Newspaper Page Text
CANDIDATE IS WET
Platform Provides for Two
"Lawful Souses" a Year
With "Free Beer" and
(By United Press.)
Washington, May 27.--The first
candidate to announce himself for
the presidency in 1920 is "wet." He
believes in free beer and oither intox
cants---and would permit two
"souses" a year under the law.
His name is "Captain Sir Mark
Golien, Kt.M.M.".--whatever all that
may be---and he hails from New Jer
sey, which already boasts one presi
Golien heads what he terms the
"New Party," and allows that his
party "will save the union." He's
got a platform and everything. And
his wife, "Lady Colien," who appar
ently is getting her husband's boom
under way, says he's fighting no par
ty because there is "some good and
some bad in all of them."
She dropped into the United Press
office here and submitted her hus
band's name as a candidate, adding
privately that she really had hoped
he wouldn't win the election but
someone had to be elected so she had
become resigned to help out.
Then she sprung his platform,
which has a "wet" plank as a head
liner. Golien would have "free man
ufacture and sale of beer, whisky and
other liquors; six months on the
chain gang for convicted drunkards,
the family receiving $1 a day for his
labor. Such drunkards could only
get drunk twice a year-July 4 and
Golien says he stands for "the lib
erty of the people," "reduction of
taxation and trade protection," "con
struction of a merchant marine on a
sure and safe basis," "religious. po
litical, medical and business freedom.
with a minim iiumn wage for workei's
and equal suffrage."
Golien also has unearthed "five
large, perpetual, positive sources" of
revenue which lie protposes to subl:ti
tute for taxation, and which lie will
explain "if invited by associations,
societies and organizations."
As a solution of the immigration
problem, the new party leader pro
poses that foreign labor coming here
"for the first two years' residence in
our country shall at least be 200
miles in the interior from our coast
lines." Golien's idea is to get the
ANACONDA STAGE n
Leaves Anaconda every evening
on arrival of train from Butte at.
6 p. in., arriving at Philipsburg
at 7 p. n.t
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
M'CARTHY, BRYANT & CO.
317 319 E. Park. Phone 1011.
12 tall cans Carnation Milk, $1.C5
6 large cans Tomatoes ........... 85v
No. 5 boxes Soda Crackers .... _75ec
Yz boxes Cookies ..................i$1.65
5-lb. can Strawberry Jam.... $1.3
1 lb. best Ceylon Tea ........... 75c
16 bars Crystal White Soap, $1.00
Fresh Eggs, dozen ............. ....... :
2 lbs. Creamery Butter. ....$1.15
Quart cans Log Cabin Syrup, o (i5r
Rex Flour .............. $....t.........S .2|5
Special price on Lyon's Best Flour
JOHN J. M'CARTHY,
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
The loyalty of the
American citizen has risen
equal to every test.
ation of new states, quell
ing rebellion, survival of
panics, support of the
government in waging a
war on foreign soil, sub
scription to agencies of
mercy and cheer to the
hosts transported across
the water, and, finally, in
putting over the fifth, the
last, the Victory Liberty
loan-all, a record of
We have never failed.
Indeed, we have achieved
a proof of our right to be
The Yegen Bros., Bank
ers, congratulates you in
the magnificent part you
have played in shaping
the destiny of the coun
And now that it is all
over, peace being about
established among the na
tions of the earth, let
the present and the fu
ture be days of prudent
and unyielding devotion
to the ideals of the
4 Per Cent Paid on Sav
ings and Certificates of
immigrant onto the land, instead of
into the tenement.
Old age pensions and free -educa
tions and homes for the afflicted and
poor constitute another platform
"The Irish. the Germans, the Aus
trians, the Slavisnm, the Italians and
others from countries beyond the
seas, left their kaisers and kings and
came here and helped build our couin
try and susltained our freedomn and
independence and they and their de
scendants fought. ourl battles in ou11'
past wars mIiost faithfully and honor
ably anid it is our absolute dirty to
protect hem(. and hi onor andtl help
them in their endeavors inl every
way," reads another plank.
No entangling alliances with for
eign nationls, is the eighth plank.
with strict adtlerence to thie Monroe
doctrine andtl thll Sherllln act. "The
new partly will not have governlllment
ownership of public utilities, so as to
pronmote safe private investlments for
our genleral public's private calpital,"
the platformt contcludes.
