Newspaper Page Text
Urge All Worker to
Support the Soviet
The joint proclamation of the so
cialist revolutionary party of Russia
and the executive committee of the
members of the constituent assembly,
declaring their opposition to the so
viet government at an end and
pledging their loyal support to the
bolshevik authorities has been re
ceived in the United States through
the Russian information bureau at
The proclamation denounces the
allied governments for having over
thrown popular government in Si
beria and set up dictatorships, and
declares that the time has come for
working class Russia, regardless ot
Party affiliations, to join with the
forces of the soviet government and
drive the last remnants of czarism,
imperialism and capitalism from all
Iussia-from Petrograd and Vladi
vostok and from Archangel to the
The proclamation follows:
"To the soldiers of the populan
army, to the Siberian cossacks, to
the Czecho-Slovak troops:
"Soldiers - mobilized and volun
teers-you entered the army to de
fend the sovereignty of the people
and to save democratic Russia from
German imperialism, which reduced
it to slavery by the treaty of Brest
Litovsk. In the name of the pan
Russian constituent assembly, in the
name of free Russia, independent and
united, you have fought against so
"And during this time, behind our
backs, in the rear, they made a coup
d'etat and set up the Koltchak dicta
torship, the representative of the
bourgeoisie and of the landed pro
"The bourgeois dictatorship signi
fies the complete crushing of the pro
letariat and of the working peasants,
and the complete triumph of those
enemies of the workers, the proprie
tors and the capitalists. It signifies
the suppression of all the conquests
of the great Russian revolution and
the overthrow of the democratic re
gime and the re-establishment of the
old monarchial regime.
"The Siberian reactionaries have
directed their attacks agaflat demo
cratic parties and institutions. They
have arrested several members of the
constituent assembly, as well as
Comrade Sourgoutchef and other mil
itants of the socialist revolutionary
"But the most important changes
have taken place recently in west
ern Europe. Germany has met with
military defeat, and the treaty of
Brest-Litovsk, annulled by the soviet
government, has lost its authority.
"German imperialism no longer ex
ists, and the Austro-Hungarian em
pire is a thing of the past. Under
the pressure of the working class of
Germany and Austria, the thrones of
the monarchs of these countries have
been overthrown. The authority has
passed into the hands of the worker,
who, under the red flag of the la
bor social revolution, enter, like
their brothers in Russia, into the era
of the world social revolution. That
is what has recently happened.
"Through fear of a labor revolu
tion at home the former allies of
Russia-England, France, Japan and
the United States - naturally took
the part of the bourgeois dictator
ship in Russia. The bourgeoisie of
IS ENDED IN CLINCH
Several Score Fans Are at
Ringside When the New
Yorker Bows to Superior
ity of Pretty Californian.
In the presence of a crowd of en
thusiastic spectators, Eugene Patrick
Walcott, better known to fight fans
as Willie Meehan, yesterday after
noon capitulated to the superior
beauty and charm of Miss Marcella
O'Neill of. San Francisco and admit
ted her to be his conqueror for life.
The Walcott - O'Neill event had
been preceded by an extensive period
of intensive training and when the
principals stepped into the ring both
were in the pink of condition. At
the tap of the gong, both headliners
moved into the spotlight and with
their seconds nervously standing at
the ringside copped all the interest.
Omitting the customary handshake
and making a dismal failure as fight,
ers, the principals in the main bout
stood n the center of the ring hold
ing hands. Finally when cautioned by
Referee Justice Doran, they moved
into a clinch which the referee was
unable to break and the bout ended.
After the main event Walcott and
the new Mrs. Walcott were guests
at an elaborate dinner staged at the
training quarters of Eddie Barry,
cousin of the "missus," at which ar
ticles for a lifelong contract were
sealed. Tomorrow the new team will
leave for New York, followed by the
best wishes of their many friends,
where the mere male of the combina
tion will battle with a number of op
ponents, selected for him by Billy
Gibson, the first of the two managers
Walcott now has.
