Newspaper Page Text
This is the best place in town
for you to trade. The LARG
EST STOCK and the LOWEST
A Square Deal
I Appreciate Your Trade
Palace Clothing and
53-55 EAST IPARK ST.
GROCERIES AND MEATS
64 'E. BROADWAY
Your 1.1)1) is aly'iw -
WOtth 11mI e if Vlt triple
This is file only jew
elry stre ili 11ullo
linal gi\ves this \vortlh
while dcispcult wvillt
Montana Jewelry Co.
73 East Park Street.
McCarthy-Bfryant & Co.
317-319 E. PARK. PHONE 1011
Fancy skinned hams. lb ........... 3c
5-lb. can White House coffee.$1.90
98-lb. Rex hlour.............$5.75
20 bars lagndry soap ............ $1.00
12 cans tomatoes, corn anrd peas
for .............. .. .........$1.75
6 cans Carnation milk .......... $1.011
5-lb. can pure jam............. 1.5
Fancy Mcintosh ;iapples, box .$2.25
Fresh eggs (when taken along),
dozen .............................. 70
Dandy table butter, lb ........ i
5-lb. can pure lard ........... $1.40
Where You Get the Most for Your
JOHN J. M'OARTHY, Prop.
Your photo makes an ideal gift.
It is one thing your friends
cannot buy. We have manIlil
styles to otfer. HIave your sit
Thomsons' Fark Studio
John Lunnute, Mgr.
217 East Par1k Street.
KEEP IT hARK
(Continued from page one.)
outsider ever has been permitted in
this office. This is secret work!"
The tremendous secrecy is largely
official "atmosphere." The facts are
During the war all outgoing and
incoming cable matter-news, pri
vate and official--was passed
through this office for censorship.
Occupying the whole floor, a big
force of naval officers, ailded by
army officers, passed on all mes
In the operating room of each 'a
ble office a representative of this
Broad street office sat, and still sits.
To him are handed all cable mes
sages. He records them and, be
fore the news cable censorship was
lifted, he put them all into the lineu
matic tube for 20 Broad street.
The average time from the cable
office to the censor's office and re
turn was about eight minutes.
News cables now are not sent to
the naval censor's office.
But every private cable still goes
to the censor.
This was requested by the British
and allied censorships abroad, they
told me at 20 Broad street, as peace
has not been declared. The allied
governments, also, do not want Ger
man commercial agents to use cables
secretly for trade plans.
Before the news censorship was
lifted, the. division of foreign press
said cables of the committee on pub
i l ac Information, headed by Walter S.
r,.j director, worked in the
` ý s~te ing -with the present - -'e
TODAY'S BUTTE NEWS CONDENSED
The telephone number of the editorial department, which should be
called for news items only, is 292. Please do not call this department
concerning matters of subscription, advertising or delivery of papers;
communlcations concerning these should be with the business office,
telephone No. 52, before 8 o'clock p. m., when the office closes.
The telephone number of the edit
called for news items only, is 292.
concerning matters of subscription,
communications concerning these s
telephone No. 52, before 8 o'clock
Private Cone Dudley, who has re
ceived an hIonorable discharge from
the army it visiting at the home of
his aunt, Mrs. Cain Holland, 152 East
Daly streets Walkerville.
Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Emigh an
nounce the arival of a son at their
home, 21361 John's avenue,' Jan. 21.
Mr. Emigh Is shift boss at the Emma
Dan Ilolland and baby son, Jack.
of Walkerville are recovering from a
recent illnea s.
'Word has been received from
Co;"p. Eugene Walsh, a Walkerville
boy. that he is enjoying the best of
health and that he is on his way to
Bowels clogged, sick headache,-
no fun is it? Why not have that
happy face, red cheeks that come
with goodt digestion? Hollister's
Rocky Mountain Tea makes the
bowels work regular, natural-
makes you feel like new. Take it to
night. Family Drug Store.-Adv.
The menmbers of the choir of Trin
ity 31. E. church, Centerville, will
meet Wednesday evening at 7::.I
o'clock in the church parlors for re
G(regory Squires of Centerville is
homne fromn Virginia, where he was
discharged from the navy. He en
listed in the navy about one year ago
and since ihat tilme has been on
board the Collier Neptune.
John McNamara's social dance was
held last evening at Hibernia hall,
Centerville. There was a. large crowd
in attendance. There will be an
other dance next Tuesday evening.
