Newspaper Page Text
"THE RE-CONQUEST OF AMERICA"
DOES ENGLAND SEEK TO
HAVE LEAGUE RATIFIED
AS MEANS TO RULE U. S.?
Putting Over of Covenant Called "Last
Great Battle" in Anglicization of
America by the Author of Satirical
No dtiiumetii't of its 1 rat i n y'::tae ha, tl"enusel .suc'h a sti" in Wash
iog1 in as t Ile lremilark.alet( Ipenlphle( enltillid "Tlthe Rc.'ongqllest of
Auerica," the fifth aid final instailawlnt of which is reprint(xl in the
.ulletin froin the New York (all todlay. Evidently a sall.tte, it inti
mlates that the public policy and popular ljycrhology of the United
States for s(everal years has been controllted by the llritish foreign office.
The origitnal pan-iphltet lxers the illtmprint of A. Gordon Brlown and
Company, (14 East 57th street, New York city, anll the publishers ex
plain that. llthe text, in tylpewrilitl forin, was found near .500 Madison
Venue, that city. Inquiry ree:tled. they say, that .Sir William Wise
mltn, chief of thte Bitish secret service in America, had recently re
The pamphlet lpupti,' to bei a report by al t at|tonyltou) s writei r lo
Prime Minister Lloyd (euortp of England.
I would suggest that the approaching July 4 he robbed both of its
insuilt to us and its pow.r"e to olitrcl. our ' 'urpose by a pomn1pous celebra
t.ion in England. II ight he called America's lay, and its keynote might
be "Get together" The president might be given credit for the idea. The
Londdon tailies might be instructed a.s to thir editorial and news policy on
There could he a special American :!Day issue of the London Times to
which her majesty the queen, and ?iMrs. Wilson, Sir JIames Gerard, Sir
John Pershing. Sir William Sims, and oilier American knights might con
tribute. 1Ae. Taft tmight write all article to show that the (.'arnegie Leagule
1o Enforce Peace---which is looked uponl here ats a domestic organization-
is the parent body of the I eague of Nations.
Mr. Vickershani and our other l
layIers could show what Am~ericanl
liberty: owes to the English legal sys
tern. Senator King and other legis
aItors could cite from President W\il
son's work on governnlllnt to ".low W
that ite plarliimlll0utary systeml is su
perior to the congressional. and that I
A.~merican legislative independence is
based on our revoluti on of 18is.
President Eliot. Pre-idnllt Nicholsi
lluirray Butler and the others oif our
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Every care is exercised
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proftessional following might dlet al
with what America owes to English
learning. And other persons plroi-j
tent here could be allowed all avail
able space in which to insitructl us in
ways to repair the "errors" of the I
past, that England and America may
go forward hand in hand to Chris
tialize and civilize and "iAmerican
ize" the world.
Thti result ntisc he soriewhsl'
orfu:ilsive to our lpeopl, but the Brit
ih puhblic has a genius for siilently
ignor!ing vulgarily- especially tile
American variety of it.
uggestionlls lol. His Majesty.
Fin'ally, we have staged for an
early date a gigantic imnperial ex
hibition in (Canada, at Ottawa. l so
that the comminercial advantages of l
citizenship inl the em.pire imay be
pra,.tically delhoiistra.ted to the lessor
fts' of the business world.
B3y these ntaouns wee hope snmoothlyi
ti1 overtcole all effective oppolsition
Son the part of our colony, America.
io en terinlg lthe league, that is, the;
emllire. As soon as the leag'ue is
ifun tioning properly, his inajesty, inll
resnouse ti loyal and reeatepetd so-i
licitation, might graciously be pleasetli
to Con.out to restore to this people
their ancient right to petition at the
ioot of Ihe. throne; to ronlfer the ralnk
anll( style of governor-general illton
ou"i alnlmbassadtor, that this coloiny iiuy
enjty a ilstatus inlferior to io othr'
chloiiny's; to establish the ilrimacy of
the itietlrol)o!italn see, with the Right:
Riv. )r. IManhing as first primate;
to alppoint Mir. i lihu Root lord chief
Ji:tiCe of the co(ony, and to tnoIni
uhato -Messrs. Vt. H. Taft, Nicholas'
tMurray i tlier, J. P. Alorgal, Elizas
lth Ii tarhry, Adolph Ochs and
Tho0as amunt to the cololia! privy
toun'i;i as a: special nal'lrk of royal
and imperial condescension. toi r e
mlinO the fetleral capital of the colony
GCor gotowin. and lest sectional
jealousy he thelreby exciite;d. to grant
royal chalrters to the cities of Hostonti
and Chicago, enititling them t hereu
aftlr to style tshetiSelves respective-'
ly. Kingston and Guetlph -conciselyt
to Ie-stow in tihtc anld ill imeasulre
such tokens of the bounllllty of the
icrown as tile fealty of tihe cotlonists
C'cil ihodes' Will.
