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Title: Bystander, The Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 1,488 items from Bystander, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The bystander. — 1 September 1921

I x+*+r 1 rM X..V & Negro. OBREGON IS BIGHT. would rather teach n»y people the use. of the toothbrush and the bathtub than that of the .44 caliber gun. V— president Obregon. Exactly. Nobody has ever stated etha whole question more tersely so 'far an Tie Register can recall off-hand. ^President Obregon must be given credit sot alone for expressing himself against armaments, but also for seeing that ibetween war on the one side and the !*Jdad of civilization typified on the other there is nothing in common. Tke' civiliatzion of toothbrushes and "bathtubs is a civilization of greater comfort and better health. people ,given -uniformly to use of the tub and toothbrush, and the other material ^things that we are building on, will R/liave more happiness, more opportunity $o develop human capacities, more eon mtructive stimulus than any people las lad before. .. Construction is the key of our civili zation, if there is any key. We empha size^material comforts, not so much be cause tbey...

Publication Title: Bystander, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Iowa, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The bystander. — 1 September 1921

m' Negro. ft: Piaplay, per iaeh Beading Notices* per line t-i Contract rates given upon applications. All Advertisements paid for in advance, OBREGON IS RIGHT. ^**l vftftild rather teach my people the W8e of tbe toothbrush and the bathtub th&n that, of the .44 caliber gun.' V— sid«nt Obregon. 'Exactly. Nobody has ever stated rlth'e whole question more tersely so as Tike Register can recall off-hand. '^President Obregon must be given credit ?®ot alone for expressing himself against armaments, but also for seeing that between war on the one side and the th»d of civilization typified on the other there i% nothing in common. The- civiliatzion of toothbrushes and bathtubs is a civilization of greater ^^omforl:. and better health. people jjiven uniformly to use of the tub and toothbrush, and the other material things that we are building on, will Is liave more happiness, more opportunity ,to develop human capacities, more con structive stimulus than any people has had before. Construc...

Publication Title: Bystander, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Iowa, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The bystander. — 1 September 1921

ON TWO-XEAR CRUISE Here are Mr. and Mrs.'Albert Y. Goewen, who have just started In the 98-foot motor yacht Spoejacks from iNew York, for a 50,000-mile cruise crounil the world that will last about two years. There are eight others in the ship's company. JOHN D.'S PHYSICIAN Dr. Hanillton isk Biggar, noted Cleveland surgeon, personal physician to and lifelong friend of John D. Rockefeller, recently predicted that the oil king would live to be a century old. Both the doctor and Mr. Rockefeller are eighty-two years of age. and the twro aged cronies have made a date to play a round of golf on their one hundredth birthday anniversary. OFF TO FIND NEW PLANTS flsitrwwtf Joseph Rock, agricultural explorer of the Department of Agriculture, pho tographed just before he sailed on a three years' trip that will take him through northern Siam, southwestern China, Burma, and other countries in that part of. the world. High Commissioner Praises Near East Relief Rear Adrii'l Bristol Constantino­ ple...

Publication Title: Bystander, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Iowa, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The bystander. — 1 September 1921

Here are Mr. and Mrs. Albert Y. Goewen, who have just started In the 98-foot motor yacht Speejncks from (New York, far a 50,000-mile cruise crouncl the world Dr.* Hamilton Fisk Biggar, noted Cleveland surgeon, personal physician to and lifelong friend of John D. Rockefeller, recently predicted that the oil king would live to be a century'old. Both the doctor and Mr. Rockefeller are eighty-t\Vo years of age, ami the two aged cronies liave made a date to play a round of golf oq, their one hundredth birthday anniversary. OFF TO FIND NEW PLANTS Joseph Rock, agricultural explorer of the Department of Agriculture, pho tographed just before he sailed on a three years' trip that will take him through northern Siam, southwestern China, Burma, and other countries in that part of the world. High Commissioner Praises Near Cast Relief S- ON two-x^ar cruise fhat wiil last about two years. There are eight others In the ship's company. JOHN D.'S PHYSICIAN .. Rear Atfm'l Bristol Constantino­ ple Eve...