Chief of Police Jere Murphy re
ceived word yesterday that his
daughter, Sister Mary Colma, a nun
in the Visitation order, was ritically
ill of pnmUltlonia in Chicago. He left
last night on the North Coast lin
The Womian's cliub i: meeting this
afterllnoon at the honte of the or
ganiization on West Park street. A
trustee and a historian are to be
elected. A program has been prl:\i
t d Iby the fine arts department.
Pat Carney of \aterloo, menibter
of the board of directors of the state
fair, arrived in lutte last night and
will leave for IHelena this iorning to,
attend the neetling of the fair board
to tie held in Helena Thursday when
the first plans for the 1919 exlposi
tion will lie discussed. Several int
portant prolositions will come be
fore the board, Mr. Carney believes.
When you are wearied fromt over
work, feel listless and languid, can't
sleep or eat as you should, you arl
getting run down, an easy prey to
dangerous disease germs. Hollister's
Rocky Mountain Tea--nature's herbs
--should he taken without delay.
Family Druig Store.---Adv.
The 'Iritnity Epworth league of
Centeirville will give an entertain
iment and social in the chutrch Friday
evening of this week, a musical andll
literary progranm will be retndlered in
the audiencell( room. andt refrel'shmentes
will e served and gatmes played in
the baselnment. All are cordially in
Miss Arvi 1E. Willoughtlby one of
tIutte's charllmintg young womenlel was
married to D)r. Bidwell C. Hansen of
IDetroit, 3icth., yesterday afternoon
at thet hoinme of her parents. Mr. andl
M rs. Willoughy., 411 \VWest Park
street. 'they were attnlended by C'lin
ton (C. Hanlsen, a brother of the
groomt and Mrs. Gertrude Wiillough
bIy Phelpls, it sister of the bride. Riev.
M. Hudtloff, pastor of St. Mark's
Lutheraln c(hllrcth, performted tile cer
emony. The bride was born atlt
ieducated iti this city and thile groom
is ai prominent dentist of D)etroit.
They were the recilients of many
valuablle presents from a ihost of
friends. They left last night for De
troit, wvhere they will IImake their
The ladiies of Ilthe St. Lawrence
parish, C(-ntierville. gave a card
party last Friday evening at Hibernia
hall. The membilers whose names be
gan with 'I)" and "E" acted as hos
tesses. A large numiber were in at
tenlance .and the evening was spent
Floury l,eary's death following
his being crushed between an ore car
and a post at the St. Lawrence mine
on .lan. 1I was due to accident, ac
cordling to a verdict of a coroner's
jury at ail inquest held yesterday aft
ernoon. An inquiest into the death
of Harry C(ooke, killed Sunday after
noon at tlhe Colorado mine, will be
held this S;fternoon.
Bill Dugan was arrested last night
by I)etective Ray Fraser, charged
with forgery. )Dugan is alleged to
have signed the name of Miss Clark
of the Woodrow hotel to a check for
$2:15, and cashed it at a roadlhouse a
few \vweekj ago. The onlly other ar
rest of last night was that of A. G.
Peck, who was charged with being
T'he I)orcas society of the Eimanuel
Lutlheran church will be entertainea
tomorrow evening in the church Ipr*
lors by I)t. and Mrs. F. A. Hill, who
have also arrangeoda good program.
Friends and lmebiiiters are most cor
dially invited to attend.
Action was brought yesterday by
Madge Brogan D)uggan, public ad
ministrator, in behalf of the estate of
Harry Webster, against the Anacon
da Copperi Mining company for dam
ages of $o0,000 alleged to have been
caused by. the death of Webster, who,
it is averoed was struck by one of the
company's ambulances at Main and
S. f.ets on the night of Nov.
Thomas Rodda of Meaderville has '
returned from a visit of several days f
with friends in Helena.
James Casey has arrived here from t
Phoenix. Ariz., and will visit with
his sister, Mrs. Mike McNicholls, lo
Spruce street, Meaderville, who i.
recovering from a serious illness.
George Marvin Sr., a former resi
dent of Meaderville, now making hie
home on a ranch near Twin Bridges.
has gone to tRochester, Minn., where
he will enter the Mayo Brothers' hos
pital for treatment.
Will Updegraff has returned to hit
honle on Leatherwood street, Mead
erville, from a local hospital, wheri
he submitted to an operation for apt
pendicitis. He is rapidly regaining
Fred T. Sterling of Missoula, for
merly connected with the Missoula
Mercantile company and now en
gaged in the banking business at th<
Garden city, is a Butte visitor.