Colnsciouis of its shortcomingl. I
have endeavored to outline my plan
of cialimpaigin here. Its errors of
strategy anld tactics seemn glaring in
the retrospect, but they will, I hope.
be considered by you in the light of
IIthe allost insuperableh difficlllties
against which we had to contend.
Since that nmemnorable day, Sept.
19. 1877. on which the late Mr. Cecil
Rhodes devised by will ia fund "to
ant! for the esiablishlumen, promlo
tionl and developmlilent of a secret( so
iety whelreof, shall be the extension
of livii! ru'ile lhrougliont the world
:* a ltlu espesialily the ultimate re
co'very ,of the United 'States of Ainelr
i ia as :a. integral part of the Blritisll
emlnpire," the energy and intelligenlce
of o lEngland has niot been spoilt in
It would pierhaps be presumptuous
of me to refer here to the admirable
services rendered not only by Lord
Northcliffe and the corps of 12,000
trained workers whonm hie intronduced
Ihere during tihe war as purchasing
-agents, ulnder the direction of Sir
SCampbell Stuart; but also by the
Right Ho-In. Arthur J. Balfour. and
bhy Lord Reading.
Buit iy report would be iiOn1i
plt te without a reference to lir. An
drew Carnegie of Skibo Castle. Snttl
erlandshirem and New York city. lHe
' UnObtrhusivtely assulmed the m)antle of
Itile late .ir. Cecil Rhodes Thtoutgh
the (Carnegie F iondation, lie olbtained
Stillh conlltrol oerVI" the professoriate of
this icruntiIy that even President Wil
-son Witas it Supplianlt for a (arnegie
pension, before this people and allied
gratitude plactd hint bLeyond pros
iThe Carnegie Ieagute to Enforce
Paece and its affiliated League of
iSmall Nations are even now leading
the van in our fight. In "The North
'American Review." June. 1893. Mr.
'Carnegie wrote: "Let men say what
they will, I say that as surely as the
sun in the heavens once shone upon
Britain and America ugited. so sure
!y is it one morning to rise, to shine
-upon, to greet again, the re
united states--The British-American
,league 1, Last little.
The object of Cecil Rlhodes is al
most a.ttainxnl. The day prophesied
b' MIr. ('arnegie is nan at hland, tiht
dt;y when the Ae.tlicain colollies wil"
be in all things one with the mother.
land, one and ind(iviible. Only the
tlst gireat bhttle iremllriný to iii fought,
lthe battle to compeol hre. n eeoptanet
of' tlhe ter.'.ll: of the' I'l(" u " e )f f "Na
t ios. 1 hInve a a(Ck y stated the dif
icultie" which conf."rit i:'. and th'
vital necct sity oi f th! I .tla..ue(' to Li
In the hope thit a ?:l teuiient o
lhi needs of the Itlio a:i of th
Sorld in this hour0 of sl-i('O1ne ctriia
may stimulate thtI,,e to whom i
:conies anlld remnd ill who need re
minlder of the soletmn duties of :
time sich as the .world has neve
see's before, I suggest that all editor;
and publishers everyw3here wilt give
'as prominent publication and a
wide circuilation as possible to "ar
'apleal for the league."
I venture to suggest also to all ad
vertising a.gencies that they woul(
perhapst render a very subhtatttial an
timely service to our country, if the;
would give it widespread repetition
tAnd I hope that clergymen will no
Sthink tle theme of it an unworthy oi
ina, ppr'prlialt subject of conmnen
land homily from their pulpits.
