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Entered as Second-Class Matter, December 18, 1917, at the Postoffice at Butte, Montana
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aVEIINIESDAY, JI'NE 11, 1919.
THE MAYOR'S ECONOMY.
iliulumlt'l inil. ,l'i'i.'. 4JueI e,$es lhai\e lb '(' assi. ll d. lby lp ilb lished
Sin IIe ciI$ p i,,\.'I'Ilhrn iell I, lin ' th illll lhin."s ,l,'l'iiil \\ill I,'!
w hi h \ 'ii' l, I trl" el . m uiitl ;i , lso h I,'l*iv is r ~, ii lrim ilsl . ~ ill r
T I( a Sl,,hlon(,1 i mIuI l his tl ininisi all lin. havi'(e' l).( ' iin (h., ..iul
al:(,e l'o allrxirntI'il' .ix weeksI... m, li l. il l. r i lly, i sih.l(..ic l of lh -
ll it hlt I l l s i i lfit t ti t,. .,it l t y ' ,ff1 l. It t i pif ft ilt .Ii ' .o k ,li
iiii r ep O. lsll~ \( Io . Ith l Iin .ili tilln .in ' i~ills io th i t h Il f M'1a,.
ft i Mt I I hV.s sub fHnhe ' lm nsr to a
1I,'l..( li"' "i;iil (III'i lig I~L l ((' llil l!'l' liilI(IlI III l' ( Il (i ;l~ltli lii]lrll~irll
1 ile \ elixi Ir f il I . it(t r I Iflf' l f i i li , ilt l f lilt iil ' if (, i t ilt i
titi tti tlr ll it ll. I I ' I l i. I ll. ll in ilea lil
of i~liiue Mil. nycagso xrvaa c" w r a l
ab ul m stofth c aresan u lig ro . .. ... eofba k
\lui'h 11do4 was41 111144' b 14 I'. S1444(I('I 1(o114I 1114 the 4giIIrlinI4
('N141114(' 14i lli' 111';ri( io (' 1I4 111441 . iI b ut his41'11 plans f4'4r'1 1 (' 1141 ili i'
expense b y the e(' limination of useless employes.lO!f'~i Instead o f)(
]l4)1 44 'nl'(14 41; I nl~l'j44i(4 ~141'l( '. hutctl·i ('\4' il 'ilhi the 14414~14 1 11111.
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thei14.'114111 e 444114 o 11, too'14444'41441114 4144111S('I' iill'ischarg1 ed 1114)
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'nt o 'i4'iI14 ii 114'. strIelet',' 1iiiiIn ' (4444' 144lr 1 14 1 in (th (pe 'rs 14('lnet'.
rnlinist aliun.It ltwd hreter er nueelpuy'
ilr~l the oily andil ie's ol'1'iee (Ilhan ewer had (teen employed Iherelllll()l'
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mlighls 111 le 4,ed 1114 despite 114 high c'(0 if gasoine 11141
the 11a4) 11h11, acc'4'rd ing' t44 1114 mar 114e gICnl 4144mber)1 iii 4)
1111a IillisIS. o414e ol'114 44he V444n'' son in411 p4 111i('4lall1 44ho4 a414411
bec(' me14 411>'4'4l'. is given)1 144 1114414451 nightlly jtti(VI' e4s ill un 444 f (iti14
Lilless the I11141('41i4441u 441 1114)s s41114e444)nt ('Ollsa Wl 4 o1 thi 1
pract'ic'e., residen4)41 441 1144 11111. 14414 es e ial 144414i!"IS ('a
car hearini~g 14 ''Lilcese :AppliledI Fo No. 54.6' 14ag. T1he4 c'al
Cearin4g, Itlis 111g is111' ice Irei'4511411I4Y 11444 upsel 1held 144l
the e4xc.l4sive) ulse. 44' Mi'. .lil'iib 4(114ive, ('i1t super4'Iintenden('It o
s4hielts. Aill, accord4'4in4g 1(o ac441 144a lcl(4 biy thle ciiiiicil lii 1114
instance44)( of Maoyli' Mnollley s444444 1444411111 a~go, 1111 city c'1441 4444
required'.'4 b~y 1114 pol11(e, ;i144' e4 p'Xj4'le' lo be held14 ill 111e lif;
garaige a1114e1 4V44'º'ki~l~lg Iiiim's 1111d 4444 11akenl iit wilithout sjei4)'ihi
