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M. MORRIS 47 W. PARK
A Receivership for Civilization
By LI N('O.IN ('OIA 0)I:), in 'lip Nation.
Washington, June 21,---The1re must
be many promising Washington sto
ries thrown into the waste lbasket
these nights by news editors, after
anxious consultation with i heir re
spective sources of policy and aluthor
ity. The .real story of political do
volopmnents in the national capital
during the past week so fai exceedtls
the news that has been given us. that i
someone nmust have sweat 'blond to
keep it out of the public eye. 1 re
fuse to believe that our Waslhinlgtonl
correspondents have not found this
story, for. as the saying goes, it has
to be kicked aside in order to get
into the senate corridors; but it is
more likely that, drawing a lesson
from sad experience, they simply have
not bothered to write it up at all.
At any rate, it would be hard to find
a better instance of the failure of
tihe systemt-controlled press to report
the news of the day. The Amellrieiall
people had less and less of the trutill
from Washington in their newslpa
pers with every month that the war
progressed; and now thtat tihe war is
over and we are approa(ching thei af
termnath of social and ecolonli re'
construction, the pulblic may r'est as
sured that practically nothing will
be reported either fully or in its right
The story 1 have in mind is the
story of the Knox resolution and tlie
republican opposition to the league
of nations, with special refeirence to
the interests of the inlernational
bankers in the league and to the caml
paign which they are waging
throughout hte country for its sup
port. It. is the story of how, almost
for the first time during the present
Wilson administration, the repub
lican party seemed on tihe poilnt of
taking up a liberal, effective. andl
constructive opposition; aind of how
that policy, before it has li colie
fixed upon tile party, stalinds in grave
danger of beiug abandoned through
the influence of powerful reactionary
forces within the ranks. In short,
the incident of the peace treaty leak
in Wall street has precipitated the
clash between the progressives and
the old guard in the republicai n h Iarty
which normally would have l.en ir'e
served for the fight over freedom iof
speech and a peace-timne espiOtiange
law; and the sudden onslaught of
Senator Knox, his apparetnt defec tion
to the ranks of thli independents. lhas
thrown consterllation into the camnpi
of the reactionaries. For two weeks,
progressive circles in Washington
have been boiling with indignation
at the niacinations of tile interna
tional bankers in Paris, although
scarcely a word of it hIls got into the
newspapers; and the agitatlion
against the league of natiions, based
on sound sense and tr'ue American
ism, and strongly supported by thli
development of events frolu day to
day, has been imaking treluendous
hIeadway. The republican party wasi
rapidly being lined up on a program
of healthy, brave, and cogent oppo
Last Sunday, as is now colmmllOni
knowledge in Washington, there was
an important mneeting of senators
which virtually amounted to a repiub
lican caucus. The meeting had been
called to permit Senator Knox to ex
plain his position. The country would
be interested to know. and should
know, that Senator Knox at this
,meeting denounced the international
bankers at Paris in unmeasured
terms, accused theml of being the
chief promoters of the league of na
tions, and flatly refused to subscribe-'
to any such arrangements as they
were planning to foist upon the
world. If report is to be credited.
his argument ran something as fol
"Some of you gentlemen (referring
to tile progressive senators) have ex
pressed it as your opinion that the
league of nations is being set up In
Paris by the international bankers.
in order that they may control the
world through its machinery. Now,
this is not a matter of opinion with
me--I know. They are planning to
set up a receivership of civilization,
and to use the wealth and power of
the United States to maintain all the
bonded obligations of Europe, and
to crush out opposition to their plans
by the combined force of arms and
of organized opinion throughout tlhe
world. As an American citizen, with
some knowledge of our history and
traditions, with some love for my
country, and with some understand
ing of what this arrangement will
mean for future generations, I feel
compelled to protest against it to the
ltil 1i f my powe'. Il my rtyesolution
1 mereley an t asking for time - for
lime to get tihe real news out to A
the country, and to lot he counltryt
think it over'. I do not believe that ,
AAmerica, if it knew the facts, would
support the league of nations as it 1
is at lpresent constituted."'