Publication Title: Bystander, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Iowa, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The bystander. — 1 September 1921

ttvcago,father 5k I ^5 %(. a// •^E Mrs. Winifred Mason Heck of Chi youngest daughter of the late c^ri^aum William E. Mason, has imouuced her candidacy to succeed her as congressman at large Is from Illinois. Mrs. Huck is the mother ^5" of four children. INCY OF THE YOSEMITE *VV 9* V* Old Incy, an Indian woman from whom Dr. John O. MerHain of the Carnegie institute obtains a vast amount of Indian lore, is a member of the Yosemite tribe and is somewhere between 100 and 148 years okl. Slif had her first automobile rit^e recently rlurlnjr th» Indian field days in the Yosemite National park. SHE DECORATES GRAVES it wmvm 55-t- \," •$& wig^ Since last November, this genial looking mother of nine children, three BOSS being Sirvice men, has visited twice a week Arlington National cem etery to place flowers on the graves of every soldier killed in the World war, who is buried there. She is Mrs. Andrew J. Capnpbell of Washing+^u Arm You in Need of T*a iWWwmBWm P%. +T**. •fh ahK BiU A 1* iB...

Publication Title: Bystander, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Iowa, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The bystander. — 8 September 1921

&'^4.5 a************®**#*** FOR THE BAD YOU DO READ OTHER PAPERS FOR THE GOOD YOU DO READ THE BYSTANDER 7. LOCAL THEATRE RE-OPEN THE LINCOLN THEATRE AGAIN. (By Dr. W. H. Lowery.) Saturday, Sept. 10 marks the re opening of the Lincoln theatre. This theatre closed its doors several months ago for want of attendance and proper management. Its doors are to be opened by new and experienced man agers and bids fair to being a perma nent institution. In the beginning, the Lincoln theatre was an experimental project. The opening was late, and management was not in keeping with the circumstances surrounding -the situation. Again, the old management had not the capital to tide the show over the crisis.. The new management has placed sufficient finance in the business to give it a fair chance to make good. However, let us not forget that that the -old management did play an im portant part in creating a desire among the theatre goers and although that de sire-did not prove up at first it no...

Publication Title: Bystander, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Iowa, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The bystander. — 8 September 1921

*'V Pb Wx Months Dlaplay, per ineh heading Not Vv Si 44 it ST otioes, per line That's the big question. There is no force of American soil free from its benighting influence nor is their any American, with African blood in his -veins, in any corner of the land that might be designated "remote," nor is he too"dark," or too "light" to be a victim of the abuses. These facts, lare patent and have been proved by East St. Louis, Washington, Chicago, Omaha and other localities. There was hope for better days in the breast of all colored Americans when there was, last fall, by their universal help, a great political victory, and War €. Harding was made President. But the Republican party has sidestepped backstepped and stumbled. Many prom inent leaders of the party have thor oughly disappointed their colored con stituents while others have been pas sive, if not indifferent, and still other?, ead to relate, have aided and abetted ^he enemy. 5j President Harding has chanted Hymns of Hope," bu...

Publication Title: Bystander, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Iowa, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The bystander. — 8 September 1921

PIP""7"1" T- Mir*" .m%$. rW 1 TV Since last fall, when the ox lost its sight, the gander had acted as personal guardian of Its huge, helpless friend. They were in constant association— tbe gander always present to fight away other cattle, on the spot when the ox needed a drink at the nearby pasture creek, and alert to every chance to give service. Recently it became necessary to transfer the, ox to another field. The gander was unable to follow. It was unused to the new environs and a separation resulted. /It was too much Cor the ox. He pined the first after noon and drooped and gloomed the fallowing day and finally lay down and died. And thus ended one of the strangest friendships on record. SEMINOLES UNIQUE TRIBE la the heart of the Florida ever glades, shunning civilization and re taining traditional customs centuries old, live the remnants of the once mighty nation of Seminole Indians. Ia many respects their mode of liv ing is still the same as it was before the time of Columbus...