All members Local Union No. 65,
I. B. E. W., a vote on the Mooney
proposition will be taken at the next
two regular meetings, May 12
adv. - Rec.-Sec.
western Europe and of the United
States declared war against the Rus
sian and German revolutions. The
allies would not recognize either the
authority of the soviet government or
that of the constituent assembly. But
they did recognize Kolichak and Den
"Under the pretext of fighting
against bolshevism, our former allies
revealed their Intention, on the one
hand, of exploiting the situation of
Russia, and on the other hand, of
crushing democracy entirely and con
solidating the power of the bourgeois
"All of those fundamental changes
which have taken place in the world
situation and in Russia have com
pelled the members of the socialist
revolutionary party and those of the
constituent assembly to revise their
program. Under no circumstances
can the socialist revolutionary party
support either bourgeois dictatorship
or foreign bourgeois iptervention;
but, on the contrary, it must support
the most resolute struggle against
both national and international reac
tion in order that the Russian revolu
tion and the world revolution may be
victorious. This is not tle time for a
factional war among the workers.
"Stop Civil War."
"This is why the executive com
mittee of the congress of the mem
bers of the constituent assembly asks
all the soldiers of the popular army
to stop the civil war against the so
viet government, which, at the pres
ent historic time, is the only revolu
tionary power of the exploited
classes, and turn their armies against
Koltehak, in order to crush the ex
"On its part, the revolutionary
committee guarantees to detach
ments of the popular army, as well as
to isolated individuals, and groups
who voluntarily end the civil war
against the power of the soviets and
who voluntarily join with the soviet
troops, that they will be tubject to no
prosecution on the part of the soviet
government. The same agreement
applies to the detachments which
"The members of the socialist rev
ohitionary party, who accept thin
agreement, will not be molested be
cause of their membership in the
"Soldiers of the popular army, Si
berian cossacks and Czecho-Slovaks!
In acquainting you with this agree
ment, the delegation of the socialist
revolutionary party invites all sin
cere democrats, all the peasants Mnd
all the workers to cease playing the
role of blind instruments in the
hands of the reactionary bourgeoisie,
who, behind your backs, beat down
your own brother. We ask you to
turn your arms against the bourgeois
dictatorship of Koltchak and to act in
agreement with the soviet army.
"Long live the labor democracy of
"Long live the world social revolu
"In the name of the delegation of
the socialist revolutionary party and
in the name of the. president of the
congress of the constituent assembly.
THE DEATH TRAIN
(Cot tinued From Page Two.)
priety has demanded the exclusion of
much that is unprintable" in Mr.
Bukely's damning record of the
facts as sent to Red Cross headquar
ters. We are also ind bted tp the
Red Cross magazine fori this fui'ther
authentic information concerning
the "death train," which is appended
to Mr. Bukely's story.
"Mr. Bukely's phophecy that the
death train would still be a death
train was fulfilled. As it went ont
over the Trans-Siberiaml, first west
then east, back and forth, driven
from town to town, the miserable
news of it kept filtering into Vladivo
stok. The official reports of the
Red Cross commission on December
9, said: 'We had understood that
the train of prisoners would be
taken about 10 miles from Nikolsk,
on account of the unrest caused theie
by its presence, and would be held at
this distance where we could keep
closely in touch with developments.'
On December 6, however, Colonel
fimerson, of the Russian railway
service corps, telegraphed from Har
bin that the train, now with 38 cars
of prisoners, had left Titsikar for
Chita. Thus we had first informa
tion that the so-called train of death
was again on the road and was be
ing taken into western Siberia.
"The officers in charge of the traits
received a telegram not tti unload
any of the prisoners within=the bor
der of Manchuria, but to take them
to Chita, and- at llarbihs the officers
were informed that the sick would
be taken care of in the hospital at
hloveyordle, which is 12 versts (bout
eight miles) west of 1 arbin. This
was merely a hoax to get the train
out of Harbin. * * * Our nett
Information was . that the train had
gone west beyond Chita.
"Another week (December 16.)