After this dramatic statement, it
is repiorted that oither senators, ient
like New and Frelinghuysen and
Itrandegee, who have never heen
classed amontg the progressive re
publicans. Spoke to the samle point
and took the sanme positionl. "'I have
always been a conservative," said
one. "'hbiut this det'al is too raw for
i ie. I can't sit silent atnd see my
counttry handed over as a tool for
Sthe internatal oli hankers - -not wlhen
I realize thalt the American boys of
the future will have to go albroad to
fight their dirty wars!" . 1 co)lle from
anil intdustrial state," said attotlher',
where the intertnatiotnal Inker's
hlave i grOat deal of power. Let me
tell you how tthey are tryilnlg to get
me, on a,(.ount of what I ha've said
already in the senate." Andl he told
of1' three attempts that had beenl maide
through banking channels to influ
'en(c his positiont ont thle league of
tnat ions d uring the previous two
weeks. Said a third:
"Yes, they are using all their pow
or to their end. A couplte of weeks
ago I was talking about ithe league
of nations with one of the imost i'prom
inentl bankers in Chicago -he isn't
what you woultd call an interl'ational
banker'. WVe agreed that the whole
hidea, as it stands at present, witas in
ontrage against Anmerica, against 'de
itocrlacy, and against t he people of
tihe world; that it was nothing but a
scheme to iuse fr'ee .wealth and fresh
energies of the United States to lsup
tort lit, vast hbnded obligations of
Ihese ilnterna tional financier's, regtard
less of thle interests of tilhe natlions
and ptopulations itvtolved; that it
promised an era of revolt and blood
shed sell aIs the world never saw;
tand that no brave an' d lhonest lioan
could subscribe to the uldertaking.
Yesterday I had ia long lettler fromt
this samie uinker, reve'rsing his posi
tion; "1r. [)avison had been to ('hi
cago in the imeanwhile. ytou see. My
friend now feels that thle league of
i nations is not iperfect, but that we
must lacke the best of it; that there
must he som'e tachittinery of super
government set tilp. ill order to stabil
ize world condiltions and securities,
and all thai sort of thing."
Tlhese 'are thie thoughts that repub
lican senators oif independenet miind
are utltering. They are paying close
att ention to their mail -alnd their
mail is quite surprising. it shows
I that the "plain people" of the ct'oiul
t'y are very euxious about the league
of nations; if it is a good thing, thley
want to support it; but lacking ally
real information, atid not yet hiaving
tadl tinte to thresh the ptroblem out,.
i they are tfull of a vague diastrust of
the proiposal. They are beginlning to
be afraid that something is being
"puit over' on theta. Thie south seems
s to be quite asuttuch oppolsed to the
s idea as is thie north. A letter t.t a
Srepubtilican senatot ftrom a priofes
it sional lman, a democrat. in Atlanta,l
- Ga., is typical tof the otrdI tihat the
l country is sending to \Waslhingtonl.
[The letter runs titus;
"'I clan assure you that the people
if thiis regionl iare againsl the league
of nations.t They don't understalnd
it, and are alarmed at the course the,
country is taking at Paris. But tlhe
people are not vocal, and all our ex-1
pressed opiniton iruns the other way.
e Our leaders are slhouting for Wilston
and the league of nations. our pl' al'i-i'
IneaI citizens get their till from lithe
banks, and oaur newspapers won't
even publish candid letters of protest
or inquiry. Thus a policy may be
e adopted which actually does not have
the support of the countr'y. and
against which the petople are bound
e to turn as sooni as they fully awake
to what has been done."
The position of Senator Knox in
all this is deserving of great credit.
Senator Knox has always been a cotn
servative; and, from the liberal'
e standpoint, it is easy enough to at
tribute ulterior motives to a man
with a conservative record. But when'
radicals and conservatives learn to
e be fair to each other, the milleniumlt
will have come. After talking with
Senator Knox at some length, and
after talking wilh many other sena
- tors about him, I ait convinced that
1 his position is ait brave and sincere
1 one, that he means what hlie says, and
3that he is going'to fight-to the finish.