"The supreme test of the natioi
has come. We must all speak, act
lend serve together!'" Meanwhile,
I have the honor to be, Sir, you:
Ihumble and obedient servant,
tContinued From Pauge One.)
was introduced to the throng by
Judge .Jeremiah J. Lynch, chairmal
of the meeting. From 10,00'
throats burst spontaneously an up
roar that dinned the a.rs. Flags wert
waved frantically and hats were cast
into the air, even the women serious
ly endangering their cherished head
,-:,r in order to join in the demon
S'lhe cheering lasted for a period
f nearly 1i0 minutes. during which
time President De Valera stood with
bowed head and thoughful mien, ap
parently realizing that the applausi
was not so munch for himself person.
ally as for the cause which he repre
A Gaelic Greeting.
When quiet had been restored
'President T)e Valera plunged into hir
caddress, first giving a greeting it
gaelit, with the explanation tha"
pverywhere lit has been mianty har
greeted himi in the national langnuag
,of the Irish and that he felt it to 1Y
, his duty to begin every address wilt!
a reply in the language, which, he
a irid, "is tri one distinctlive mlarlr of
of Ireland's nationhood."
, tReferring to the reception accord
ed in Ireland to Frank P. Walsh
' and the other members of the Irish
American commission sent to Europe
ito plead Irelanlld's ca;us before the
1 peace conference. President lA
a. Va lera declared that when one o(fl thl
e commissiont'rS saw the entbhusiasmn'
ws ith t which the commission was
ui greeted. lie declared he "wouldr
"! rather be among such people and
dl receive sucllh i reception, than bh
e president of the Ilnited States. And
to wheln see this salne enthusiasm
k' in America." said Mr. T)e Valera, I
a nnt pleased, for is not that recog
1t nilion -even beitter than the recog
'!r liiinii of official America?"
of U. S. Is Hope of World.
lht The speaker declared that he
t; cial' to Ihis country because lie
of rt:alized that the commlon people o:
ii- t.lhe U'nited States were "the hope
as' of tihe world." tle asserted that
a-. with the omtOnlon people of Amler
id I ica rested every hope of the oppress
ve ed peoples of the world.
al i President he Valera referred ti
o- A tlic a's partlicilutiton ill the
nay world War as for an idea!---the
al principatl of i elf-determination of
lit I suallla. nations.
,n ..This fight we are waging for tht
'e- recognition of the Irish republic is
e-' fight for the great Artnecrican priuci
1y h ple of self-detler lination. If that
ie' Irt, 'cipleC cannot, win out there can
he ihe no peace throughout the world.
ts' Therefore., Ioth America and Irelant
are fighting for the progress of de
licriiacy the world over.
1 "The day has conime whe the plain
an peopilt. iwho lo the wort'k and do thi
of righting when fighting is to he done
in are going to see to it. that their worl
e. iltuist bear fruit and lihat they them
of; solves will get tihe fruits of thile fight
F:ntitled to ilecognlitioil,
lt. "'e are- entitlled to recognitition .
\il America, according to the principh
to set down that there must be no goe
O- ernitent of nations without the con
,. s.et of the govertned. The people o
on Ir(ean'd have established it govern
hid ulent and ari e trilling at any Lillie I
re- uit it to a plebiscite. Our goernl
er. Imet ,actually has been set uti hb
sh mlore thtan Sri per cent of the Irisl:
twe people. Then why is it not recog
in nized? I am told Englanid would b
off'cnded. No doubt of that, bu.
wt\ what reason have they for hteing oa
lie fendedl or why should you care
ird wheither they are offended or not.
0 "Iln oetering the Iate wtir yot
ed knew clearly what ends you had i:
ng view. Did you not state to the wort;
ir; that onet of your purposes was t.
lie etablish government with the con
nd sent of the governed, event within th
confines of the British etpltire itself
ini not to be offended when you chin
th- that for which your men died on th
Hle fields of Ftliandrs.
of 'My pturpose in coming to iih
Ih I nited ltates is to gain officia.
teal recognition for the Irish republic.
ofllknow that this gov\ernmtent t imust er
ii- what thie peopie of this natlion wari
gie Ilone, anti it is for that reason tha
ted l I aml aippealing to the great heart o:
os- the people of America.
