. But
while Sir Edward Grey threatened Bulgaria with an attack
from the rear and thus warned her to keep quiet, an official
statement from Athens and Sofia declares that Greece, in case
of Bulgaria'^ entering the war, woud oppose a policy fore
shadowed by Sir Edward Grey.
This statement is the most surprising turn in the Balkan
crisis during the last twt weeks, because it was supposed that
Greece, already in sympathy with the Allies, would join them,
should Bulgaria take a hostile attitude towards Serbia. This
surprising turn has its explanation in the fact that Greece,
though morally sympathizing with the Allie, can, under no
circumstances make common cause with them, because of It
aly's partnership to the Entente.
The Italians are holding twelve Aegian islands taken from
the Turks during the Tripoli war. The Greeks have tried
again and again to get these islands from Italy, because they
are purely Greek, but in vain, and there is no prospect today
that Italy will ever hand over these islands to Greece. Italy
has great plans to carry out in Asia Minor and needs these
islands as abase for future military and political enterprises.
The old dream of a Greek empire comprising the whole
Greek population in Greece, Albania, Asia Minor and all the
Aegian islands is thus doomed to remain a dream only, be
cause in addition to Italy's holding the twelve islands, she
also plans to occupy those parts of Asia Minor that are inhab
ited also by Greeks. Furthermore, Italy hr.s al?o turned to
become a competitor of Greece in Albania and the well known
Gfreco Albanian leader, M. Zagrofas, has pronounced the
Italians asthe arch enemies of his fellow countrymen.
If Greece should join the war, and if the Allies should win,
she would not get the compensation she is claiming because
England and France could not force Italy to give up the is'
lands, and could not drive her out of Albania. In face, Greece
would not gain anything by joining the war, because of Italy's
competition, and in aiding the Allies she would lose all her fu
ture possibilities. This explains wihy Greece, though morally
in sympathy with the Allies, not only cannot join them, but
must do everything to prevent their emerging victoriously
from the war.
Neutrality has some contradictory moods. For example,
the shipment of arms was excused on the ground that Ger
many alone being prepared for war an embargo on munitions
could be interpreted as of direct assistance to German mili
tarism. At the same time noticing was dome against the shut
ting off of food supplies for the civil population of Germany
though such failure was admitted to be of direct assistance to
the Allies.-'' "Now today the great war loan is excused rather
cynically on the ground that tVe Allies need money to buy
food stuffs. In other words, when Germany wanted food it
could not get it, but money is given to England and France to
buy food.
Ones more is America's cotton trade hit hard. The wiping
out of the American merchant fleets on the Pacific is all but
complete, only one steamship remaining to carry the Ameri
can flag in those waters. And now, with American exports
to Asia totalling $186,739,999 last year, this great carrying
business is completely in the Hands of t|j^v Origntals^
they straightwa^raise *the freight rate onl|ott$iti 25 pie? jpertt:.
ASfO WAfVl
BLUE.
MONOAV
Charley ChaplinWCdtTliB
8
A National Child
Labor Law
Americans all, whether of foreign origin or not, are wel.
pleased that the President insisted upon the recall of Ambas
sador Dumba and that Austria conceded the point. Not even
in the most rabid pro-Teutonic circles is there any difference
of opinion on this point.
"We need a national law
that will keep all children in
school until they are 16," D.
H. Turner, one of the largest
manufacturers in Connecticut,
told a representative of the
National Child Labor commit
tee the other day. Mr. Warn
er recently put his 4,000 em
ployes on a 48-hour week al"
though the state law permits
him to operate 55 hours a
week.
"The manufacturer who
employes children of 14 or 15
dees not benefit himself be
cause chilren are not good
workers he does not benefit
the community because he
harms the child, and it is the
good of the community, not
the individual manufacturer,
that must be considered in this
question of child labor.
"I never employ children
under 16 if I can get older
workers, because I consider
the years between 14 and 16
the most impressionable ones
of a child's life and I know
that the factory influence is a
bad one, no matter how care
ful the employer may be.
Those years should be spent in
school and in the open, not in
the factory where physical,
mental moral and financial
growth is stunted. If we must
have men with a college ex
ucation in the executive posi
tions, it is equally necessary to
lave a proportionate amount
of training throughout the en
tire force. I find it extreme"
Iy hard to get intelligent girls
for responsible positions. I
have tried to train them but
their lack of education makes
it impossible for them to go
beyond a certain point.
"It is true, of course, that
poverty makes it necessary for
some children to go to work
before they are 16. I think it
might be advisable to permit
exceptions to the 16-year lim
it for such children who are
over 14 and are declared phys
ically fit for work by a physi
cian. Cases, of actual poverty
are not very numerous, how
ever. Many children are sent
to work because their parents
are not poor, but avaricious."