The brunt of the dire' io force thit
party into outright opposition to the
league of nations will of course fah
upon Senators Johnsonl alld Borah.
They believe the power of freedom of
America are being soltl out by the
international bankers fi the sake of
saving vast investlnenl ill hie bond:
of Eruropet'ru govei : i lt.;, that
American youth is t)wn!, cIheerfull)
consigned to .an era rt t ultperialisnt
alld world-wid aril. il ;! th:' leagut
of nations is Inthliilng i'ii the nma
chine by whicrh i se :,1 hope it
rule thle w.iitii inll !t' '.i rests r
finiancial autIocracy. t h: ! h.tnkers
are theF chit'f rilrtmr l. hilnd thn
le'ig ' at 1 1 in. , lt':! ) i i at th(
'a ' ti k'eping :.:: 1t in suc
ab s:late of iun a :l l;l'ti' ; t n.l clin tha
the scheme t ilt toa if e ( tih roug'
the serint eand fix hl 'l ,'i lth e coun
ry,. and ithat. to ical it . they art
mn ttiing enorml'0l u)ll pl'( 1'[i outt of flih
existing iterlpOi'i:, and will mak,.
eo:ortous plrofits illf thie entea
prise to uoiiit . Peae,' or t: Itr it worrl(
be' six of one and half a (tt zen of tt.
ither for the intlerntional batnker.
unerl the leage of natiolls. Thie pro
grotssives recgiiize thailt the test ita.
colle: if the republican party caino
tbecome llthe liberal party of thie fit
tiu e, if at lhis critical pass it i,
toly to fall supinely into tihe armns ol
the old guard. thlin it days are nul
btred, and the diay of the birth of
ith third part'l is at hand. Said Sen
atoir Borah to ile with a bitter cyni
cism that would give any Anrericar
\We stalnd a chance tunless the in
Ilernatlional anklers can buy rus out
The country doesn't want the league
of Inations lMit they hlave arranged
I klinow thail --and if we could get
the truth ut 111o llhe coun'try, it Woulld
want the liague still less. Bill they
have a lwe'fectly inconceivable control
of leadership and ol.'.lion. The coun
try inmagines' that it is thinking its
owln thoughts, and doesn't drea11
11al it is being l atn bod ozled. So th(
ipressurel will e Ibrought to lar ir
the senate, and a lot of nmren will
ilautge their' minds."
Senatorl Johlnson outlined to m11
with equal cynicism ths 'tactics that
the intte'rnational bankinlg forces wit:
follow: i V
They will try to get us to ratify
the treaty and the league with a few
resere ations. frhen the votling is
tiloverr ithel reservations will t e for
gotten. It would be just as fatal to
Ilse future peacoe und happiness of
America if we ratify with reserva
tion:e, as if we ratified hands down
Nothing but i complete c'hanga it.
the spirit and construction of th. :
league would free the world fron:
the luenaur of financial tuloeracy.
JAPAN AN UNFITAlIFU
ALLY, SAYS MY OR' MiP
.it. (1lmolns. Mich., July 11.
T''hat Japan han been ithrlateniiin
war wiIh ithe UnLitedl State for :sonu
tim e, "w ;I. aun unfaithful ally and hat'
so lgh tt it ý plt'rata peach'' \ il t (G t?1'
Inliiy. were stat.ImonI s ('Colonel 'M1
( 01: O 1 tn 1k l l l tl h o l ]i n c Or ss - O lt li "
itiionl in he Ford-('hicago T'riblnt
$1,000,000 libel suit.
314 North Main St.
Cigars, Tobaccos and
FINE LINE OF LUNCH GOODS
Soft Drinks and
Give me a call and you will
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Books Which Deal
With the New Realities
AFTER THE WHIRLWIND
h"', _es Ldward Russell
Author of "Why I Am e Socidalst," etc.