Whith Britain 'Favors Lea Igue.
rce "The lague of nations covenan
of which you are now called upon t<
ng indorse by special provision is going
rth to guarantee to Great Britain thi
dr. protection of this rountry in keepint
nut that which was stolen by her. N(
he wonder she wants a guarantee. Shin
on lhas grabbed a quarter of the globh
e-in fear---awa; froom :u few ien w)l
ine!could be renloved in a shorf while
re- ou Pal Th' -
:au Continued on Page Thraw a
Parade Broken Up and the
Marchers Assaulted With
out Warning. Czar Tac
tics Are Used.
Sealtile. July 26.---One worker
as b.eaten ii o inicoullciouiI.O'' by
olicelnen while he lay on the sidle
vall in a pool of blood, a :core or,
[lore rect-i;l eI ere brlises from
,olicemen's clubs and fi're inidis
r 'imintate arrests were nli(e ut Oc.i-
:.ental a-enue and \Vashinigton
S;treet t 9 p. in. Monday when 1 50
.oliceetlon descended on an as:lCl.)
>lage. of workers who had held a
jilent parade from Fourth avenue
1 Lud Virginia street.
it The meeting at Fourth aid V ir
)1 ginia, which had been called by the
I Yorkers. Soldiers anlt Sailors coun
il to protest against allied interl
S ention in Russia. was followed by
I parade of the audien'ce down
hrough the lower business district.
V Iarchers kept perfect order while
-arrying a large banner with the in
cription, "Rursia Has L.ost S5Cvenl
Slillion Killehd. Is That Not Enough?
're We Fighting for Democnracy in
At. Occidental asnd Washington
he marchers formed into an orderly
.udience anid were listening to the
alk of a soap-box speaker when 150
,olicemen descended with drawn
f lubs and .without warning slugge..
p-. ight and left with their baton.. No
ra varning to disperse was given before
at he attack conmmencedl. aeeordilng to
s- numerous witnesses.
i Pedestrians and members of the
s- 'hrong which had conic from Fourth
.nd Virginia were struck over the
ld lad :ind pulnltmeld evel while thle
Sxvere tryinlg to gr as far awa-y froii
bIe district. as possible. Sections of
lie crowd wereie drive-+n alolng the
,treat and forced into stores and
nuildings along the sidewalk. Then
e li police wotld i'lterl and drl 'ie
hem out again. Final ly autos w" re
Iriven by the police over the side
w valk to further harry the struggling
a The mani wiho was beaten into un
T on-ciolenlHess had withdrawni in t
he doorway of "Our House" cafe
l lex was sianding perfect ly qtuiet
11 hten an officer Euddenly strlck bhit
he \. violelt blow on thlie head wtith hi:
of lub. The itiin W swung arlound halir
lazed a.+,d threw uip his iha:indS to
'd srotect himselp when a group of hal
sh . dozen Ipolicemlen launched a coln
-I biiied attack on their victim, beta
Pe iim downx with their baltous and ccii
he inued' to strike himt while he lai
Di rono on the paxemont. lie twa
lx' 'inally dragged away leaving a poo
,I 'f blood b)ehind.
a I` Later the police patrol drove u'
li d half a dozen men were picket
oid ir arrest at randoml. Somei of itIes
.e ore pedestrians who were even c un
i iware of what the trouble was at
bouti. No atteminpt was luade to al
evst the lesoi who had spokent fror
o. he soap box or who appeared to b
organizecrs of the pariado.
Ain examinia tion of tihe pelic
he looks at hxeadiquart ers Tuesda
ihe morning showedl that the fotlowin
o: vere arrested in the police attack
pi( Gus Nelson. :ged :14 laborer
lat iat'Ss ,ioli;-oni., aged 21, riveter
er '3scar loon, aged 22, sailor: tik
!seB 3ardi. aged -17, laborer, and Janim
tdlcarthylo aged t-41 logger.
ti IcCa rttly is the man who o uw,
lthe aintni into unllconsciouslluess in froii
the )f the "(n- Ho-louse" cafe. MAl
of .ily's wolllunds were first treat I'
tt the ('it' hospital and then he xwa
eneoved to the city jail cells.