The many friends of Frank Mc
G(lynn of Walkerville will be glad t(
learn that he has fully recoveret.
from his wounds and is able to returr
to his regiment which is now sta
tioned in Belgium.
less Bryant was arrested las;
night on W\st Broadwa y by Detec
tive James Larkin, charged will
grand larceny. Ite is alleged to havt
stolen a diamond stuld, a pair of dia
lmont tearrinrgs antld $7 in currency
from a Mrs. Forbes.
William Gambwells of Centervillh
is at the present time in the Unites
States, having landed just a shor
time ago front France. lIe was it
the Ninety-first and in the last drivi
wa.s wounded in the arm, and is die
clperating in the east before return
ing to his home on Pacific street.
With the newly-elected officers it
charge only routine business; was
transacted by the Silver Bow Tralde
assembntly at tile regular noeetinlg last
night. President Leo J. Daly. whi
represented the assemllbly at lth
M ooney convention at Chicago wai
in the chair. He made a short re
Iport of the Chicago meeting.
The Emporiumn, at 34 East Parl,
street, in the People's theater build
ing, is the latest clothing store 11
Butte. It is owned by W. 3I. Lipsor
and .J. J. Ornstein, well known Buttk
business men, anId the prolprietors in
tend to carry a full line of men':
Workers, we ask you: "\What as
surance have you given your fanmil3
of a decent existence after you havt
cashed in?" You may be working it:
an office, mill or iline, 8 to 10 hour:
per day. You may be making a
nice existence in an over-crowded
profession or calling, but do you re
alize that such are h'coming mnor
overcrowded daily. Why not get
out into God's sunshiine, where it was
intended you should be. oll a 1 0-acre
tract ill the Valley of Opportunity
Easy playments. See Sarles & Gir
The retival meetings Ibeing held
nightly ait thy' . nity Al. E. church.
Meaderville,. have entered Ihe final
week and tlie mneetings will clost
next Sundllay evening. 1)r. tnllnard.
who is a powerful talker and sweet
singer, will hold mfeetings for the
young people on Thursday and Fri
dlay afternoon:; commnencing at :145
o'clock. On Fri(lay ec\ening the Sal
vation arlny will join with Unity
church workers and will hold a streti
nteeting in Meadorvillo at 7 o'clotk.
after which they will proceed to the
church for the evening sermion. Spe
cial music will be featurted each
night until the close of the meetings.
Register, and get your
friends to register, or you can't
vote at the primaries in. the
A. 01BOZZTO FINED S50
ON DISTURBANCE CHARE[
Alleged to Have Flashed a
Revolver. Other Police
Andrew xIozzito was fined $50 yes
terday iby Judge P. J. Whitty. Ac
cording to Mrs. Sorenson, the coin
plaining witness, Ilozzito chased her
out. of her rooming house with a re
volver. Several witnesses also ap
peared It testify against IBozzito.
Sann (otclh, charged with running
a disorderly house, was fined $1l0,
and setven alleged inmates were
given fines of $5, which were later
suspended. Charlie Lawrence.
charged with disturbance, was fined
$25. .lames Tees was the complain
Steve George and Florentine
Maska, charged with drunkenness,
were fined $5 each, and Miss Lan
non, similarly charged, failed to put
in an appearance and (ier bond of $5
F. P. Stariha, charged with for
gery, and Ed Williams, held on a
robbery charge, both were taken to
the county authorities.
The only arrest, of yesterday was
that of Chin Quon Louie, the charge
against him being vagrancy. He wa'
released on a $100 bond and his case
will be heard in police court iater.
Don't forget the big sale on men's
hats and caps at Nickerson's, 112
West Park street.--Adv.
Bulletin Want Ads let
Results. Phone 52
(Continiued front page one.
Ihr case itself.
Statements such as thos s,f Ar
noil Schiller, tihe young soldi i wit
noss and former I'ipsel, i;t t tlii .
P. S. L. seriously considered hnldiiii
an underground railroadt into A \xico
for tile benefit of draft eval ri aindi
coilcile tious objectoris liihave ol set
forth by the Chicago papers :, .Uopelo1
I rut hs.
Alleged "G(erman ('ode" 'li..tIl hp.
The contention of the pros.ecutionl
that a so-called "(''rmanta secret
'ode" was used by William F Kruse.