"M'r. Russeull's hook is intelretig becanuse
fI his vjIws ofll libor's : attitude toward tlhe
.:'.al world purbtlouts of toU ay. aid it is
nott,1lh f"or t1]1 elcou; r-visionll ,( review oi
St1 ' 'iso'-s t!efnlilln IlI, to lt- 1 l'et.1t WIar. for
the scathing ; l 'dnts:l'iation of G 'eramtu Im
llri;ilis.l- hle gl(ltie0 i 111h eruslhing of
t 1, i ats :t s.nteie well-visherl of the
Iilerina ln plloletari:lt. l r. Russell 1loes not
dlsslair of 1iu.ssi:a --lie was a ainenber of
the cnntulljilssin 'that went there after the
RevotlutiouH."- 1taltloiniOre S. Net, $1.5C
SIX RED MIONTHS IN RUPS.IA
She liv a in i:eolutiolnar llousMia as one
lf the I'rll e: slhe Ilnow Kerelesky. Lenline.
Tl'rotsky. ai, tha ' wlannQ" of the .attatlion
of lheith: she ateilLed1 the inner 'oclllllsi
of thei So\ ilt, ;ullll hers is a vivid iand syoil
l:it hetic pie-1 O tilltins Qf ltuossi.
"\liss lirly: it ha.s Io)lllli ess falithl in tlhe
Rlevoluiti: She Ipresents its ,1a0.'1 clea1rly
and1 (1:' 1 1,:1tially. --Tlc ial, Net, $2.00,
AMERICAN LABOR AND THE WAR
President of the American Federation of Labor
"This t'xpositi o is of the ntture of aI g1.
pIl of 5la1:lo il its Ihe ilng po1111I s1 al s1 !l mt
..oiontic rleadjustlelnt." - Vý asliiugton
'The Iho o ronltlails Mr. (Onlpers' illpo
tint iVst- speeches ani Lahor:s i' ,icial vas
record. mtlluding all the vital wmr e,.
inls at l] tresolutionlls o(f the Ftdll 'ilrat l i
CIVILIZATION: TALES OF THE
ORIENT Ellen N. La Motte
i s beneatBh the outer Dupea tes
oif thiings politiet :1 11, sUo 5i \ ill 1th1 i':st
al writ111, of h1nel" motives a'. dllll meaning
il ai flrti fasilion likt4y to Y ake polili
i/lus in -. vral -ap - eld rivilized eaml
Srie.: feel uicomfortable."--Th+ Ns:un.
i O Net, $1.5C
BAN NE R HS abette D.ouhcr
"flort, is It),' spirit of challet... anld revolit.
I',est i ol l . 1 I:;l dilml : fI a :Il ss li i'i thl e In c
fields of tlh'uht and emotion. T'hlis spirit,
11iwhe:e better. l shl tl thinll it [. itllers
ithe tille ipoe tn ritnel in eileohra1tiod of the
Rl rsi:l Revoltlutioll. ---.ew York! T'ibu ,."
I Net, $1.21
OUT OF THE SHW-DOW Fose Coher
Of thi-s Io, Whic It throwsI suich an itst:ir1
ilnei l 1ht on til h,1to sweatshtfop life alm
'hib hb' ., Lilliai \Wald wi'ites: "It will
tofelt t11 ilt value the volumes of the a1 l-u
demli :ally t11rainelld larche.l for dal:ita til
these condt.Ot1-. " Net, $2.01 I
THE FIELDS OF THE FATHERLESS
O e"A s re~ bohk of poverty," Is what ti
C'hic:lg 'i 'ribln" (calls this self-revelt' n
i of :a servanit girl. It is the tale of l!e!l
Vtltlnderinlgs. het c".eri, ences fi laulltndr: ..I.
Set P\\,a satshon worker and as at servant
giveinl Jlust s shle ,r.ote it without editinlg.
A ..h r1"i "t docu,"ument of surp'.ising realism.
Orders for these books will
be taken at the Bulletin office.