IntIer\-ieewcd in tilhe jail T,'-sdai
i ornilng. MIcCartth declircd that h
an vas still in doubt as ito what ha
x"I was uncoinsceious. that's albot:
i tt I know," hle said. "1 just (i t1uii
de o the cily froml Oo, 1Wiash,. whe:
had bio'tn working. I calln to th
'ily tn g ict treatment for rhitlltlnatisll
th roi ci wlich I have ibeen sitfecrino
iast night I had jinst" Ltluled lhe coi
n ler of ilti street wheln I raln intoi
ht ig oiixwd of mei who were blin
-hased hy the police. I tried to gi
'xtway .lid lhlen I rtellmelber iothin
S ietcrthy, whlose Ihead wx
.wax h.d in blood-souaked ba nadages i
0 ti stpoki. declared thlat lhe took n
ali t ill iaruade or 11eeting.
tI'on.tilnuetd 2' Frohn Page One.)
ainny is making an example of them
in many other ways the comlIall.n
tas broken faith with the girls. Conl
"ra y to the agreement, sonme (Io thl
pertat or, are being told that tl!te
wvon't get paid from the time the,
-egister. hut ,oly front the timlle the;
te atilled. Night operators are be
ng ilt on day hours and in severa
>f these - Rses. where they have chit
tren. i; is absolutely impossible fo
hem to work on a day shift. Then.
perators anld other girls who have
).lo put on hours wheln they canno
,ork have explained their itcreunl
ltanc'es to the compillany officials. bu
hey have been treated callously ant
o!ld halt if they dhont like it the;
•alln quit their jobs.
StWhenl tlte girls returned to ihe
txehanges. particularly at one 0
ite tin lcipall oexchnltges. the of
fiCials treated them with conspicu
lus discourtesy and seemed to bi
doing all that they can to make thl
girls muiserable for daring to joil
he union. A number of the girl
urve quit their jobs its disgust a
the treatment which they have haI
o sutffer. '"
Treat yourself - buy Thrift anu
War SaviIIgs staclUs.
3AY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Bail Is Wanted Without
Fail For the Men
Who Are in Jail
lllhndreds it' f wi kers ai re' literally rPl4 o iti ; in tIlhe .jails of' this col(tilry
be'au.e lf' their int ivily in the catunse of Luhor. M\any of these v.ctii:
of the wo'ld-wide class wa'r ore awating, Iti-l -an(d have been waitin,,g
fo. rran, \ery i'iii nt lluls for tIle speedy trial gualrnleed thei 1by the
L 'ittil Sta.tes 1c nslitiutiion. Illieris \lwere triecd atld iiset.le.ncedl to terms
ruiginig from i le to Iv4en.ly yiears dluring lthe period of' war hyvsleria.
nil appeals ia hein h seir' ae en1w bleing tlaken from I King cupital dr'unilk
So4me of fhe prisoners4'' have es.apedl by death. Otherlls rile dilyingi. en.y
liave c(Intracted tube ulsis and other lloathsmue diseases, ia l all I are
su'l'ferin iiiitld Iiag ny ' roni llse (·cln'itnimentl in the fetid atlmosphere,
fo(od. u, d ll from inulttn.l i trieatent nei. (c ded 4 hel by l. uth alized guardls.
t ~ai ualttmpts to sec(uire bail f'ur aill of lthese worklers in jail have not
li ti uttenlldle with great success becauiise of tlie lack ofL system. lI
d(livixdials sought 0, secure buil ) i'1 their pIersonaUl friends. ardul failing Into
nel the necessiiary i no1441 ut th eltrutcned vwhat hail been collected, hlits
niatlilng their entire et'fo'rts fruitless. This 'was the conditioni facing" the
doel.gales 'i f .o all the xvwestern dlistriet or'ganizations of the industrial
\Wo'4ceris l'I' the \\Wold when they met in confereillc e o1 Julay 3 and '1 in
ieattle. 'The delegatles s.lved the probllem e by all iifailing n1-i s ..
A .u.il andI Bondl Ciominniee was elected to s.stemnatize the ,worklh of
l.)llectting bail anid a nation-wid.ie drive has been stlated to secure the
loan of cash. Liberty Bonds and prope'tyv sufficient to gain the release
of all class war prisoners. With practically no advertising Six Thuu
slld lo.,llt's were- raised inl the first five days. M or"e thanu '[Two10 u1n
dre l iThousand I1).,llaris are needed to release those now being heield for
lheir Labh i' ael ivil.v.
SSurns ,f Fivie lillars and ll) a re accepted as loanrs. and all cash, Lib
erty Bonds or Ii1'property is labulated in trilflicate. une copy g'oiiig to the
perison makiing the lo(a. aolol.er being ietained by the Bail and Bond
clontniitle. -and the third being filed vith the Trades Union Saving's
I ilnd l;u A ssociation oll, Seattle. with whonm all founds, bonds andtl pop
ertv schedules will be hanked.