What Teachers Get in Montana
F'oin I TINTI- OIO N'I I N El)I '( )I.
The folloiwilng report or a sumia-illli
ry of lh, salaries paid Ito) teachers ilu
the grade schools of 13 .11ontana cit
its will bie of interest not alone to
Iulltte's teachersl, Illt to the parents
of thei city's schooll children as well.
It is takenll froml a current issuen of
the Inter-.Mloulntin Educatiior:
QuIestionnlaires vwere sent Io 14
1. Twelve replied in timeno to be
ii lln arii ized.
2. All of the 12 atlvaniced salalries
in 1918, also the two wliose report:;
n miiie late.
3. Of the 12, six had or will ad
vance agailn this year, foul were cIon
sidering thlie question and two would
not. Thlese two were. well ablove the
average ill their last year's schedule.
Note liozeiniaii is not iincludedl in
the aboive nor in the veralge giveil
Grade Min- Max
nlnllllll i1nu n1
1st .............t... ...-----.. 980 $1260 1
2 to 6 inclusive .. ........... 908 1260
7 and 8 or Jun. High.... 101)9 1293
Principal's-8 room ... 1323 t;27
Principal's--larger ...... 152 1S38
Music Supervisor's ........ Avg. 1494
Art Supervisor's ............ " 14S5
Manual Training . 1665
Home Science ................ " 1405
Writing ........... ......... " 130
age (12 cities)......... 3640
Janitor's varies from $90 per
monthl to $147.50. Somne on nine
miioths' basis, suec on annual (12
tmo.) and so.ime did not indicate. Av
For Doing Duty
Miss Alice Wood, teacher of Eng
lish in the Western high school, Dis
trict of ('olullln ia, w~as r 'eently sus
pended by the board of education of0
the district for one week, without
pay. afttr an "inforlmal licaring.'
and, as she asserts, without opportlu
nity to defe(nd herself, .oc:ause she
talked about. Iolshevisml to her pu
pils. Superintendent E. I.. Thurston
of the district school vsystem later
instructed her that she was not it
touch upon "bolshevism and similar
heresies." Also, orders were issued
to teachers in the English depart
ient to refrain fronmI taking up the
"lealgute of nationls or' btolshovisml in
their current topics" discussions.
According to Miss \\iood, sosme of
her pupils asked her iqueltiotns about
bolshtevisnl; oine wishedl tio know if
bolsheviki were anarchists. She
"I gave definitions of bolshevismn
and aiiarchy andl soviet. VFollowing
the approved practice in anilly such
class discussion, I referred the stu
dents to certain artiaicltes inll iaga
zines, Current Op)l)ion for 'February,
the Ntew IReplublic and The Dial, the
first two named tbeing in the files
of the school libraries. We never
disculssedt the situiatlion in RIlussia. I
never defended bolshevisml, atndl a
plerlusal of the articles il the magla
zines referred to will prove tlhat they
did not defend Iolshevism."
"CurrentI Topies," under which ti
tle Miss Wood diiscussed bolshevismii
was a regular part of the English
course, anltd lbolshevisml anlld the
leaguite of nations we'(re current topicsi',
not suppllosed to bIe exctluded fiiro(l
discussioon. Miss Wood says wh\\n'
she learneld that "''her dislcusion
principally ill lrespect to bolshevisml
Ihad laptparlently been mlisunllderstloodt
and that two partents had comlllin
ed," she wrote to I)r'. Newtonll ant
said she would avoid such topics ill
The teachers' union of the district
has taken ulp Miss Wood's cas'. and
has been conducting a determined
fight to have her case reopened and
a publie hearing granted to her.
Back of the teachers' union is the
American Federation of Labor.
The federal court will be asked to
decide the case. It is of vital inter
est to every public school in the
United States and the liberty of
teachersto discuss the league of na
tions, bolshevism, and "similar here
MEET IN SANTA CRUZ
(By United Press.)
Santa Cruz, Cal., May 27.-The
California Congress of Mothers and
Parent-Teachers' associations open
ed a two-day session here today, and
the delegates will give especial at
tention to post-bellum problems af
fecting children ajld the home, iln
cluding child workers, etc.