;ecretaf' y of the Y. P. S. L.. auind t lhe
Yipsels in connrlction with theill dr
zround railroad to Mexico. is acclpt
ed by the press as a solemn fut. Tile
defendantsL thell.selves, aret picture'd
is wild men fromi Borneo. di('p ill
'rime, and guilty of every oil'in'is in
he crinlinal calendar.
The old American tradition, that
defendants are supposed to Ie inIno
"ent until plroven guilty "beyndl all
reasonable doubt." had beell com
pletely swept off the boards.
A socialist or any radicail going
on trial these days is supiio°i d to
be guilty by the pr.ess and a giullible
ipublic until proven innocent. .1\ ilman
accused of murder or burglary has
more chance today of "a fair and
:npartial trial," as far as the press
s concerned, than a socialist, ac
?used of having an idea and colnvy
ng it to somebody else. The latter
is the great anld lheinouS crieC, ac
'ording to the press.
Death Tale Invented.
After exhausting every possible
,tilans to projutdice the public against
;lie socialists on trial here. thet ma
licious itmanikins who work for a
taulper's pIay from a prostituted press
leliberately invented the ficion thati
Judge Landis, District Attorney
2lyne and his assistant. JosOeph i.
!Fleming, had received death thlreats
'fronl socialist sympathizers.'
This nmalicious fiction was carried
t)y all the evening newspatpers andt
lie morning papers. Itowever, Iii
ltuff was too raw for Judilge landis.
He called up the local reporters and
isked each separately where lie got
They all hung their heads like
Joodle dogs chastised by their nias
'ers. Tihe judge then proceteded to
bawl the reporters out, individually
ind collectively; buit the liction was
tnot retracted, except in one paper.
.vhich merely stated that Judge Lan
dis had said lie did not receive a
lelter threattning him with death.
Artist Sees "l(ed."
A young woman artist employedl
'y Arthur IBrishane's ipaper, iierald-
ixaminer, came to draw sket~lher of
'ongressoman-elect Victor L., Berger.
The asked tie if I would point out the
'celchrities" in the colrt rnn iii. Then
he espied ai woman we. rii~g a red
"Do you sulpllfid: all. thiee ik.d hatl
ind red ties are a delib(,rate attempt
')f the sociali-fs To show :t.fr col
iros?" she asked mile.
Of course, I smiled. I lool'ed uabout
I lhe rows of spectators. There was
one consecutiv, -rid hat wfln' by a
young girl, a garnet cape thrown
about the shoulders of anothlmr, and
not a red tie in sight. Yet, the pa
per played up the "fact" that red
vas the prelominant color in the
There is absolutely no other way
by which this manufactured Ipreju
lice can he 1met. except by the work
ers themselves throwing their full
weight behind the few papers that
actually print the truth, and which
truly represents the interests of the
i'ress Bitter at Socialists.
The aniius of the press against
the socialists in this trial was even
bitterer than it was toward the I. AW.
VW. case here last sulnnner. Theil
practice and policy in the latter trial
OW that this war job is done, the Paris folk are
going back to their dolls and doll clothes.
IT'S PROPER IN PARIS
By MARGARET ROHE.
(Written for the United Press.)
Some fools there are in;lld they make
Even as you andl I
To a rag alld a hlank ilf some yarn
They call her a Ipoup,( chiffon, tres,
But a Yank he calls her "rag doll,"
Even as you anti 1
Paris, Jan. 4. - "( i Mail.)--And
now the soldiers a;ii beginning to
take their doll rags ;ael go home. At
least lost of them are taking rag
(dolls. To ldesignlate onle of these
fascinating artistic 'Parisian cerations
by so plain a noitlo, however, is like
Balling a rlgou it s 1w. Poupee chlif
fon is their regular inoilnclature in
their native h;bitalt. \hich is Paris.
It seems anll anaclll(nlll to translate
their nlamoes, even if they themselves
are trapslated ito illo.t (distant climes
by husk y Austlratl ll Canadians,
English and A uteri( ;:n fficers. From
the desolalition of hI; la'lfields to these
dtucl(ky dolls (of ti1 boulevards seems
indeel a far cry. 1( t t,' Ipoupee chif
fon is the ccr;(z l Ihe moment in
Paris secondtl only i, lthe President
"Woelsong" s.er; tl
'though (lltilne(.ls,1I of the Polish
dolls that were ,( i.lech exploited
both in Europe lid .\ lmerica during
the war, and also ,: the, mascot rag
dolls that had snu i v.gue in Paris
during the air ra it - and bombard
mnents, these nII.wl.I Ioupee chiffon
distinctly origini;l 'They are the
work of different it dIvidual women
artists, and artiste I- the right word.