Jpermiss4ion iii the mayor444. 11l11 1114'nl undoubtellldly Mayor' Still
rived4 Iloin the taIxaer li4(4'1 144hi, ((w44 salary4 41414 the salarie
at' membIl~ers ol' Iris i141114)411114 11411ily, pr4 1ablyk feels that sille
''loys w~i1 I le boiys'' itis chepe F'1)1J4' r i the Stoilieti ltamily to bo
'.he fact lhat the city's exl..ens lih s been furlh.' r '",clihiled'
through the employmenit of a third soil of the noyvr i u a good
salariied City job \\itlli lilling I,, I I t) b draw a a. ll,,llhly wNar
r'aint, is evide.ced l'roml lie reImark made by on i( Ih le Stod
e('n boys who reciilly reliirlned I lthe city froii riny service.
W\\hen asked by an ic.qal.ilance if lie were hwoLi~. Ihe young
man answered with t slang:
"Now. what's Ithe i'se: ainly'll do somethinug i a e.'"
And, incidentally. 'ir Ilie bell'il of those dlelmded persons
wi tooke stick in SI nlien's slaltenenuts of his inltenlion to im
miedialely cil.mlail (exleise so thalt the city warranitsv \Viuld againi
e.( ulcnie inegoltliahlc. it iiitgll tIe imeniitioned thalil ;111 empl oyes,
hIlie na ilyo s uIll ll vninll as \well as Il lie few others who are oliiw,'
n tihe city Iaiyrl ll. ane slill h lingii their last inintlh's salary
w\virrails willith not vii lie lprospect of getting thet casliedi
Iial was he .l l in i'ii g th lie Maloney adminislrali ti .
BRITISH RULE IN INDIA. al
'.Every t .l.(' ia a while smile indiv'idual burs l' in(fo printll tIli
a stubjeiecl aIb ut which he eilher is nisinliformed,. .' lto be less eV
clhaitable. illi.ls oild miiisinlformatioin or some lrle.it'i motive. Yc
S lch('h il i i i 1i\ idllel aiipeals i be iin our oily in w in the person ar
of one Maiynad, who slides thut lie has bn a missionary ot e
lie llymiionut Brelt'('h'ren in Indial. since 1887, adl \n attellmnpts h
to j, slily Bilivilish rule inll 1 lia. ft
As In \ '. la', A .aIl's c.ilneclion willi the Plymouti h broth- w
lten, we c.iiihss ur'seilves sllilped, sin ce we neI' er (.'i'i ore Mi r. I
Maynariis in isIinto print ever heard of a sect it' Ibhat name; i
however, it' Ihe rest 1' Ihi bhrethreti ill India hlid the same
,opinion ai iutfii Ihie lndians th!lii Mayni rd does, a0t. ii lig 'g to his i
publlisllhed sllaiell eni-ts . our sympathies are wili Ilie natives. ti
"'liiells of lIiv'ilisl miiisrule iin linia aie Falsehoo ds," says a
Mr. NAlavitl'd, "ianil I dlii' ca'en who cir'culates Ithlienm." Then he hC
'ioes ll to sll how lt since 1887 the populatioln has grown fror
65,iiii0)000 untii il iitIx re are 325,000,000 people in India. ON
11e i(ells of lie vast irrig. lio.n lprojetels that have lieeti CO ii- o
sir lo' ed i nl lil ' l ilishi rile and howv they hlia e " nli'el'ledl d s
ilis intoii gpil'elis,"' iiii, Mr. Maynalrd lforgo t, toI slate hu. lthose i
4.,i, , ll milts es ' f itilisl cainals in Inlia Itiri ee i stt.l ilt ed by
i lia liii labor iiie British masters ati t wages II' 5 entIs anli 10 p
'ells lete day. lie hur'gol it si,.iae 1h1 the piri.its diletived I'oi i