SMALLEST "TAXI" IN THE WORLD I
ar a' z. I n
Tais diniinhitivo "laxi" anad its charmaaing driver "elri thcn.ate o( attrac
lion alt a r cnlt li oilriv'al lpaiy Vat the inot ani.aaa l agrdaliis in Lonliaon. Pret'ty
litt6I-Mlss (.ertie Millir atnd her miniature haansoalaai, cub airawil lraw n a abeaulitiful
ShIetlaind pony ware foiia(ed to refuse scores of prospective "fares" as thay
draove airouindl tla cordi'l'iis.
Pitiless Publicity About Russia
FI (m ll Ih a :: i ( Ih lilii .
NoW that a ti'nity h1:; )lt ii a iC
cepted by Giermany, w'e have the:
problem of cloearing up our rela
tions with Russia. W\e cannot even
pretend that there is pIeace wh\!ile we
are e-ngalged! ill blockiding a hldllided
million people, in subsidising eCvil
Vai, andtl in maintll aining tro()op;: ill i
Ileria. li t we Cflllilll hear Ilt lip il -
thing, and we cannot. therefore, de
ide a nything until ie ki(now) the
'acts. l e do 1not ,:I\Vw th1Im. i nor
lnever in the hislory i of Am\leric: i dill
loln e'y has iany adtltini: tl:rtin:l ein
talgled itself so deeply in catrel Ie
olliation as lhas thIbis adllirii>'aion
his lint year in rl';pI'lct to Ihus.ia.
Our relations with Itussia a:tve
.een regarded as a iilat-o e oir war
against Germ lllanly. Thati wai' is
oeer. Thlere is n1o longer lly :
usth', Ilh refolre, for coiiincialing iiny
of the Russian d(ocu 1ents, ;ind t (i
gress can d no o grat'llor srvice 1to
A erie on honor and i -.lell i an intelr
Ast:; than to call upon the state de
pa) tmenl for all Ith paple't's ill the
toal, an! d forl eX1pluulltiolns.
Thesei palpers shoulld veri, ai ing
oilither thigs, the folloxwing: Ti: Iii'
ollatition with Japai:: ani thie oilier
.llies ill regard to t i'r;,'iii h lnter
lllention in the early :uno t li; o(f I118.
They were 'referred to ini thie pre:'s.
They oughht lvow to 'i' 'revealed. The
proposals lade by ilt he sioviet i l'v
el'llment previous to flit ratificalloll
of the treaty of lre. --:itovsk. Tile
reasons for the sudden and draaitic
reversal o'f poliy in Ji ly. 1i i S.
hicrh resil lted in i ltio s ien(din of
lroops to Itussia. tno history and
the lpurposes oif It i exlpedition toi
Arclhange.l The texts of all propos
als made liy the so-v0et gove'trnment.
Thile doculents in to Prikipo af
fair. The documents lin the lBullitt
affair. Thel dh onets i' ts in the Nan
se'n affair. All the documents eo'x
changdl with anly o0ier powexr and
with the governImennt at Omsk in re
gatld to assiIaict' ito or re'ogi'g 'lioio
otf Admiral Kolchali. We lhave ltad
gliimpses of' all hie 1: mi:itlt'rs in the
liess. Ie it l s niO seei' the wh .ol;'
hsitulles, so thatl we llily knowiiii
wxiiere we stand.
\ nerica liha, giot to know the .'<
crel history ill order that it may
maike iup its miind whether tiose wxoi)
ihave conducted its Russian ' policy
have any i fixed ilpurpose, lily cleaI
plain. illy intenll io n ation c sistent wit
pirot,li ng vainly, th i tout ita ruddler,
on the si it of oni.r 'pean diploimacty.