Each doll is a ltl, ;mt;sterplece con
ceived and exec"ut(tld ollh as inuch art
and originality ita I h( canvas of a
,painter or the. Imtrbl, oif aý Jrd.
They are no two like, and 'l5-e
is slgaedagn the sole . ofi ulnY slit
per with the name of the artist.
The face of all - ,of suede with
What are yvo doing with the hours after supper?
Can you afford to let them slip by unimproved when '
you can easily make them mean so much? Night
school $10 a month also miorning and afternoon
classes. An unprecedented demand for both sexes.
LARGEST SCHOOL- + a
Butte CollegeTelegraphy 'C
devisi 1k. Phone 380
German National Assembly
If Coalition Can Be Had.
Majority Socialists Ap
pear to Be in Control.
(Special United Press Wire.)
Copenhagen, Jan. 22.-The con
servative element will control the
German national assembly if coali
tion can be effected among the three
parties constituting that faction.
Latest election returns indicate
that while the majority of socialists
apparently will dominate any single
party in the national assembly, they
will be outvoted by a combination
of conservative delegates.
As a result of the suppression of
the recent Spartacan revolt by the
majority socialist element it is
doubted if the two branches, the left
wing socialists and the extreme rad
icals, can get together.
The only candidate appearing to
have a chance to replace Chancellor
Ebert is Ersberger, chairman of the
armistice commission and leader of
the ventrist party.
was to ignore it. The combined
forces of reaction see in the socialist
party of America, a formidable foe,
having a constructive programil cal)
able of immediate usage, and thqmy
are fsealrful lost a larger numlllllber of'
peopleil turn to socialism as a means
of rscape( froni the present social, po
litical and industrial quagmires.
The ,socialists in this trial contend
Ihe issue is over a free ptress. They
say they have a right. written in the
coutittilution, to disagree with actions
f ithe government. The prosecution
contends thle espionage law mnodified,
if it did not entirely set aside, that
right during war time. But socialists
contend that back of this there are
loet'per inlferences to be drawn from
this trial. They say it is the clash
oif two separe;te andlt distinct theories
, of government.
ROCK ISLAND JAIL
IRock Island, i Il., Jan. 22.--- 1By
hooting John Sexton, a turnkey,
tnld overpowering two guards, be
Iween 20 andl 25 prisoners escaped
Iron. the county jail here last night.
14 of them being convicts fromn the
Joliet penitentiary, who, until re
cently have been working at the
United States arsenal here. They
were taken in custol(dy several days
ago for violating their parole.
The jail delivery followed an un
succeseful attempt of a number of
prisoners to escape three weeks ago.
Six hundred paroled convicts from
the Joliet penitentiary had been em
ployed in Rock Island manufacturing
plants until the murder of Sheriff
bremoidered features, the cheeks
only tounched up a a, human females
with a bit0 of paint. The hair, which
is the most novel note invariably is
of yarn in exaggerated bright shades
of orange, yellow and henna.
Though there are character and
period dolls among the assortment,
the most typical and Parisian are the
little girl dolls, long and lank of leg
with their abbrevliated excuses for
skirts and nmops of bobbed wool
topped with a provocative bow or a
chic shapeau. Their toillettes are
worked out to the veriest detail of
FIrenchy perfection just like their
real little lhuman Parisian p1roto
No 1011 per cent female can resist
'e1U eve'n though their prices are as
high as everything else now in Paris,
and( that certainly is beaucoup. The
fact, that all the returning officers
are bearing gifts of these delectable
dolls to their sweethearts, wives or
mothers is an interesting sidelight
on Ihat old belief that a mere male
is incapahle of understanding thl
eternal feminine. Indeed. it is the
big, grownup girls who are craziest
about these attractive toys. Tlhey
will do almost anything to possess
one. Some American mothers of small
daughters even go to sucllh base
lengths as to use their offsplring for
an excuse. They know full well in
their hearts that when New York is
reached the poupee chiffon will be
snatched from wee daughter's first
fond embrace to be set on a cushion
in the drawing room and add just
that piquant touch of novelty to the
It strikes me that this belongs to
the same low form of parental camou
flage as that.atfqcted by the male
parent when he uses his young hopd
ful as a good excuse to go to'the
(Continued From Page One.)