It now appears that after rolling to
ward the west this train has again
been turned and he~aded toward
Vladivostok. * * * - The train
is simply being passed from point to
point. * * *
"On and on, days and nights,
weeks running into months and
the wretched company ever dwind
ling as death takes its cruel and in
To this account only one thing
needs to be added, and that is a
casual sentence from tie Associated
Press cable dispatch of November 22
.to the New York Times: "Other
trainloads of human fIeight in sim
ilar straits are now on their way
eastward over the Trans-Siberian
STANDING OF CLUBS,
NATIONAL LEAGI E.
Won. Lost. Pet.
Brooklyn .......... 11 4 .73
New York . 11 4 .733
Cincindati . 12 6 .667
Chicago .............9 8 .529
Pittshburg ...........8 8 .500
Philadelphia . 5 8 .385
St. Louis ...........3 13 .118
Boston ............. 2 10 .167
Won. Lost. Pet.
Chicago ............13 5 .722
New York ..........8 4 .667
Cleveland ..........11 6 .647
Boston .............. 8 5 .571
Washington . .. 6 8 .429
St. Louis ........... 6 10 .375
Detroit ............. 5 12 .294
Philadelphia .. . 3 10 .231
Won. Lost. Pet.
St. Paul ........... 10 5 .667
Louisville ..........11 6 .647
Minneapolis . 8 5 .615
Indianapolis .. 10 7 .588
Columbus ........... 7 7 .500
Kansas City . 7 9 .412
Milwaukee .......... 5 12 .294
Toledo . .......... 2 9 .182
Won. Lost. Pet.
Los Angeles . 23 14 .622
San Francisco .23 14 .622
Oakland ...........IS 15 .545
Sacramento . 17 17 .500
Salt Lake . 16 17 .485
Seattle ............ 14 18 .438
Vernon ............13 18 .419
Portland ...........11 22 .333
Cincinnati 10, Brooklyn 0.
Pittsburg 5, Philadelphia 0.
Chicago 2, New York 6.
St. Louis-Boston game postponed.
Boston 6, Chicago 5.
Philadelphia 0, St. Louis 2.
Washington 3, Cleveland 6.
New Yorik 4, Detroit 3.
.Louisville 3, Toledo 0.
Indianapolis 10, Columbus 0.
Milwaukee 3, Kansas City 6.
No others scheduled.
Seattle 8, Salt Lake 7.
Portland 5, Sacramento 1.
San Francisco 8, Vernon 5.
Los Angeles 4, Oakland 1.
(Continued Froni Pige One.)
Although the police voted to
strike, they were ordered by union
ists of the strike committee, to re
main'on duty. No 'violence was re
Secretary Robertson of the labor
council said the strikers would not
return to work until they obtained
Train service was not impeded, al
though many shopmen quit work.
The trainmen are.not included in the
Returned soldiers held a mass
meeting last night to discuss the
strike situation. There have been no
demonstrations and the police report
(Continued From Page One.)
tained with an illustrated lecture on
"The Spell of the Yukon," by W. W.
Sawyer, a lecturer of note. The lec
ture was given under the direction
of the fine arts department.
The annual election of the officers
of the club departments, which began
Monday, was completed Wednesday
with the following results:
Household economics department
-Mrs. H. N. Kennedy, chairman;
Mrs. C. H. Smith, vice chairman;
Mrs. Adolph Rauh, secretary treas
urer; Mrs. J. W. Gunn, program;
Mrs. William Rosza and Mrs. Otto
Simonson, membership; Mrs. F. X.
Mothers and philanthropic depa't
ments--Mrs. J. It. Russell, chair
man; Mrs. OGant Bartlett, vice chair
suaA; Mrs. Collins and Mrs. M. J.
Civhnaligh, membership; Mrs. Kate
. Fine arts department-Mrs. Jose
phine Ricker, chairman; Mrs. Kerr
Beadle, vice chairman; Mrs. John
McBarron, secretary treasurer; M's.