Publication Title: Bystander, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Iowa, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The bystander. — 8 September 1921

I sv ~'mri r^i 4jr- $*£ lfx?Ar A%* r. Wv*t Af trM i. HJ agB.. illjpi&ES' A -M FATHER Mrs. "Winifred Mason Hvck of Chi cago, youngest daughter of the late a u.un William E. Mason, has announced her candidacy to succeed her father as congressman nt large from Illinois. Mrs. Huck Is the mother of four children. INCY OF THE YOSEMITE Old Incy, an Indian woman from whom Dr. John C. Merriam of the Carnegie institute obtains a vast amount of Indian lore, is a member of the Yosemite tribe and i* somewhere between 100 and 148 years old. She had her first automobile tide recently during thp Indian field days in the Tosemite National park. SHE DECORATES GRAVES VXfjirr*" W\ Since last November, this genial looking mother of nine children, three sons being service men, has visited twice a week Arlington National cem etery to place flowers on the graves of every soldier killed in the World war, who is buried there. She Is Mrs. Andrew J. Campbell of Washlng+jji IISES2S2SZS szsgszsag I Printing ...

Publication Title: Bystander, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Iowa, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The bystander. — 15 September 1921

trine MiMt tV «. r., FOR THE BAD YOU. DO READ OTHER PAPERS FOR THE OOOD YOU DO READ THE BYSTANDER ACL. XXVIII No. S. THE KU KLUX KLAN AND WHAT IT HAS DONE. Sixty-five times it lias violated the legal rights of in dividuals by masked mobs. It has tarred and feathered twenty-one persons, among that number many helpless women. Twenty-five persons have been seized and beaten by til® Klan. Two white women have been stripped and maltreated by masked mobs. Numerous special warnings have been issued to individuals. Twelve warnings have been posted in various cities threatening moral censor ship by the K. K. K| One person has been killed by the K. K. K. regulators and K. K. K. Regulators killed by in tended victims amount to tw°. What Has Been Done in Consequence. The press unanimously denounce the K. K. K. Two charters of the Klan has been revoked. One charter of the Klans has been suspended. By Legal Authorities. Three governors of states announce opposition.<p></p>UNITY majors...

Publication Title: Bystander, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Iowa, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The bystander. — 15 September 1921

THE PatBshlaft etc irss. oam ia ji^m- Wihwrt iw. CH^S. M. SHEDD... •kyti* s- Display, per »aah Ateading No1 Keeping silence before a puzzling world, and a puzzling universe, is something that man has never done. The human being who just asked the reason for the first nightfall and the first appearance of the stars stood on the threshold of all modern scientific investigation. So, if it were necessary to find a definition of man which would differ entiate him from all the rest of crea tures, it would be sufficient to say of him: "He is die .animal that asks on Rudyard Kipling In a striking line talked of "the law of the jungle." The writers of fables have not pulled the long bow in attributing to the beasts the sense of justice, even if they were making fun of society in doing so. So th% lion stands for the maker of rules, and the monkey •for him who evades them. So law is not peculiar to the chil dren of Adam. The animals know political econ omy. "Go to the ant thou sluggard," said ...

Publication Title: Bystander, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Iowa, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The bystander. — 15 September 1921

V'i Miles Minter This is charming Mary Miles Minter, the winsome and famous film favorite, photographed as she sailed for Eu rope. Miss Minter goes abroad to rest and sco the sights. O .. .. THE RIGHT THING AT THfe RIGHT TIME By MARY MARSHALL DUFFEE IN A STRANGE TOWN. I am not a Virginian—but an Ameri­ can."—Patrick Henry. IS always a bad idea to knoclf the other man's borne town. Especially poor policy Is it when you are making your living there. Yet there are al ways young men—and women, too— jwho seem to take peculiar satisfaction In passing uncomplimentary comments on the city or town of their adoption. They don't seem to remember that the man or woman who is at home in that !town is In a position of host and that 'to make scathing remarks about the town Is almost as rude as to make sea thing remarks about the house of the man whose guest you are. Especial ly Is this so when the town is small. The stranger In a town like New iYork or Chicago really harms no one hut himself when ...