Speakers of national and state im
portance will participate. A number
of entertainment features, including
receptions and excursions have beenii
arranged for the delegates.
REFUGEES' HOT WATER LINE IN SIBERIA
The Tra'n.'-S vi:bia rilroa d hIi s been C-rrying refugee, frm t n Ihev ki for the lnst few numonths. Scenes like
thi-. are cofllIonio ill iloog thjl. The 1.iin IWeoiIle aire i'1l:, 1,, I-, t i ,itl it the depots thiy get ohf wherever
ossible to .et hot whter ot1 their til.
. . .. . . - i-" " . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . .. ..::
Larmge; hhgs. pay t; i 1' $ i '
Hzemnl,'s New Hchved]tle. I
.\lin- 1:.\ x I1
iinl mll imenu ] 'it
1st gra;ildo .- - - 000 ii . '1 1( i i t
r(hrades, 2-l i lu ive X111, t
iJun. ligt , 7 and s, 1i . 1 l: I :
'rill(ciaIll ls--O '' e'w princilm' h
itromtott'(i front j 1unior) high, $I:,
(this is n $ 30 l0 : t: ivancti' 'or itl ) i :l
Two lpricnl ;le ti; --lihhl--r ionl h'ild- -
iog, five. andtl seven y ii.ets respeclivel. 1,(
ill ositions, $L,5-0 e:Ih. ['rl iian
of junior high, $, 1.71i) 10 (hi;t b .,t i
,leven yo:rs ptrin ipelal in It oz,,:;li in I
lil ncipi ls are pai:i 1 iio. it ) iut]
;1:1 1 ill iv I V0 1 I
Io l tl- v ci ii 1t- oi 1 1t.l I. ( lii ' Il ,1'
by ('litt u ,tit-det t. l l
Supervi :ors - \111:i,', third Var.
1111,: 50; art, fir:: ':ear, $1,15 ); do
nie:-tir :e ielec', 'i's[ yc: r, $ 1.71111;
Ilianllllld t-l' l liIing, H ' ye V , " I -
Teacher:; i the city n:ci'ols whi o
have been here six yu'ars. will rece ive
t ell o 10 lx U i t Sa ;IN'Y.il
.Jgilto trs are emlployed by 1 he yealr
att:1i2it $1 ,200 n l t. 1o 1d rd , plys it I
a:;sit, it 1the Il Chi': er'soi, juni( r high :
Note- A limited numehr', not m -ore
than lifour t I- ;t1; i )ex rien it ( liIt Itll
gradtatos imay he elaployel( e)v cht )tm
personalities will be (s ll;ii red. 'thi'' .I
in itia l S140 1 L1 1 ,y fo r ,lu ch t "(1ch1)' 14. w ill
he 1 )( ). I
i)ng ,lohl, Wiho g-ranld the( .lag
nat ('hlt ta, nn llch agIin. :t hitt will, to
the bill'Omns, wits (')'Oih.e-( king o0'
VtEngland on this; day in 11!,l, at thel i
iage of 3i3. Hle gtin ul his kingdon it
to the pope, receiving it t sain asll a
vttiss.i. Atmlo g 111ti1'-, ani- o (oio n
ers Adver tisooe that roo et of ion
hi' , tvilt c|hiri ins of th(e ll.illhitlli.
1 Lpdis' and thent r' Suit minade to
limit his power:s. Th'ey assembled inI
111'ms at Oxford in 121:,. and i[ut e
itel y prociere in to rlike opera
ions. Kilg W l. , illimiRdated and
frig.htencd, e.ntsented to whatever Iv
teir .; the i;:Co ii ,-l,: to dictate.
Iand they e'x (ied i )n ) hi the AIn. g
l ilt ('h ll ot . 'T'h is, m- I n gl, a t Itun nl y -
te Jol rounghl t labout ilr first Step
iow ard 1;. . l4o]is ll t l l: i ional fro' -
4 1lollI. i o
SATHE HUN SUBS NOW
(lly 'nited Press.)