Martin. "The president in one of hi'
telegrams said that Germany ha
plenty of money to buy food."
Senator Harding said he was op
posed to the general principle upoi
which the appropriation was asked
declaring that "you can't stabiliz'
the world by charity."
lReferring to Pre:;ident Wilson':
irip to Europe, Senator Harding sa;i
the president, "in chasing dreams o!
the ideal had neglected the essential
lie declared something must be dlont
to meet economic conditions at home
and added that unless a fairer divi.
sion of the profits of production wer'
brought about in this country, there
will be "more bolshevism in the Unit
rd States than in Russia."
"T'he big thing to do," said Sena
tor Harding, "is for this country tr
get itself out of the entangling al.
liancer into which we went in de
fense of American rights."
The senator urged that those ir
charge of American affairs get down
to solving the problems that face thi
United States at home, declaring it
they do not. "we will be fighting
flames in this country" within the
nex': 90 days.
Senator Harding said the spread
of bolshevism throughout Europe
was "due largely to the policies of
the chief executive of the United
States," and declared that the state
ment. that the United States entered
the war for the sake of democracy,
"has been a lie from the beginning.'"
He said the United Stateas never
would have entered the war except
to protect its rights.
The Ohio senator asked Majority
If You Can't Come, Phone
Bttr 1 -9-8-5 s.
Root x Etrla
lb r., (1i 5 $1.25
64 EAST BROADWAY
24-lb. sail(k ilIIPr Itii \a lih al I Ii , ansi h at l c arry... $1.40
S\\wifl'. I'le l li i i Ie(' nll, ('xt spec('iai l, l1)...................58c
No. Ills Sw\ i'l's Silve l' l .. -----.......----------............ $3.15
Spairkli ltg g'n l,ej trie. exli li e., h,olllo ....... .............--65
\V,,(tls (rSS 1tmnla s, ex(''elle' lilulity, caseo........ $3.35
S\\il'l's 1l'elll llllsl e l pilsl. rsl pe il, ash l u (aru' y, lb.,
St ay ................... .. .. ..... ..... .......... 40c
1(tlV------------- -- -------------- -----
17 hlils 'Ilinit llttl (:" s51p. exl'It special .----------.......... 96
1 lalge package "Napillihth" a\\shilg ii \\der anid 1 iall
S(le se I' .... -----------...--.......... --------------............... 34c
No. 5 hioxes sodila crickers. ('1i. 111(1i fresli, tlake onellO willh
S ----------------- ..--....... ---....-. .....----------------85c
Altsllulely freshi Moulallita arul eggs. exti;i, cash ullll,
al . ( ('li ---------- ................................------------------------------680
lIlex hlour. ill(e I'roll MlltalaUs filnest hlard wheat, ).8-lt.
sck I ...................................------------------------------------$5.60
1)-ll. i llWhite Kil'r ------------------------..$1.10
1l()-I. (' Ia k Karl ............ .. .....--------------..95c
Lipli's Yellow Label lea, cash il (a'i' i, lb ............78C
THERE ARE FEW
drinks so refreshing, and at the
same time so healthful as a, glass
of milk. That is, of course, if
the milk has been properly, sci
entifically conscientiously pas
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Lcader Martin whether the bill was
designed as an agency in carrying
out a compact with the nations with
which the United States had been
allied or whether it was based whol
ly on charity.
Senator Martin said it was largely
t charitable arrangement. Because
>f the want of food, bolshevism had
aken hold in Europe, he said, and it
vas proposed to give the starving na
ions the supplies as a means of en
ibling the United States to consuto
Referring to the government ship
building plan and high wages in ship
,ards, the senator said contracts foi
ll ships not now actually under con
struction should be cancelled and cx
'.ension of American shipbuilding left
ao private enterprise. It is unfair to
labor outside of the shipyards, he
;aid, to continue government con
Iruction at war prices.
In concluding, Senator Harding
served notice on the senate that if he
voted for the relief bill it would be
the last he would support in the
name of the war. The war is over,
he said and it is time that peace was
EXTRA SESSION OF
CONGRESS MAY 20
(Special United Press Wire.)
Washington, Jan. 22.-Congress
probably will assemble in extra ses
sion about May 20, according to re
liable forecasts here.
(Special United Press Wire.)
Madrid, Jan. 22.--Former King
Mallnuel of I'ortugal arrlived off lis
hon abolard a ship of unknown ni
lionalily, according to unconfirllllled
reports received here.