Publication Title: Bystander, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Iowa, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The bystander. — 15 September 1921

fsj%l'ao Jv ST" 1 as' RETAilED RELICS OF 6AUL£0 Omt ftaOai «r Hte Tit© report kut hat tea* dtoCOTgCtd st iwc, Id SeotlaadL paper af tte tale of Gtliko'a MooaSa% to (fee Mtmrtuwter (Etc.) WtH» t*e body of QaEleo was ex bnsaMl (run Its original ratine place de Mudi 12, 1337, aad nemond to tbe wipiMkwt tiwwwIaMi in the ^hi]»Hpi|i s* Wiww MarqtUc Ttocaas Osppoal. stao «a« fwwrtni «tatar of Galileo, took VOHcarifig of tke rtsM-ionil rtwwt ma& fteefisger, '"v Some «T those promt at' fib* IwiMiflw pretested straagiy. tat the nwtpb had hi* w*y. dedutaf U» iBteBfloD to "ebefah these fioem as sacred neUcs,** vUdk prompted the t»rt "Sestead at Qtlilto'i Sngen tt would be better liar jr«s to haw Ida ?...7Ms tad gioas. tor the left ttamb aad one of the ribs were amwreed by tiro other mwubera of the enmpaay, and these ntfa s» now ishe of tie university. Mssqnls Osppood had mm am made tor Ms portion of the body, pf* wMcii all newcomers -were called upoo to admire as the greatest treaaore la th...

Publication Title: Bystander, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Iowa, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The bystander. — 15 September 1921

ku THE 1 •V Y4 FOR THE BAD YOU DO READ OTHER PAPERS FOR THE GOOD YOU DO READ THE BYSTANDER AOL. XXVIII No. 9. The society will be known as the Na tional tJnity council, and its organizers intend ultimately to spread it to every section of the country, according to Mr. iDunne. One of the prime motives behind the organization, organizers said, was to combat the Ku Klux Klan, and organi zation of councils will be pushed, par ticularly where the klan. hap obtained a foothold. Harmony and Good WilL "In view of the faict that the Ku Klux Klan has adopted the weapon of mass action, it was our desire to or ganize a society which shall develop harmony and good feeling between dif ferent classes, rather than enmity," Mr. Dunne said today. "Invitations were sent out last week to many prominent church, .political, •business and welfare men and the re plies are coming in now. "We will hold a meeting in a few days to complete plans, and eventually extend the organiaztion to every part ef the coun...

Publication Title: Bystander, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Iowa, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The bystander. — 15 September 1921

1 1 WP Contract rates given All Advertiiements i.,i, If?* Something to Think j4bout THE QUESTIONER. WHEN Kf" of noti,|ng -?s lli f§p mam Shakespeare wanted to ex press the tragedy involved in the enufllng out of the life of bis most intellectual character, he did It by these words, "The rest is silence." He might have put it in another way, by saying that Hamlet would ask no more questions. For that was his most disconcerting habit. H'* Keeping silence before a puzzling world, and a puzzlltog universe, is something that man baa never done. The human being, who just asked ,., the reason for the first nightfall and the first appearance of the stars 1 stood on the threshold of all modern scientific investigation. W- So, if it were necessary to find a definition of matt which would differ entiate him from all the rest of crea tures, It would be sufficient to say of him: "He is the animal that asks questions" 'i r.'*f VJtudyard Kipling in a striking line talked of "the law of the Jungle....

Publication Title: Bystander, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Iowa, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The bystander. — 15 September 1921

Mary Mile* Minter This is charming fciary Miles Minter, the winsome and famous film favorite, photographed as she sailed .for Eu* rope. Miss Minter gees abroad to rest and see tha sights. O THE RIGHT THING a'VC^^AT THE RIGHT TIME Bf MARY MARSHALL DUFFIE IN A. STRANGE TOWN. "I am not a Virginian—but an Ameri can."—Patrick Henry. IS always a bad idea to knock the other man's home town. Especially I poor policy is it when you are making your living there. Yet there are al ways young fnen—and women, too— who seem to take peculiar satisfaction In passing uncomplimentary comments on the city or town of their adoption. They don't seem to remember that the man or woman who is at home in that town Is in a position of host and that to make scathing remarks about the town Is almost as rude as to make scathing remarks about the house of the man whose guest you are. Especial ly is this so when the town is small. The stranger in a town like New Tork or Chicago really harms no one but himself when...