Washington, May 27.---Tl'onna,;e of
l1nele Sal's r.cl'hant ship: h lereaft'ro
1 will he reckoned. ill "gross" l(lls ill
:,tead of "deadweight" tons, ('hair
Utan Hule'y of the shipping board
)ea ldweight tonnage is c"lhulated
on the aetual weight the ship will
carry and is leilrly one-third lat.gr
thall gross |(0It .-10
During tihe \\ar deadweight ton
sageO WITS used to fool the Ger'lltllS.
Advertise that room for rent in
the want eolumns of the lllletin.
Ladies' and Gents' Suits Made to
Order Hlere in the Shop.
Journeyman Tailor. Union Shop.
431', S. Arizona. Phone 3511-W.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Today We Celebrate. I P
Annlivers-arv of ian---' IHirhday.
DIante, the iniunIIoil poet who
ainks with Shakesi. l.re. Voltaire,
' 'rivalltea, andtl a \v ( heri r-Illy
real lights of m dll''l, il 't lir e, w1a:,
ornl in 1l'oreiiee oni .t.ty 27, 1215,
oilsay being tile r 6 9,ih aiiitiVei,'b;l'ry
II p(oet: of mo ldern iit i hie wit the i
irst iln point of time, aii l en I iii y I ;,
i;' ifro lt being the l ii : in point ofI I
nfl'ieilce. The illilu trit .; io lo. llin '" o
is maitde an itlie :-io, nll ()lel 1t ; :I
halt 'xt.'nds ita bI ,yond hii lativ' I'lh
and. Thie "Dlivi' l l 'm edia ' ha:
ihld its own forl ,six ct,,i rivs and iI I
li as the lin ' roi t i iotl:.; cDice to )1
'wile from the peal of it ('hristian i,
lantl o Alig hin' wo;: bornl ill Flor
l(e , but lll ri d ll i t ii ltvillit , anli d lll
',-ill arl s it](, i( hic:n ; waged hil er "
I I I f ai r' ' fo r 0 i ' 1 ' ' 1 1 ' -.0 1 i ., l i t i i.' 1.
,iOllitil iii liii' -! til-ill - f hi i
l1c 's I)Oi L T t Iili hi:; inill Wh ih c
'Ilt alsot hasll ii moXIl iltlile t lto D)antl
illii the ll ilurch of I111: ('io'o . \ l'hii -
1'1 ri. l ,,1 - e i .'ti d in 1- '2- . , con ,i. li
lieu- h 1- , itue of 1:111', oil u
louf ii ' S, 11-ah I.u=1 . ' ll'h ]lilte i;0
ilaltya, however, a allv, the efrit.s of
he it lt1( ntinllX', to bringi- ; abott 1 h'i
ilovtil of the ;lasotei o lie O f h 1,ir l i
ii.trious ard e 'diliel in failuri. t it
he celebratlion of tihe i(ulith - a1 i-ll
ile't ry of1 litiX a t' ; birth, ill . 1`05,
.nlio er I'l ntll f ' il ( iall, :t 1-=t l l !a
:ittle titil( , w. as l t up in tll 1 Ope n Ii
;(111(11." 11n 1';1 it(e r'!lFch. I'ierm iin:l
(ll s all re : (1 k.ept ! 'ln;!.g lefoL'e t1.!!
1lanumt n till i1( the chulrch, as well ;:_
;Rfo ir the tt. hll ill 11.t V' i n ll. 'I'll
D)Ja+l (nll hi:s d','n ilbl-'d. The epi
(111h .: tlclu t .es vi ,h ih,ll iilne .
lHereil am 1. Ic;lt to ut, !ed it ll to
the up( al :;trl11 .%ho.t,
Nw ho e ,'lorence, th i of all least-lov
in; lmlothl'r. bore."
i loretliti ig ldenly i ti i his lhe iit yt1
of these Jli , ill: t a it ist certain 1tis
aIMilte had 1'a Itol to grievt e over the
dii loyalty Iof his native ciy. At tlhe
age of 3;6 he was )anishled froll l,'or
nee. tlhrough theI ll l'lt hiatieoii s of hlit!;
; llliie ii. Al1 t it' lllm s l)an t ih . tll
:I politii - calt i liOl ut0 ill n lue, inicr
edli ; with th(iii lPope ill ibehalf of hii
parly. His enemies in Florence not
only secured a decro- of hani2hletl
against, him, butl l( lit was c onl
delntled to pay a fine of ( ,liIt I f2i7 llnt .
il penallty oif ctonfisc'ationl of his
I:lrlty. iither thasit p y of the fin,l
which mnight be c( nltrul d as: it cn-
f. sion of his gll iltl, ls nt li de hno
lliort to rlaii hi:; propert l ly, cd lteft
hlovren(e, tour,'er. 11, lived 19 . ar.S
'l iter lilt, 't laid tele fou nd)lt lo l t
tpl(' i to placi e ilof tile h sl Itafly. It
is llmore ly utcident hmain ptfrot
clhoice 1 11:at I)tyII ' died ill Itavenina..