J. D. Wallace, program; Mrs. Jamles
Davenport and Mrs. George Mclelty,
membership; Mrs. T. J. Ellis, court
M. G. iSitTH D)IES.
Melvin Goodl4-Smith, agh 50 years,
died at the faiy residence, 1925
Lowell avenue thl mnottling. I-e wis
a well-knows mnachinist albd was the
owner of Sitmith's machine, shob at
401 South Wyohiing street. lie is
survived by his widbw and three
children, Leonard, doerge and Ffank
Smith; a step-sot, Patrry Mitchell;
two brothers, Itenry and Ira Smith
of Pocatello, Ida., ahd three sisters
in Texas. The ffune'al will take
place at the famhily rtsidesitee, 1925
Lowell avenue, at a time to be an
The idea of' repealting the laws
passed by the sixteenth general as
sembly, before they are tried out,
accords with the old lynch law plans
of hanging the mba Eilk't and trying
him afterwards.-lichigan (N. D.)
On an investpent of $3,007,460,
Montana mille's are-_ sa to have
made in 1918 net protits oj $5,142,
371.. Is it any i*Oltonr they hate the
nonpartisan leakue. Pargo (N. D.)
60 FAT[N ADOUT
IF~ OF HIS BOSOM
Aggrieved iusband Claims
Spouse Choked Him and
Chased Him With Razor.
Peter Godbout is smiug for divorce
from Margaret Godhout tike was
in the habit of beatins ni n up, hle
alleges. Hle says that 51i also choked
him and threatened to !III him with
a razor, which she flour -lied at hint
upon two separate oecasions. 1Worse.
still, he alleges, she Iut aspersions
upon his chastity, totally untrue
and unwarranted, astitrsion, he as
serts, which caused him great humil
iation and mental anguish.
Peter states that le has at all
times treated his wife with kindness
and gentleness; and has given her
all his earnings, and lIoplrty, so that
he is now obliged it ste as a poor
person for a divorce ft ot the wife. o
Elmer F. Arnett is also asking re
lease from the tie that binds his soul
to Mary's-his wife. These two
were married in Wiehila. Kan., in
1912. The wife in this ease aban
doned her helpmate more than a year
ago, it is alleged.
HOLD SOCIAL TONI(GHT.
Members of the Sunday school of
the People's church, Harrison av
enue and Majors street, will hold a
social at the church this evening.
A program will be rendered, refresh
ments will be served and games
In the District Court of the Second
Judicial District of the State of
Montana, in and for the County of
Elmer F. Arnett, Plaintiff, versus
Mary Ethel Arnett, Defendant.
The State of Montana sends greet
ing to the above named defendant:
You are hereby summoned to an
swer the complaint in this action
which is filed in the office of the
Cleik of this Court, a copy of which
is herewith served upon you, and
to file your answer and serve a copy
thereof upon the plaintiff's attorney
within twenty days after the service
of this summons, exclusive of the
day of service; and in case of your
failure to appear or answer, jtudg
ment will be taken against you by
default, for the relief demanded in
Plaintiff complains and alleges:
I. That on or about the 11th day
of September, 1912, plaintiff and
defendant intermarried at Wichita,
Kansas, and ever since have been,
ahd now arc, husband and wife.
11. That plaintiff is now, and for
more than one year immediately
hext prior to the date of commence
ment of this action, to-wit, May 16,
1919, has been a resident of the
State of Montana.
III. That there is as the Issue of
said marriage, one boy, Robert Ar
nett, aged four (4) years, now in
the custody of Mrs. Robert Peoples,
grandmother of said child, at Wich
IV. That since the 8th day of
February, 1918, the said defendant
disregarding the soleditr(ty of her
marriage vow wilfully land inten
tionailly *ithout cause, deserted and
abandoned and separathd herself
from this plaintiff, with the ithte
tion in her, the said defendant, to
so separate, desert and abandon this
plaintiff, and against the will and
without the consent of this plaintiff;
that said desertion has continued for
a period of more than one year next
preceding the date of this action.
Wherefore plaintiff prays: That
the marriage between plaintiff and
defendant be dissolved, and that he
ie granted a decree of divorce of,
and from the defendant.
Witness my hand and the seal of
said court this 16th day of May,
A. D. 1919.
By MARGARET LEE,
Maury & Melzner, Attorneys for
(First publication May 16, 1919.)
F UNERlAL NOTItCI S
Fahey-The remains of Mrs. Ellen
Fahey were shipped this afterpoon
from the residence of her daughter,
Mrs. J. J. Holland, 532 North Frank
tin street, to Park City, Utah, wherc
interment will take place At 5:35
o'clock. Mrs. J. J. Hollanid will ac
company the remains.