tlehse deset'ts that have ieein madle in blossomin-the deserts, o
I' you please, that by all (lie laws of (.d and malt beolo"g lI We h
lin il uivies liiive mselves go i nlu the Ipckets 1it' the Brit ish g
inllslers l' the Il.ialls. 1
M ialynar.d also displaiys the 'ul. Ihial, apiparntly his liig serv- i
ices is it "i iissi lltiil'y" havi'e bi'eti i li'oIe ior l(ss rtliiilless, sitiice
lie stales in hins interview: "'Te peiople are very illiteratoe and i
lI1iii n bintions. (111e womanii i 10 ni d u lu y i1f per olit, of ll' l
ailelos canll rei(. They diu not wanti to learn and o i are inot t
tiled l ior iihnte irule." Later in his tpublished ititerviev Mr. a
.liaynrtid is niled as saiying, "The eleimentilary educatilionl is iin i
ie tial mils l the l issi'nttlli llt e f li e cles? Ihst i t not possill
artll Ill f letiilli ils t litii glnS ii I' the o tlltii s, h."e
of s i lin if lg ssilsle s t lin I I a, i hei l at gu t' ga iiay ite justil
i I i lth milives ti ti" is iss ari' s s ievxe gidii 1 o MMr. MMaynaailnd iihis
ultk w, is 1'f I he lihleioll iu \ eail d" \hl'o bIele e Ihest o fe ielductllln
hwei x ui 's ie hei ar.i x.iic til siii , siil l l i d to l ve state en ti inl - the
i dianl i olu lN~lold l li," i ' ft lo eIhu? ul iu p blii io tossibl
"1il i a te Wlie l als .ef' a le i leat mi.iioir'il ofi llo ttillh idu , o ti
tls miclin wl h x iie s eil iis i h tl ililv o e1i. Ma iiart. i d hisa
iei't'hiie \' i ti glis m e Ii , this iiisiitiv
was tiuile i'l'il e it,'sialicii xilizatio n, and t' tii dis d tieil I
1tr\\ ill. r i a M . Mi'ili'l will ht l t i izf h shi r is tou y ili the
halid ieti'l' I I it uf I b lici t ii din l: 15) yeart s
ti11,l' Iuglis ule is sti l'l nI tI hal' c e i i ile tise r , lindi
e- wI l iildil 'lee s i nq \. reS i i Nit Ih i aia ttle is it i ntl, anl dt e
(il iilm ment ary nlnii i t le l he civilizi ill' il'uence s i o11H I '
ih lli' is le! Lthi th e eI 'lish i' ae : i onis i ll l tii ie this !i nl ive
' xillagei s pi t efhe tli ff' u Asi i vi it' la iatni ha rdel l t i diSpiosed
ol I, n lish riile, is slill tl thi on l Ito lilago."
.aul oniliiCls ( nlil' tl Il in'i civiliziii ' C i fll' cei s ii idia
I h le .~fe lie lit Iliians? Andll we wItold call Mr. Mayinard's atl
el'lioli Iti n I hle fact that g o1 ) \ itilliiel ,rec i.rls ill India show that
illi lh(,e fiscal year' il' 101.- 190)5. while lie apprpt'lriatliia oIu '
l he general government I'fr eductlional purposes 'or the 325,
s '( .(I(1)) persons he say, reside there. were $i6.500,0tlil, the
e iPllllillill' i tins lot' ill'lilmy st`i'vicre tit' that s illle period w ere
- s neiiti ng imoti e illhiun .'jtlififi.ili.iili. Anti \we would ailso like
,li call the iiearned iiiff t l s iils i'\s a fentionl l he iti l h t hat i lhe
s estiiiiimates 'tll Iliel shefelitig ye s iho l hal while the ibudget
,e For thecalin il llrposes wil, increased by aboutl .1500,0)101,
Ihle budgel Fo'r mlilitary u pil'>,'s was increatsed byli $12,1100,
- ili oil )'oe than the )f0.00l)0,1)1 1) u ll' lhe y eai' previlous.