Vanderilt.ils and Could..
lh i' irst t of the VanderbilsI to
achlieveir to tle was Cort Peterbur, who
was born oil Staten li slad 125 yte reign ofrs
iago todayl, while the foundhaittser of have
other American finaleial dynasty.
Slay tllt was tersn in sh oxld patbury N.
Y., $3 years ago today. The foun
der of the house of Vanderbilt cmnl
1 nle(,d his ilusiness career at 16 by
hayig i t boat to carry produce to
New York. While the was engaged
in the l oatilg business his wife aid
ed by keping a hotel in New rlluns
wich. N. .1. iy thrift and industry
he0 got together ;$10,000, and en
go'd in building and operating
si.telboat, on t1he 1 udson and Long
Il!1d :toundl io invested his sa\
illgs in railroad:; and rapidly amlassed
;t foltuneo, He established the New
York Central and gained control of
lther lines, and at his dealh in 1877
he left it fortilne of $100,000 .000
,lay Could, who:,t children are nuw
e,.s..:.1d in a dispute over the ad
mil.l'.li tiotn of the vast f rlltlu e lIt(
lets, spent his youth in toiling on
hi f;tllherl" furnt and attending the
vilhlt,. ,hclnool. _\fterward lie bec t.me
i " I'Vn 'o r. 1Iaving neei( lilt at' 'i
st'ev'eral thousand dollars he began t'
ll t alut speculation in railway slcik;.
'. lat er Inquiring railroads and build
itg up a vast railroad empire. At
his d,'th in 1172 he left a fortu'ue
estit;:lted it $72,000,000.
St. '1et ersugln '.
T'hi is the aunnivtrsary of the
fouli n1 of St. }Petersburg-now Pe
1r(u(;10 -for it was on May 27, 17013,
1h1:t Ise tor the (}rent built a small but
Inr h'uns;elf, and a few hovels for his
eompalnioms, 011 the site of the m1lod
e'n ca'ptital of Russia. In 1711 the
1'el(11'or witlh hIlls pwar hands laid the
t in'tioll of a house of brick w\hichl
'.a= ti he his palace, and trans
BUi lDING OF SHIPS
(: .'pcial Unit' d li r(i;s W ire.) 1
V'whington, I' ay 27.- -President
'il" i s ha: cihbled that he is entirely
i:i y;plhy wiwithl the (desire;s of the
hip worklrs=. throughout the nation 1
o (onlinue building a big merchant P
alr:in. The '!l p lresident e::nt word to r
P'hlihhde'lhia wvkorkrs that lhe favors
lih il-iig shlip constructiion work. I -
iTl' :IP.sag :i in ri Oply to OlLe S(l t
by the I'hiladelphin worker: urvgin;; I
ih s course. I.
TUse Bulletin Want Ads.
Bulletin Phone No. Is 52
PAY YOU SAW IT IN IIULLETIN
IS. F. T.- Cash Grocery i
Thie moost for your money.
SC27 E. (:llen l Phone .527.-W
i ra~aP R·pr~I~
Our circulation has outgrown the capacity of our present
press. If we are to serve our present city and outside sub
scribers as they should be served, and be in a position to
take on more subscribers throughout the state, who are to
be had for the asking, we must have a new press---a press
with a capacity of 20,000 per hour. In order to do this
WE MUST HAVE $20,000.
Of the 50,000 shares of capital stock of The Bulletin Pub
lishing Company, about 40,000 remain unsold.
If you are interested in the fight THE BULLETIN is mak
ing for clean government in Butte and Montana, and wish
to see it become a paramount power for good all over the
state, you can help by purchasing as many shares of Bul
letin stock as your circumstances will permit.