)iuly those who have beien provedloyl n tot'l la\\ ,ustworhy are being
se t iult .s 1tcleetioi's. Everythinig possible has been doiie lto safegtua.rd
this hail and b iond flutt, I'r.l. thin selection of the contuittee to the
c-hoice of the balnk. A portion ( t' t t ,funJ is heing set aside to retu'trn
l,4n4, 4;iu demand in case persons who have ina.dv the(1 are ftorrced to
leave the 1 oil.ut.y ,o. h ave othler' ' easos for .tiakirng a withdrawal.
Iail will be sel r.4 t eltase specif'ied lpersons where ih.th is desired.
hLi ttherwlC\ise the release -ill tae placIe tby a blind dirat\'iig of aines.
IIuh s iiis iiti t 'ai.it'res- 11) .all ("i.4t4.e'' 11. ('By )I1 )oll( i c n..(el the m enl
in Wielit;. lKxona as. jail i'i4st be r'eleuased, as they have been held
te longest and ]jail ,enditi ls are 'worse there.i thlan anyVwhere else in
Sle t il it e l'n e e(unitV'-. 'This hiil h s nit\s ea(lyi bl een su(bscribed. aid the
ien will be n.1de a.'eredilted collectlors when released, and their speedy
rel.ease w\rill help to1 .sel c,(ther's at liberty.
No uiec.essity exists f'r a;rl'l nCl tli. ''4ni' dulty is clear. I youri' ocues
ari not deal' to a. call I'o.m y4.ua' elass, if' you feel that an injury to one
is nat inj.,ur to all. i ' there birns witlhiin yoll the faintest spark of human
it., vi4i will see thidl the men do not rentin i oi hind the hagitrs 111 un
nee..ssauy 1'1. minlte be'caise olt wvitliheld yo1 ur suplport.
THEY ARE WILLING TO GIVE THEIR LIVES FOR YOU!
ARE YOU WILLING TO LOAN YOUR DOLLARS TO THEM?
(tSend all cash, checks and bonds to John L. Engdahl, Secretary of Bail
and Bond Committee, Box W, Ballard Station, Seattle.
Property schedules should be filed with Attorney Ralph S. Pierce,
Room 607 Central Building, Seattle.
(Continued From Page One.)
com pany, was refused by them.
forced these upou the market afte
much effort, and the price of thel
ties dropped that day from 40 cent
to 1 7 cents a pound."
"Mr. Riordan andl I started at
.'clock one mlorning, anid we chase
' np railway cars all day," he h ais
"They fired Iitordan because he it
:istted ihat fruit shipped into Inutt
Sbie put upon the market and not a
.owed to spoil. tie was the best foo
inspector in the state and the meot
"We lihad much trouble with shil
tents of fish also. One car stood a
the tracks all day in the hot sun. an
a there was no ice in it.. The car r
a:ive with flies and smelled terribl;
it was re-iced and sent, on its way
,,onlolrmance with my order. It wt
not consigned to any one in Butte
Dr. Matthews referred to meat it
spection: Aild asserted that a modi
inlspection law had been passed 1
the legislature, but was inoperativ
through failure of that body to meal
any appropriation for its operation
"Few people know that the go
eriutlent inspection law leaves tl
diseased meatt i this state to be ea
en by Mlouiianaus and the good mo.t
is all that is perinitted to i
.lippted," stated the physician. "-TI
meat companies who do not hat
governilent-itnspected plants buy tit
diseased animals at a low price i
many instances, butcher them at
e mtarket then."
' Mrs. Margaret Rosza, city food ii
s' pector, testified along lines simntil
y to that of hlr. Matthews. She told t
- tow cOmmlnission houses permit ca
i of fruit to lie on the tracks and ru
Sbefore the fruit is placed on tl
market, solely as a means of preven
ing a drope in prices. Mrs. Rosca a
c sorted her investigations had led he
t to belie.re that a food combine exia
- ed in Butte, which operated towal
i I forcing uip prietu.