'f'i'llly. it ihas llbeeni said that I lie ll e I'llows tihe ctaliliolli.
e W l et', Ni'. Mayntiard, pl)ssily lbecause i' reli'giouis I'eOnzy,
r gils ill' ti' H acki as regar' is Il'ilish t'ile' in India. is thatl hlie
ie , lverl iks tiln' rct that H iliiiin's rule lthere' is iinow and lhais ial
S viiways iieei, ione of' exploiilti.i I'nr the eholnelf'it of English calpli
e laisls ilai iil not ' I lt iie o l'itofit the natives, or as ou111' i.'metr
t sel' fetauv if' slate, W . J .Br11.y observed a'ller a visil to India:
- ThIe i',itrouble is that Engitila l ieqtliiled idila 'or Eing
s Ian l's advilla iage, ilit lfr' hlin i ai's, 1iul that sihe holds Indilia
Ii' EngI' iiian 's blieto lit, lint lii1' indii's. She admintisters
India wi th alil ii tn eye to Engii nii l's initerests, inot, Indiai's, andt
ishe passes iiljudgmeniit uponil every iluestiotl as a judge
S iilwuld wer he li' permitted tol decitde his xi'i case.
Lc uin the recent visit to Bliitte o another clergymanu, Dr.
uMyxlieiii. .of'th Elipisciupni c iiii'ch, xxe were ad\'ised hy him that
Ihe iiiied Staltes \xas ieiuig oxv'u'i'il ii> , uip'r i'tigalits!t all set
x itii iu isfyinit Eulg'tig itiis rtuli'. iiut alotie in Irtel itid, Hut it lhititi
ltii' l Igypt ll x livh,'texe ii 'atlit is heil iii sniioeclion 10 nidet'
Iii. ult its Nlag. We iaxt, e a ilf.h I lhidi SlSpticioii that tihe 11ev.
h MNi. MNia natdi iiiix lie oflie if lof iist, ll'iijtagaitliiists.
( , Pf'l'lilS, if s MiN . MN ytiniil hIlls iis. the tiiajoi'tyi i of the yointig
nil nl i ii Iiiitat a nit't "u'tiiitlifis," hut xxe beli'ie e that ais etuiica
n tiiii in iidiai d(ltsife tie elii rtliIs fl' suich us MNi. Mayi-ard, pn
tO g tss's, t'xer su slhowly, flit' ti xxhetl hit' Itidiatis will finally
of fi'cei their I",iglish miiashe' i to git dibwvii troni their bicks,
i( 'fiiils li nuit'Oer. Fot', x\itih Il laitf ' \aVuu W illiam J. (laylot of
Nc\\" Nx''i ' \oi k x feel:
" i'The clnista lt l'ggu''.iiili it tihe \\'esi lulin the peace
l I' ll a li utixvarlike IEastl.i usiga 11)1 Iy i mtimercial enterprise
ifr to i t iii nert ial e -ii 'fefI. has hielt' i ii xiriably in the naoi e
ut' I hristianity. We\ have halken hfossessinul of their choic
e- est lrfvinces and i heii ' he -I Pirts. Aif nowi in the prog
s ress ii t1m0e, we (ill hr. unliiixerltsal peace. WVhether it is
\xilhin i(Hd's Pruoi'idt ce ' itia IIhe li t g- gathierilig resent
S ttit,1 enigt.endered by l'r ofife's I.esplsses it the Eastern
S ntiitiiui caii he tlliyed \ixithoimt \xar, ituiless amends and
. . ... 7 " +" +" - -++ " -+ - f ii rl |'i l h+,,i l+ 1. = --+ - . I
I Today We Celebrate. I
Anniversary of the ('oronation of
Emperor Maxmillian in Mexico ('ity.