1ienderson-The funeral df Joseph
Henderson will take place tomorrow
afternoofn at 2 o'clock at Daniels &
Bilboa's funeral chapel.. Interment
in Mountain View cemetery;
Rowlis-The funeral of Peter Itov
Its still take place Mond 'y afternoon
at Daniels & Bilboa's funeral phapel.
Interment In Mountain View ceme
tTOdertakers and E b
1M5 Blet Park at., But. ag
Itemidence Phone 48it,
Atm and Carriagele ;
Smith-Melvin Goodle Smith, age
50 years. died this morning. The fu
neral will take place at the family
residence, 1925 Lowell avenue, at a
tine to be announced later.
Sull van-The remains of the late
Michael Sullivan, age 34 ,years, who
died this morning, are at Duggan's
undertaking parlors. The body will
be removed this evening to the resi
dence of his sister, Miss Sullian', 361
East Broadway, where the funeral
will take place at a time to be an
Bellable Unud stke li r
CONCBESS NOW CALLED
raWIL[ BE BEACh ONRBY
Mann and Cannon Will Con
trol House-Senate Has
By A. B. GILBERT.
Washington, May la --President
Wilson's call for a special sesilon
of congress to meet on Monday, May
19, settles the speculation as to When
he would issue the sumnnmons. With
regard to what the new congress will
do, however, there is practically no
speculation at all. Special interest
politics are written all over it, and
the little group of progressives there,
including the nonpartisan league rep
resentatives, will be ahle to do little
more than delay vicious legislation
and to make a record for clean con
Contrary to the usual state of af
fairs the house is more thoroughly
reactionary than the senate. James
R. Mann of Illinois failed to get the
speakership, but he has control of
the republican cateus, and associated
with him in wielding this power is
Joseph Cannon of standpat fame.
Representative Gillett who was elect
ed speaker largely because his public
silts were less obvious than Mann's
relations with the big packers, is
subservient to this pair of leaders
and all they represent.
Metiate More Progressive.
In the senate, on the other hand,
there is a large proportion of pro
gressively minded men, who with the
democrats, opposed to the republi
cans for party reasons at least, may
be able to seriously curtail the pow
er of the reactionary republican
group led by Penrose, Lodge and
The reason for the changed situ
ation as between the senate and the
house, which is supposed to be much
nearer the people, is probably found
in the fact that most of the progres
sive senators were elected before war
was declared; whereas the members
of the house were elected last fall
following a misleading campaign in
which the special interestA were able
to substitute "loyalty," "100 per
cent Americanism" and flag-waving
for real issues. The candidates who
One Cent No Ad ADS I
& Word El I~ B 4 ~l ADS Than 151
In Advance L SIID D ot,
MALE HELP WANTED
WANTED-Ambitious men to pre
pate for promotion. Apply In
ternational Correspondence School,
basement, No. 1 West Broadway.
ARE YOU SICK OR CRIPPLED?
A few treatments of CHIROPRAC
TIC will relieve you. At any rate
give it a trial. Quit drugs. Avoid
the operation. See Flora W. Emory,
Room 9, Silver Bow block.
RETURNED SOLDIERS wishing to
advertise for work can usd the
want ad columns of the Dally Elat
letin free of charge. 1)n not he
backward in taking iadvantage of rhos
oftf*, we 'ar glad to be of service to
you;; ' ,
$00ON? BAND GOODS
H1G E!HiT PftIQE paid for 'ilti , tfit.
tng, hoeI, Iats, trunas, toils.
TWO NICE, clean, large, pleasant
furnished housekeeping rooms;
Couvdnient; sunny; close it. 807
TWO NEWLY furnished housekeep
ing rooms, hot and cold water and
bath. $26 South Idaho.
2 HOUSEKEEPING rooms, suitable
for bachelors or small family,
cheap rent. :4e H. Curtis st.
NICE CLEAN housekeeping rooms.
10 North Washington.
MODERN housekeeping rooms. 410
FOR RENT--3-room furnished flat;
fine location. 606 W. Park st.