Publication Title: Bystander, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Iowa, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The bystander. — 15 September 1921

fcj ':j Ffe $1 K- s? C. «£Fj i3sfe&„ ,&mlf .4^ -'"'rlE? RETAINED RELICS OF GALILEO Sjjy" .III i. HI Fanatical Admirer of th» Great Italian Insisted on Keeping Portions «T Hit My. The report that Bob«rt Brace's heart has been discovered at Mel Toae, ta Scotland, reminds an Italian paper of the fate of Galileo's remains, according t? the Manchester (Eng.) Guardian. When the body of Galileo was ex homed from its original resting place' on March 12, 1737, and removed to the magnificent mausoleum in the Church of Santa Croce, Florence, juu^iiij Ylnc&ozo Csppcal, v»*lio a fanatical admirer of Galileo, took possession of the right-hand thumb and forefinger. Some of those presenVat the ex humation protested strongly, but the marquis had his way, declaring his Intention to "cherish these fingers as sacred relics," which prompted the re tort: 'Instead of Galileo's fingers it would be betted for you to have his brains." This bad example proved conta gious, for the left thumb and (m...

Publication Title: Bystander, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Iowa, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The bystander. — 22 September 1921

•n /,' pi].r :-|r^j—•— ii 't '•tA*.IL Sfctc. THE THORSDALE TRAGEDY. Where is the real Murderer? Are the 'dally papers and the officers of Robb's beliefs as to the real murderer las shifted from one Negro to the other. We wonder what he thinks now? We also would like to know where is the man that had»to be driven away from the teacher's home or the school shortly before she was muredered. We want to know why Sheriff Robb, McDonald and the state agents have not sought to get hold of that man and get some state ment from him? The bloodhounds proved that some one lied. Now some one is going to prove that the bloodhunds lied, and someone as going to prove that someone else lied. "What we want to know is just who is *fingf Inter-Racial Com mittee Decry Mob Law Their State Committee Says Mob Vio lence not Necessary for Protection of Womanhood. Atlanta, Ga., Sept. 22.—An appeal against mob law was issued here last night by a committee of more than a score of Georgia women who were mem bers ...

Publication Title: Bystander, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Iowa, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The bystander. — 22 September 1921

m4m '.7* t* !tk$ wn t, i. TBUB FREEDOM. Is TOid Freedom but to break Fetters for our own dear sake, And, with leathern hearts, forget That we owe mankind ft debt 1 Nol True freedom is to share All the chains our brothers wear, And -with heart and hand to be They are slaves who fear to apealc& For the fallen and tfce weak They are slaves who will not choose Hatred, scoffing and abtue, Bather than in silenea shrink Prom the troth they need must think They are slaves who dare not be f|| Tithe Tight with two or fl&ree. THB "WHITE" Hence more power to the women of every race. The most corrupt issue of the humane race is threatened by their action. Thank Go«'someone can see what's the matter. Actions like this will have prestige in. this country. It will bear fruit. nBE'SAIOIAZ. QUESTION IN thk EtIOHT IJQHT We reproduce for the benefit of our readers an editorial by the Des Moines Register and the London Times that does not escape but faee facts in the right light. Racial Supremac...

Publication Title: Bystander, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Iowa, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The bystander. — 22 September 1921

Jy4 Hv v. ^3 **v *is I* IL *5 Ml* is§ ii HAILED SON AS THEIR tnoas Welcomed Return of Llfe-Qlvinfl Rays With Great Feetlval and Mueh Ceremony. 'V I' At this time of the year, in the days 9t the golden Inca empire, "Rayml," the great festival of the sua, was cel ebrated. Then the lord ot the day, who had gone so far fron\ Peru, re traced hla steps and come back to give the land life again, and, to wel come him with splendor, the Incas from all their lands around went up to Cuz co, the city of the sun. There dwelt the emperor, surrounded with vast magnificence, and for this one occa sion he became chief priest. The cere monies began at dawn, when the em peror came forth from his palace fol lowed by the Incas, according to their rank, and then by the Curacas, lords who held their lands far off from the court. These latter were strangely and superbly dressed In trappings of gold and silver. The whole brilliant procession moved toward the plaxa of Cuxco, where, with feet bared and eyes f...

Publication Title: Bystander, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Iowa, United States
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