Many and spectacular have been
the triumphal entries of conquering
heroes into the ancient City of Mex
ico since it was founded six centuries
ago, when it was known as Tonoch
titlan, capital of the Aztec Empire.
When a new emperor was installed
in the palace his accession was cele
brated by human sacrifices, and oth
er barbarous festivities.
Since then few rulers have arhiev
cd power in Mexico without bloody
sacrifice for the god of battles.
Thousands of Aztecs were slain be
fore Coretz raised his banner over
the capital, and a multitude of Span
ish and native troops were killed be
fore Iturbide's ragged patriot army
entered the City of Mexico in 1821
and hauled down the flag of Spain.
Of all the triumphs in the long
history of the City of Mexico, how
ever, the entrance of Maximilan and
Carlotta into the capital fifty-five
years ago tomorrow, June 12, 1864,
and their coronation as emperor and
empress, was marked by the most
regal pomp and lavish display. A
halo of romance surrounded the
Austrian archduke and the beauti
ful Belgian princess, who was his
wife. and their attempt to found an
empire in tile New World was sur
rounded with such glamor as to will
the allegiance for a time, of many of
their subjects. It was not long,
however, until the ideal of liberty,
long held but never realized, at
tained a new birth in the minds of
the Mexicans, and turned them
against the benevolent despot who
had set up a throne in the venerable
castle of Chepultepec.
Wild and unrestrained enthusiasm
on the part of the populace greeted
Maximilian and Carlotta on that 12th
of June in 1864 when they rode
into the City of Mexico, surrounded
by troops of many nations in bril
liant uniforms. French, Austrian.
Belgian and black African soldiers
escorted the young emperor and em
press, and their martial music as
they marched through elaborately
decorated streets made it a gala
occasion such as is dear to the Mex
ican heart, and led the natives tem
porarily to forget their hatred of the
On that night 55 years ago
Maximilian and his bride looked
down through the grove of cypresses
the Aztecs had planted on Chapul
tepec hill upon a city ablaze with
lights and gay with unrestrained rev
elry and mirth and apparent joy.
Everything seemed auspicious, but
the new rulers failed to reckon with
the fickleness of the Mexican mob,
and they forgot also, the liberty
loving minority, led by that great
Indian Bonito Juarez. Out beyond
the Terra Caliente, among the peo
ple of the scorching plateaus and
mountain fastnesses of the north, tile
ideal of freedom still lived. In vain
butcher Bazaine and his European
troops sought to put down the re
bellion, setting up precedents of
"civilized warfare" for future Mexi
can leaders to follow by butchering
in cold blood all the Jaurist prison
ers. and even women and children,
falling into their bloody hands. And
it was not long before Maximilian
faced the firing squad and his beau
tiful bride fled to Europe, where her
trials caused her to lose her reason
and where she lived, hopelessly in
sane, for half a century after her
husband was killed by the bullets of
the Mexican rebels.
A Famlous Old C'hurch.
The oldest Protestant organization
in the northwest, the First Presby
terian church of Minneapolis. will
pass its eighty-fourth milestone to
day. It was on June 11, 1835, that
a meeting was held at Fort Snelling
to found a Presbyterian church. Ma
jor Gustavus Loomis, afterward
comumander at Fort Snelling, HI H.
Sibley. a fur company agent; Sam
uIel W. Pond, who built the first
it dwelling house in the county con
taining Minneapolis, and A. G. Hug
gins, were chosen elders of the in
I] fant church. The Rev. Thomas S.