S A iwitness. whose namue was witl
t heid by the commission, testifit
that local conllaission houses fr
Ci tuently bought crops of potatoes at
If permitted them to rot in the groun
tin oirder to prevent themn front ge
ting on the market.
i Mrs. Joseph Lutes. formerly er
ie ploaed by the Washington food a
n mitnistiration. but who was not co:
Si Uacted with the state administratio
It proved a reluctant witness. stine
Sshie said. her duties had nothing
do with investigations of wholesa
food prices. She stated that sl
d "thought State Food Administratt
Atkinson was the poorest food a
itstrator itll :e northwest." al
• this morning asserted that stat
ments published in the, Miner pnr
porting to have been made by her
were falsely quoted.
A number of others testified be
fore the commission, including \Vil
t liam Lutey, who attempted to justify
r his actions in setting prices. Iutley
. asserted that he had made no money
t, from his business during the last
year or so, but neglected to explain
- to the commission why it. was that
,d in the face of a losing business he
d continued to establish additional
st GREAT OVATION
p (Continued From Page One.)
id other welcomes of an informal char
acter were extended Mr. De Valera
y. as he slowly progressed from his cat
n to Front street. where he was seatec
as in a gaily decorated car, and as ht
w." alked through the crowd he wan
i- hept busy taking the hands offerer
el hium and replying to the greetings.
S (Cheering Burnts Forth.
As the pre;ad.d ntial party reachet
Sthe street, a burst of cheering Iron
the crowd rent the air and everl
- automobile in the neighborhtooc
Ie added to the din with continuec
shrieking of sirens and t ootiung o
lie 'The presidential car drove to it!
Sposition in the parade and was otr
ble rounded by an escort of returneu sol
in diers in their service uniforms. ?
id delegation of members of the Pearse
Connolly club. clad in uniforms ant
i. ashes added a picturesque touch ti
ar the parade as they formed in line at
of an escort immediately behind tho
rs ear. A long line of delegations fron
,1t arious Irish societies and local or
li gunizaticns tollowed and than cam'
it- dhe autos.
is- The Parade.
or The procession progressed alont
I- Arizona and Utah streets to Park
rd chence west to Montana, north ti
iranite and east to the courthouse
hi where several hundred childrei
ed greeted the Irish leader with Irisl
e- airs. The parade v:as stopped, whil
td President De Valera made publi
expression of his thanks at. his re
eeption and paid a compliment ti
- the children.
d- The stop. however, was brief ant
the procession soon resumed thi
march to the Finlen hotel. -wh
4 headquarters had been established
to While the bana playen out:,me. n,
crowds which thronged the hote
lie lobby to greet De Valera staged ai
orj informal reception. Mr. De Valer
d-i was rescued from his friends ani
id finally was escorted to his rooms t
tae- rest before dinner, at which the D
Valera party was the guest of ilhe
local reception committee.
Shortly before 8 o'clock Ihe Irish
y president was escorted to iidebgn
v park, where lihe addressed an out
door meeting at which more than
t 10.000 people heard him.
r This morning at 10:30 o'clock
Lt President De Valera and his p;arty
we were guests at breakfast at the SIl
i1 ver Bow club. This afternoon the
parry was taken on an automlol)ile
tour of the city and environs and
were shown through one of the local
Tomorrow President De Valerri
will attend mass at one of the local
Catholic churches and will spend Ihe
- day at his hotel resting. At 6
r- o'clock tomorrow evening he will be
a escorted to Anaconda where he will
it address an open-air meeting there at
'a 7:30 o'clock.
Ie The Irish president and his party
Is will remain in Butte possibly ut.t
Wd Wednesday morning. when, it is ex
pected he will go to Helena to ap
pear before a joint session of tue
d state legislature, which will convene
m on Tuesday.
Ir- (Cointinued From Page One.)
A along with several other prominenit
e- labor people in California, to the gal
to Alrs. Mconey arrived in Butte Fri
as day morning and ;ias since been rest
ie ing up from the strain of overworik,
u caused from her untiring efforts to
r-, present the true sideof what is called
te the Mlooney-frame up, to the workers
She has just returned from the
geast where she has been speaking
k, before labor bodies and addressing
t Ithousands of workers who are dtc
e. ernined that justice shall be done
and that the men who were respon
sible for the railroading of innocent
lei men to the penitentiary shall be
seoShown up in their true light.
is There will be several other proni
e-cuent speakers present who will ad
to dress the meeting.