1-ROOM modern house. Thquire
1121 l6. Second at. Phone 1331-WV.
FURNITURE FOR BALE
PURNITU3RE of five rooms, reason
able, and house for rent. 467 E.
FURNITI'fE of fout rooms, house
for rent, $15 per month. 727 S.
4 ACRES of land, 5-room house,
barns and chicken houses. Five
mirutes walk from car line. Inquire
at 915 Delaware.
THREE-room senti-todern, furnish
ed or unfurnished; furnished, $20;
tmnfurnislwd, $16.51Y., 'Apply 1226
FOUR-room brick house. 119 S.
Grant at. Call 951-W.
FURNISHED rooms with use of a
complete kitchen at $3 ppr.wdek.
Transients 50c and up. Inquire '544
NICELY furnished and hodsekeep
ing rooms; rent $16. 107 West
Quartz, Sherman . house.-
TRE AM RI!CERY '°
1 lb M. J. B. of[ ..... .48c Celyori. India, 'ree3 fa, dne-hdilf
3 lbs. M . 13. coffee........ $li.5 for 25c; lb. .................. ... 48e
5 lbs M. J. B. coffee--..$.2.25 10 lbs. Karo syrup ........... &
t2 lbs. pure cane sugar .Sat
1 lb. Aladdin toffee.........:....18c Fancy lean breakfast. bacot,
5 lbs. Aladdin coffee .$I.R.i sliced, lb .......... ......age
Farm House fresh ground coffee Best boiled ham In city, lb. 6e5
lb. .....................88c Vi±Iety extra good tunhe meats.
Extra fancy bulk coffee, lb...40c l Blanchard butter, lb: Mh, (lWe
Our line of good things to eat is complete. Come en and
look them over.
..,SAYYQ. SAW IT IN THE BULLETIN.
stood for real issues that would give
the people solutions of reconstrur- 1
tion problems, were in general un
able to meet a "loyalty" issue backed
by unlimited funds and in many
cases mob violence. North Dakota i
alone of all the states has sent ai
thoroughly progressive delegation i
to the house.
Measures to ('omno Up.
Prominent among the measures
which the people may expect the
new congress to advance is tinkering
with the federal reserve act and the
farm loan bank to make them more
subservient to Wall street; a bill to
let the packing trust off with "just
as good legislation" which will in
crease rather than diminish its pow
er; the cutting down of Income and
excess profit taxes, and the return of
the railroads and the ships to pri
Vlmte management. There will un
doubtedly be a strenuous attempt to
put over compulsory military train
ing and other elements of a world
beating military establishment.
The trick used to get at the farm
loan bank will probably be that for
which there has been so much pro
paganda in the kept ptess recently
the withdrawal of tax exemption
on farm loan bonds. This would
raise the rate of interest for the
farmer and the borrowers and might
raise the Interest return necessary to
sell farm' loan bonds to over 6 pet'
cent. In this case the bank would
have to suspend, because the law
limits the rate to be offered to 6
Labor will find the house ready to
place the new and very successful
government employment service in
such a position that the i' mployers
can use it to abuse lanor. $mmrn labor
3-ROOM house eon two lots; a bar
gain. Apply owner, 1945 S. Wy
oming at. Phose 5403-J.
ONE 6-ROOM house, plastered; large
barn, chicken sheds; cheap. Cur
ner George and Phillips.
FUMED OAK sectional bookcase; lat
est design (1 section writing
desk); cost $37.50, will accept
$22.50; like new; leaving city. Itoom
ONE threeidem hiseu fitmiahed,
oil two lots, and one t-bin
hbbse oti Inltnd tane hdly t re i nd
garden&. 14t 4 Samipso1Itt s' N4.
FOUR1. ItOOS1 "4t good , rnitwtre lii
mioderAi house, close in; 14ld rent
out one. no two rooms; " s rgein.
519 W. 13roathy.
JEWELRt And second-hand cloth
lug for sale at Uncle 8am't Loan
Office, 11 B. tWyomnipg street.
150 DOLLARS will buy Estey piano,
walnut case, in good condition.