If we are to be of full service to you and the independent
minded people of this city and state we must have a new
press. We have the start, we have the organization, and
we have the will, and if we can have a new press we can
deliver the goods and restore the government of Butte and
Montana to you--the people.
Par Value $1 00 Per Share
of Stock l 9 Non-Assessable
THE LESS YOU MAKE,
THE MORE YOU SPEND
Government Statistics Show 0
That Men Earning Small- ni
er Wages Pay.Bigger Per- ;I
(iiy I nit (d Press.) ua
Wash.ington, Alay 27.--The lower bha
your srlary, t(le greater percentage
of it ¢you Sle)nd for food and shelter, 1$2
accordiing to the laitest governmentlll in
( -ot of living investigationI. li
Table(cs compileld by labor (1depart- l
mient exlperts after :tuldy of hundredis av
of f auily Ibudgetl; ihow the actu:al $
cash outlay for food anld rent is 7.
greater( wit. tIihe higher lincomes i)t u
in thi' averageP f uily the expentldi- 1,
tiiui(s for tlhes5e IIec-ssiti1:; does1 not
increaIIse as fast as the illncOle.
In llaltimlore, for instanclle, 13 fain-' of
ilies with incolll.s unllderl $)0, aver- I
aged CXplenditure01 of $32.95 for
fuood and $120.44 for rent. The av
.rlage wase 46.5 per cent of the total re
inlcolle for food and 14.6 for1 lent.
The families whose incomes were $2,
500 or mlore, however, averaged 13.5 l1
per cen1t less for food in comparison11O
with total income and 11.5 less for
Showing how much more cheaply
the higher sllaried( faiulies get off
ill other cities are these differences:
'ittsburg, food 15 per cent, rent
7.5 per cent; New York, food 6.7
pe( Cenllt, lrent 7.7 per cent; Bo1stOn,
food 4.9 per CIent, rent 5.2 per cent;
SylracuI1se, food 4.3 per cent, rent 19
per cent; Scralllnton, food 3.7 per cenlt,
renlt 6.4 per cent.
Ilow families of varying incomes
sliend them ils indlicateC d by tables
showing average expellditures of dif
ferEnt, groups for Phiilsadelphia and
Camden, N. J. The table deals with
expenditures of 301 families of seven
different incomne groups.
Four fnamilies whlose incomes were
under $9010 a year averaged per year
for food $365.40; clothing $100.87;
rent $176.25; fuel and light $63.01;
fu nmit 1re' $1l5.22 ; lli 1cellalneous
$100.52. The average total expli-Il
diture per family was $,21.26 a1nd
thgeoV01'lag 1n.!iber o(f lper:on.1; per
family 4.3. 'Il1ree f:milie('s ill this
Igroup reported surpluses which oiv' '
aged $24..33 per family while (on
had a deficit of $157.53.
Seventy-five families with in!colm(1 i
Sof $1,500, but under $1,00) reported
openditures that averaged for fonld
593.69; clothing $273.53; rent
200.94; fuel and light $75.66; fur
iture $76.92; miscellaneous
516.6:. Total expenditures per
tinily averaged $1,533.77 for an av
rage number of 4.7 persons per fain
ly. Sixty-two families ended the
:a!r with an average surplus of
1"5.03, nine experienced an aver
g; deficit of $103.81 while four
alanced their books evenly.
Eleven families with an income of
2,000 or over averaged in their ex
i. iditures for food $914.42; cloth
ng $476.39; rent $250.36; fuel and
ight $95.16; furniture $127.33;
iiarcellaneous $664.31. The total
vlrage expendil.ures per famnily was
2.,527.89 for an average family of
.6K persons. All famlilies reported a
surplus. Tilhe average surplus was
Similar studies have 1eebn prepared
)y the labor department for groups
it representative families in Balli
lore, Boston, Bridgejort, Buffalo.
:hanuhersburg, Pa., Dover, N. J., Fall
River, Mass., Johnston, N. Y., Law
rencr, Mass., Manchester, N. H., New
irk, N. J., New York City, Pittsburg,
Portland, Mle., Providence, R. I., R:ut
land, Vt., Scrantonl , Syracuse, Tren
Lon, WVestfield Mass., and Wilnuing
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