'iThe time lia i iCiiO e o find out. lnot
by Iassirtion' I, n ior b l'y mass meelings,
but bt}- a cold exa mination of th ei
(,V ldencet just where we are andl why we
ai therl'e and t what we are supposedl
toi libl i; no tl. Did- d go to Arcih
angel lto ieo I s pp supli'.i. in tihie ter
I n i \1' V clre the supplies there
\ let l wi :;rrived? If they i ere, what
did gualrdilng them h:-' e to do with
i war otiert' :l miles south of Arrh
umgel? AVhy did we blockade lins
sij i To kiep supplies from th i e ifr
Itinslli? if iO. wihy do we continue to
lot'ikord t hr. noihe r. ha We aboutl ii
to lift tin l blockade of (og' lI an ! iit
self? - )id we go t' o r aldivi :ot'k tao
ikeep su tpihies from the Germliths and
lto recon<titute the eastern front? If
so, now ''nt we lare noll longer at 'war
i with Gor'iiiny iiand do not neled iat,
t-astern front, by what a uthority ti:i
we i.'c i. part of llthe rvice of sui -i
ply iln a war at the i'rals conducted
snppo'; dly by lRussiai against Itus
Are n, or are we not at war with
ihe sid'l goveirnment? l W'\Ve are'
blockading'; the territory in which the
I -ov'it i',i verii inient r t!otI; we are ao -
siting ti governtllte; - which is wllt- I
it war against it. Those are usual-i
ly reg 'riled as acts of warl. Is i i Out
I rageou= to suggest that ahe wan-min
i p, rdes in t i n the h congresps oi i
the u in': d States. id ithal t if eco:l
.zl'ex s t;ta'es anything about its o(vli
dignity, its own prerogatives, the ln-.
tion's digllity and the latlio'.t's inler
elts, it will inquire into ithe whole
iiimatter from ali to z, and thenIli make i
decision o'in way or the othier'.
The o'i vious retort is that all l lis
is aill "ttm'iptll to heldp the bolshtvils.
It is notiing of the .cmno. and he whol
says hi is not telling the truth. If
what wei' have been doing and alre do
ilng in litssia is wise anld loyal to the
.American tradition, publieity will
merely advertise " the wisdom ad
Amerie'tnisnl of our polli:y. Surely it
i- a li;le to suggest that thre is
i anyt-inl we ahqulld not he willing to
nublish to all the world. The truth,
the w\hole truth, and nothing but the
trulh can hurt nobody who do's not
des.ervi, to be hurt. We see no evi
dence dial the poliol pur'sutt'd lip to
date has stopped bolshevismn i.^aine
" ha:; he li ill mow'ier tiongel' 111,11 anll
other prile mlillister wvho has boeen
engaged in the war on the continlen
of Europe. Eighteen m1onths of out
so-called policy ill r=;l;ard to bolsho
\isni hi. killed and starved a lot of
RIuisaianr, but Lionine's gover'nlmnot
is c:till toerL·,. and lb)o,'Ivisml is more
of ia dillgOer than it cver wus. That
lpolicy may not have 1spread bolshe
'.-!!l; it cerl'taiinly lhas done nothing
noticeable, to stop it.
It ought t.o Ibe stopped. Every
thing within hunman possibility ought
to be tdon!e to slave Eurolpe as a whole
f'irotl the. catastrophe of mno e Vie-1
Ince. '1imore disorder. imore civil war.
and .till tuitel'l e_,taustlion. WVere
bolshevism the nol:st beautiful ideal
in the .,ould, wvhich it certainly _,
not, EuroI'p is too poor and too ex
hausted now to expleriment with it.
But thie plain fact about the policy of
th1e allies is that it does not stop hI1l
tshevismli., either ill Russia, or uny
where else. The t-inlg is a failure
in practice. It just does not work.
it does not deliver the goods. It does
not accomillish the colject which it
rloessei. The all.-.; with our con
1;0nt al1d s 1istance have tried wa'r,
:riai'vu 1 io1l, intrigue, :; 1 l the hl ost
t"igtn..lti X pl opaga'tid'tl the world has
over s,'en. Anid :till the campaiign
it; a failure.