615 Dakota at.
TAILOR SHOP; good location; be
fore May 20; price reasonable. 241
P. Broadway, .1utte.
S ACRES of land within three-wile
limit. This is a bargain. Phone
DAIRY FOR SALE-Al, centrally
located. Snap. Phone 5790-W.
REED baby buggy, go-cart and
walker. Phone -1673-J.
KINGSION itning roomtn open again.
416 E. Broadway.
BOARD AND ROOM
GOOD, place for mdn- with two or
three children to room atil bhard;
price reasonable. Inqui-e 1131 Mis
CAFPENTER work, by the day or
.lo 1. Jobbing a specialty-. Phone
EXPRESSMAN'S headquarters. Ex
pressmen when you want thenm.
VICTOR, and Columbia, also Edison
cylltyel- records. Hall price and
exchanged for a dime. 129: S. Ari
EXPERIENCED office woman wants
work. Would do collecting or keep
small set of books. Address Box 16,
3-ROOM furnished cotta& . 1125
Bulletin Want Ad , Get
Results. Phone 52.
and the farmers will witness a num
ber of attempts to interfere with free
speech, free assemblage and other
The reactionaries Won tthe last
election. Many of them feel that it
is their last chance and they will
make hay while the sun shines.
y tnited Press.)
Missoula, Mont., May 16.-Wire
less experiments are being made by
the University of Montana school of
forestry to determine the practicabil
ity of wireless telegraphy as a means
of communication in the United
States forestry service.
Preliminary experiments which
were conducted recently under the
direction of Charles F. Farmer, as
sistaht professor of forestry, proved
successful and most interesting.
Spokane, Wash., May 16.-That it
is harder to go to hell than to heaven,
and that if there are heretics in the
church they may be found among the
song writers, are some of the state
muents the Rev. George W. Knepper
presented to his audience during all
He said that to suffer "the sacri
fice, the oppression and give implicit
obedience that salvation requires Is
not an easy thing."
'But it's harder to lose; it's hard
er to go to hell than to go to heaven,',
the Rev. Knepper added. "A man has
to cut his own throat to go to hell."
THAT OLD HAT. Get it reblocked
and cleaned to look like new.
Both ladies' and gents' hats renovat
ed. Fifteen years' experience as a
tat maker. The Nifty Hat Shop,
36/ E. Park at.
WHERE are the popular dances
taught? At the Butte School o0
Dancing, 124 S. Montana. Lady
teachers. Lessons 50 cents.
c1TI /ON 1 I ýW ý
MOi TE1 LOA~E e atg 'ls '4
watches, jewelry and ertybei~t t or j
at a reasonable rate ot terest. "
Old Reliable. I. Alboez, 21 N. Bit
MONEY advanced on IAberty bonds,
diamonds, watches, jewelry and
other articles of value; square deal.
People's Loan offfee, 28 '1 i.Par. ,
MONEY LOANED at 3 per cent.D*
mends, jewelry. Idberty: i bop.
Mose L~nd, uptaeirs jeweler.
CLEANERS AND DYERS
AMERICAN Dyelnr & Cleanaig Wka.
1341 Harrison ave. Phone 131.
SUITS called for and delivered.
Work guaranteed. Club rates.
Give ud a trial. Leslies', 22 West
Quartz st., phone 2768.
HAVE yonr 'children's bats O at
3. J. S*aidner's barber, a ,
133% W l3roadway.
I enstitohing' .;an4ý
BRAIDING, hemstitehbid A 4.
Ing. 101 Pennsyl ala bloe Vt.
Our chili always the beat lin the e1ty.
PONY CHILI CAPE.
38 4 E. Park St.
RUDOLPH TRANSFER CO. P1o6e
2711 or 2749.
1914 BUICK, delivery bbdy
starter, lighting systemh'ian tfle
condition. You should see thlil dat.
Smith Machine shop, 401 S, Wy'oxq
FORD truck, 1918 model; in fine
condition. 2818 Farragut at., 'ot
Decorations and n' # thg;
CL1GG. 6458-W. before 9R. a,'.
Pianos Tuned snd
GUYON, 600` . Clark Av .'