Frances Bushman and Bev
erly Bayne, the two famous
motion picture stars, will be
•ef*n Wednesday, Oct. 20, in
Big Four feature in 6 reels,
{&Graif§feikv',€
Mi
l\ous£
"life
I Tne Editorial Page I Oolden tDallej) Chronicle Humor and Comment tf
The "watchful waiting" policy of the Administration has
resulted in the recognition of Cairanza in Mexico. The old
maxim that to think thrice is perilous has evidently gone un
heeded. Almost anyone of the banditti would be more ac
ceptable to the Mexican people than Carranza.
Under the new ruling the Federal Reserve bank members
will have an opportunity to apprediate the slogan of "larger
sales and smaller margins". In availing themselves of the
new method of making loans their list of patrons will be
greatly increased.
SOMMtRt
A M«NUT£
IYASSAH)
Big Days at'
Bismarck Expo.
The North Dakota State Ag
ricultural exposition went in
to its second week Monday
with a record first week to its
credit. Before it comes to a
close at midnight, Oct. 16,
new mark for attendance will
have been set.
Two of the biggest days of
the week are bound to be Fr
day and Saturday.
The big free"for-all auto
mobile race will be held Sat
urday over the big 22-mile
course southeast of Bismarck.
Much interest is being taken in
-this event and if all who have
promised to enter take part
the$e will be more than fifty
cars in the race. Keen rivalry
exists and each driver is out
/or blood. It will be a thrill
ing'contest every foot of the
••way.
A great day will be Satur
day. This is Traveling Men's
-and Elks' days this year. It
will open with a monster pa"
rade with many floats fur
nished by the business men
and will close with a big dance.
Other features will be a kan
garoo court, concerts by the
Elk^ band and a spectacular
^ening parade led by the
Dutch band through streets il
luminated with colored lights.
To buy wisely and well
read all the ads in
The
Chronicle
before you do your
shopping
W*"^ *-y »T
VWl OUT OF" SUNdA^5 AND
Monoays Out
Four Circuit Drives Made,
Boston Getting Three of
Them—Moran's Men Made
Great Fight But Were Out
Played.
Philadelphia, Oct. 14.—Af
ter having two strikes called
on him in the ninth inning,
with one out, Hooper, the Red
Sox right fielder, hit a groove
ball to the center field stands
for a home run and the score
that gave the Boston Ameri
cans the world's championship
of 1915.
The Phillies were still due a
turn at bat, but there was not
a soul among the more than
20,000 crowded in the park
wjho did not know that the
series was over and that the
Boston Red Sox had won an
other championship of the
world—four games to one.
Philadelphia did not get a man
to first in the ninth inning.
Desperate Battle.
This last game of the series
was a battle from the jump
with the issue ever in the bal
ance. Twice it seemed that
Philadelphia had a winning
margin, but twice the Red S6x
hammered their way to the
front. Piling up three runs in
the eighth and ninth innings,
they got the decision 5 to 4.
It was a batting bee in which
the Phillies got an early start.
Boston, however, soon found
the ball, and before the end of
the game had placed three
home runs in the center field
stands. Hooper got two of the
homers and Lewis the third.
Luderus got the only home
run for Philadelphia when in
the fourth inning he sent
high one over the right field
wall. This was the end of the
scoring for the Phillies, for in
the last five innings there was
never a threat of Philadelphia
ing.
CAMERON DAM PIC
TURES TO BE SHOWN.
The story of the famous
Cameron Dam feud which
took place at Cameron Dam,
Wis., where John Dietz defied
in defense of his home a whole
posse of officials and state mi
litia who had been summon
ed by the famous Weyerhause
er interests to take possession
of what Dietz held to be his
holdings, will be depicted in
motion pictures at the Bijou
theatre October 23. The son
of the famous defender will
deliver a lecture during the en
tertainment explaining the his"
tory of the episode.
FOR SALE.
40 horse power Rambler
can be converted into truck.
Will sell at a bargain if taken
at once. E. J. Holven. 2p
RAGS WANTED.
The Chronicle will pay
cents per pound for acceptable
clean rags free from buttons
and igietal jasteriers. Must be
I] clean,* sort—no carpet rags.
the.
MAN rRioAv
85
Boston Wins
Championship
Doing His Best to Please
Copyright, 1915, by Kealay- Handy Syndicate.
ITOCKSTILL and SCHUETT POST
office at Wibaux, Dawson Co.
Montana Range
ileadive Creek
Brand on Left Ribs.
For Rent.—Quarter section
17 miles south of Wibaux. In
quire of Chronicle. tf
For Sale.—Six horses in
quire of Chronicle. tf
Mr. Farmer: If you have
anything to sell in the way of
live stock or produce, call the
Farmers Co-operative Produce
Co., Phone 185. tf
For Rent—Four-room cot
tage on the north side. In
quire of Claude Moulton.