The l inlo il'a come to find out wthy
it is a flire, and there i: nIo way of
Iinding oCut except' by lifting the cnil
al of secrc ty. P'l'iallps by lifting
the c(urtain we shall find out that we
arn failing bec'anse our blockade and
our little wars have convi'nce(d the
!tussi' ll p'elt ople that it isn't Lenin's
tiothods nor LeoIn's tiheor'ies which
Iri', thli( cause of th, :i' hnllllgerL al nd
their distrl'es but tile hostility of for
;'igne)r,. PerhaI' p the net re. ult has
been to st'elll~,hen Lenvinle by ac
qllittilg blil in the eyes of the. Itas
sMall peol0 l of evils that inll them-ll
solves might be enough to overthrow
him or to change hi a radically. Per
-h11111)s we have united Rus-sian pat: i
11 isu! behind a t'o:1 who daespises
tXtr'iotisl l because I ;: is at thie 11o
illnt defeiding tha soil of Itulssia.
I icrhayls we have Gr:voll all the
!mlodilai t(, elle ent.llt; into Lentille's
capI , hec1t1 :I we are subsidizingll thilt'
S'Kolchks 1 id 1.)enikins who are said
t11; io Ib nt lon restoli..i ;i;l autocracy.
1.\id outside of lRussia, ' perhalps we
a.t' recolllielndinlg I, liine to the
Iworkingl cla sse b:cau.'se all that we
•oein able to do i!: to play with thel
,ourti'rs ofl the czlar. 'Perhaps, we
hi ave mltde' the labor .;ldelrs suspect
lthat everythillg lhopelesv, reactionalry
:andll imlperialistle i'l the world is
lasq leradinlg as 1 ll l lanti-bolsh, evik.,
And so, it nmlay b:l. 'ilat a study
;:r the evid'lnce will convince us that
ih: way to cure what is evil ill oi
: h\vianl is t:o let thli- _:lssianll s fight
it out by thei sel v.es, to quit starv
ing; them, and then to set sincerely to
work on democratic :- rinciples ulk
ill'n a oril so decent. , so attractive,
"i hiumanl, so C:Irestliy progressive,
that there will be ft., to argue aild
le:s to listen when ;anyone say- that
ite ev.\ ils and ilju:ticces of society
anl (onily 1h cured h,; ,eiline's 1n)lh
ed. Itult befor'e whe shall be ready to
do that. we shall reed a iheavy npii
ctlon o if pitiless pulicity.
Tret yourself -- buy Thrift and
\VII Satvinlgs Stalllps.-__
N : .-.re n iii
the K . i; l
-- I -O -'~~Mr
.. . 'ni: ..tb " rie f se
. J .. . j f: ri i-. ..-r Md
-· ':''·.\1. · r:i t;: i7y fizhinl'
r~i: -,i · o·'~: t I.· slpri etA if St!cy
It is ' pieasurt In give Thrift ot
War tSvings st ;tops,
On Everything Ui:i:n . special, dIozenp
lA ý Fancy Peacnhe, 11 ............- l *
I in G r oceries, iei- e Pe- sl, ....................
Pieg Cje'rr ies, lb .................... c
Fresh Fruits C antaioje. l-c.'n1.i..fo,...- .
U SNew Apples3. lb. I
and Vegetables ,l, Xi ,; ,,. :ca .
1 prices hast time tomorrow.
KERMODE GROCERY I
S 77-iliONE-727 P'ark and Arizona.
Candidates for Office
Montana Federation of Labor
SILVER 1OW. TRADES AND LABOR COUNCIL
HELENA TRADES COUNCIL
.CASCADE TRADES AND LABOR ASSEMBLY
AND VARIOUS LOCAL BODIES.
For President-Steve Ely, Sand Coulee, Mont.
For Vice President-J. C. Whiteley, Butte, Mont.
For Secretary-Treasurer-J. T. Taylor, Lehigh, Mont.
For Executive Board lViember, Cascade District-Charles
Heximer, Great Falls, Mcont.
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What Is a Peace Program?------.....-----.........---......
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__ . . That Mr.
Smith has a
: . Also a charmn
I i ~
How did Pa
Sact when you
asked him for
my hard ?
Ve r y gentle
It took me com.
, pletely by sur
I told him you
used to be a