Williamson officiated at the organi
zation meeting. The name and loca
L tion of the church were changed sev
eral times, but the present First
Presbyterian Church of Minneapolis
is its direct descendant. When the
Presbyterians organized at Fort
Snelling. the name of Minneapolis
'C was unknown. The village did not
receive that name until 1852, and
had been previously called All Saints.
Allbion and Lowell. Ill the inscrip
tion on tile old bell of the First
Presbyterian chlurch, the gift of J.
S -Wadsworth of Buffalo, the name of
the little town is spelledl "Minniop
olis." The Flour City's neighbor,
St. Paul, owes its nalme and ortgin
to another church. In 1841 Father
Lulcian Galtieb erected a log-cha-el
'. and dedicated it to St. Paul. A vil
lage grew up about thile churrchll and
took its namne, and in 1849, when it
I- had no less than eighteelln houses, St.
Paul was incorporated as a town.
The LABOI LEAI)ER, England.
After having been reported dead
sometimes murdered, at others bur
led with honors by the Bolshevik
government---the little grandmother
of the Russian revolution, Breshkov
skaya, is at this moment safe in the
United States, and, although not her
self a Bolshevik, she is wholly
against Allied intervention, and de
"No sincere I)emocrat will ever be
able to sulpport the dictatorship of
Under his despotic rule as our
readers will remember, nearly the
whole constituent assembly, headed
by its president, Tcherov, is now in
the prisons of Ekaterinburg and
Among those arrested were three
memblers of the Archangel govern
ment. who had just reached Omsk
after a 55 days' journey. These vic
tills of the coup d'etat were treated
with lthe utmost rigor, and their lives
were moly spared through the inter
vention of the Allies' representa
In outler cases the White Terror
had full sway. When this regime
aroused the population in different
parts of Siberia--between November
and January---there were three ris
ings. they were crushed with an un
.. " chk's overnment al
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Wilson, the Tragic Failure
By H 1it ALEE n . OK ~aa
The nammeof Woodrow \'ilson
might have gone down in history as
the one great. figure of international
politics in the twentieth century,
topping the dramatic figures of the
generals and the gold-laced diplo
mats of Europe. Instead it is going
to go down as the name of a man
who promised much and achieved
nothing or next to nothing. The dif
Lerence between the possible great
ness and the certain oblivion might
have been achieved with a little show
of courage. It might have been
achieved had that great mouthpiece
of international liberalism acted ifo
the ideals which he had enunciated
To speak for ideals is an easy mat
ter. To act for thenm is not so easy
Rhetoricians may speak for ideal::;
only courageous tien can act th.n
By that test President Wilson pro
,laimls himi:(elf a mlan without colll
Prcsident Wilisen had said that the
orldd needed a new diplomacy, in
spired by justice, a diplomacy that
should be open and to the public
view. The commnon people of Iurolp
hbailed him as the mouthpiece of thoie
unspoken ideals. The special inter
Jsts and the diplomatic cynics fearer
tim as their enemy. Why did not
Wilson, becfore whose Dipicltre th<
Italian peldsants set calnlel. atll
prayed, whoml multitudes hailed a:
their redeemer--why dtid not thin
Wilson act for the ideals for whiel
Ic had spokten with an eloquent'
Ithat stirred imen \everywlhere' W.h
lid he so fechly submit to the die
atles of the Cleltmenceaus, tIh
Georges. the Makinos? Is it true, a.
I friend of mlline attetitedl to ex
plain, that Wilson, in the company r(
the aristocrats. really found the re
Eugene V. Debs' Daily Message
From NEWI YORK CALL.
"Do you know, my friends, it is
so easy to agree with the majority.
It is so easy to make the people ap
plaud an empty platitude. It takes
some courage to face the majority
and tell him the truth to his teeth!
Some men do so, and accept the
consequences of their acts as be
comes men, and they live in histoi y
-every one of them. I have said
so often, and I wish to repeat it on
this occasion, that mankind always
have crowned their oppressors, and
they have as uniformly crucified
their saviors, and this has been true
all along the highway of the centu
ries. It is true today. It will not
freedom and liberty have been sup
pressed, including freedom of the
press and of meeting, freedom of as
sociation and the right to strike.