For Sale.—One bed, spring
and mattress oak dining
table. For sale cheap if tak
en at once. Address Miss Ed
na Gray, Beach, N. D.
Mrs. Mina McGinnis of
Chetek, Wis., experienced
dressmaker. Plain or fancy
sewing. Will sew by the day
or by the garment. Phone No.
142 R. 49-51
WINTER RYE SEED FOR
SALE.
The 959 North Dakota Ped
greed Winter Rye for sale.
$1.40 per bushel f. o. b. Sen
tinel Butte sacks included at
this price. Dart Farms &
Ranch, Sentinel Butte, N.
Dak. tf
Why's "Gets-ll," for
Corns, Like a Kiss?
Because Everybody Tries It, Every
body Likes It, It's Painless
Takes Bat a Moment
to Apply.
"Gets-It" la the wonder of the corn-
pestered world. Millions say so, be
cause millions have used it. That's
what makes it the biggest selling
"Never In My Life Saw Anything Art So
Quickly and Magically as 'Gets-It:'"
eorn remedy on earth, today. "Gets-It"
will surely get that corn or callus
you've been trying for a long time
to get rid of,—take it right oft "clean
as a whistle." Apply it in 2 seconds,
—put your stocking and shoe right
over it,—nothing to stick, nothing to
hurt. TOM needn't fuss with thick
bandages that make a package out
of yonr too. No knives, razors and sets,
sors. no tnpe. no trouble. It's simplicity
Itself, sure, quick, painless. Try it also
for bunions and warts.
"Gets-It" is sold at all druggists,
25c a bottle, or sent direct by B.
Lawrence dc Co., Chleago.
Sold In Beach and recommended as
the world's best corn remedy by RICK
A 1'lKnCB.
ARE YOU GOING TO BUY
A NEW THRESHING
MACHINE?
I sell the olr reliable Minne
apolis and Avery lines. I
hsrve a few second hand sepa"
rators at bargain prices.
-AND
OUT
1 CHRONICLE WANTS
CIIUU-HANOS
M«NE.«?S
necHANicS
NOSICIA—"
For Sale
Call 167.
•10x12 wall tent.
tf
THREE ROOM COTTAGE to
trade for automobile.—Geo. R.
Irving.
FOR RENT:—Place of buri
nesss. Inquire at Welch studio.tf
Jfor Sale—Fumed oak library
table, arm chair, rocking chair,
screen and buffet. Inquire of
Mrs. A. M. Wallace.
For Rent—Six Room cottage,
cheap. Inquire of C. W. Finkle.
a
Wanted Correspondents in
every section of this locality.
Cow for sale or trade for
spring pigs. Henry Be.er, Rocky
Butte
t(
Wanted—Work for man on
ranch experienced farmer' and
horseman, also good cook. Ad
dress A. G. Pitman, Beach, N. D.
For Sale—Two business lots in
business section, at a bargain. In"
quire of E. Lloyd or at the Chron
icle office.
FOR SALE: Swellest little cot
tage in Beach garden, trees and
good water. Inquire of M- W.
Power. tf.
For Sale—Three year old reg
istered Holstein bull. Address
John Thommen, Medora, N. D.
For Sale or Rent—Well im"
proved farm seven miles from
railroad. Address E. E. Lloyd,
Beach, N. D.
Wanted—Man and wife wish
to work on farm or ranch. Good
horseman and good cook. Ad"
dress E. J. Nelson, Beach.
If you want good working
horses it will pay you ti see Ed
Summers. Also Short-horn
bull. tf
For Rent—Attractive of
fice, also four well lighted liv
ing rooms. Address B. T.
Piesik.
Lost—One female English
setter, white and liver color,
nose crooked. Return to Wm.
V. Hughes for reward.
To Trade Ford roadster
for runabout, in good condi
tion. Address Oscar Hedman,
Beach, N. D.
Wanted—Two girl or boy
students to learn telegraphy.
Length of time required five
to eight months. Terms reas
onable. For further informa
tion inquire Western Union
telegraph office.
Room for Rent.—Furnace
heat and accommodations
bath. Inquire of Mrs. E. E.
Lloyd.
For Sale or Rent. Six
room house, all on one floor.
Address George Irving.
Wanted—Man and wife to
work on ranch no children.
Custer Trail ranch, Medora.
N. Dak.
For Rent.—320 acres 210
plowed good buildings, and
creek. Man must be well rec
ommended, with plenty of
stock and machinery. E. P.
Gage,. j^een, Mont.,,.16 miles
ndrthtofct 49-50

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