In Russia Kolchak is exclusively
supported by Monarchists and by
certain small groups represented by
Miliukov in this country. All the
democratic elements continue to
struggle against him, and blood
flows more and more freely.
FAMOUS WOMEN I
Elizabeth Issued First Charter.
It was on June 12, 1578, that
Queen Elizabeth, England's famous
Virgin Queen, completed a step of
great importance in regard to the
relations of the motherland with the
colonies. Humphrey Gilbert, an ad
venturer and explorer had laid be
fore his sovereign a plan for the set
- tlement of lands on the continent of
America and the queen received his
report with much surprise. Here
was an undertaking which had never
been presented in England and Eliz
abeth, while doubtful of its outcome.
was eager to lend her aid. Conse
- quently :he issued to Gilbert letters
patent for the discovery and settle
ment of barbrbarous lands in Ameri
flections of the real Wilson, the ari;
tocratic Wilson, the snobbish Wil
Whatever explanation we may sug
gest for his falseness, one fact. is
patent, that by it he has alienated
his friends, those who trusted in hint
to achieve their ideals, and he has
earned the temporary applause of hlis
enemies, those who feared andt hated
him. The New Republic, for the first
time probally in its career, definitely
washes its hands of him. It refers
to "the majestic imnpotence of Wil
son at Paris. And Wilson's false
ness, his "majestic impotence," is
considered a sufficient reason for a
reversal of policy which it had urged
I'or years, namely, that Americi
shouhl contribute its liberal idealise;
:o the settlelment of world problen:,,
to the end that that settlement
might, once for all. rid the world
fromn the incubus of war.
"Certainly, Americans had nolhin;t
like this in mind when they acqui
ieed to the president's pilomises."
'he New Retptublic states. "He said,
ind they hoped, that they would par
ricipate in a Eurolpe so chastened by
the war that the interests of a lasting
>eace would take precedence over
every other national advantage. The
:iuropean governtmetnts have chosen
differently. Well and good. That
mnust be their affair. It certainly
;hould net be America's affair in tiue
.ense that American lives and Aitmeri
'an interests are entangled in it."
The New Iepuhlic has discoverted
ilso that "a liberal demtlocrat at large
a not an adequate instrumennt of lde
:nocracy." A miost essential disco\
-ry for the new Republic. Net or
was any disappointlmlent so kteenl as
hat which the New .elpublic regis
ers. Another idol has fallen!
always be so. When the great mase
know the truth, they will treat an
honest man decently while he lives
and not crucify himn, and then a
thousand years afterwards rear a
monument above the dust of the hero
they put to death.
"I am in revolt against calpitalismi
(and that doesn't mean to sty. Imy
friends, that I am hating you -not
the slightest). I am opposed to c(p
italism because I love my fellow
men, and, if I am opposing you, I
am opposing you for what I believe
to be your good, and, though you
spat upon me with contempt. I
should still oppose you to the cx,
tent of my power."
ca, undiscovered by any Christian
prince or people." Thus Elizabeth is
sued the first charter granted by the
crown of England to a colony.
[ Today's Anniversary. I
Tile Title Reverend.
The title of "Reverend" as now
universally applied to ministers of
the gospel was first used in 1657, so
far as the records show. Thomas
Blake, an English clergyman, who
died 262 years ago today, was ap
parently the first "Reverend," as, ac
cording to the registers of the parish
of Tamworth, "on June 11, 1657,
was buried our Reverend Pastor Mas
ter Thomas Blake, minister of Tam
worth." The use of the title did not
begin to become general until the
flrst half of the eighteenth century,
and for a time there was serious ob
jections from members of the flocks.
During the reign of Philip and Mary
and for some time after rpinisters
were addressed as "Sir," andlin King
James' reign the prefix, "Master"
appears to have been generally in
Bulletin Boosters should patronize