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CUT THIS OUT!
Keep it handy, that you may know where you can make your
purchases, and support those who are helping to support yourj
paper, The following business, houses advertise in the Bulletin,
thus proving that they do not take orders from the agents of the
Employers' association, which is trying to put your paper out;
of business. These advertisers prove they are with you; showI
them that you appreciate their support by dealing with them-
they are worthy of your support.
The Famous Cafe, 12412 E. Park:
Creamery Cafe ,19 W. Broadway:
Rex Cafe, Great Fal Montana;
l.eland Cafe. 72 E. ?.-rk street.
Spokane Cafe, 17 S. Mlain st.: Moxonc
Cafe, 29 W. Broadway; Crystal Cafe.
69 E. Park street; Golden West Carfe.
227 S. Main.
Lambro's Pool HIall, 43 E. Park st.
Golden Gate Pool Hall, 272 E. Park.
Howard Music Co., 213 N. Main.
WXoorly.Duall Co.. 2.) S. Mlain:
Ja'cque; Drug Co., 1957 Harrison av.
Thomas Joyce, 2uS W. Broadway.
Trunks andl Luggage
Montana Trunk Store. 109 West
Pony Chili Parlor. I3S1 E. Park;
Classic Chili Parlor. 219 N. Maein.
Tobac.os anld iofections
The Scandia. An or.td Alt Monl iana;
Pat McKenna, 314 X. Alain.
J. 1.. Mathliesen, \Ntleanizing, 40
E. Galena; Butte Vulttantizing Works.
1 942 Harrison avenue. Weestern Vul
canizing Works. - IE. galena.
Dlrs. Long & Long, room 126. Penn
bloc:k; Flora W\. Emery. room '!, Sil
ver Blow block.
Montana Jewelry Co., Opticiants.
Etc., 73 E. Park st.: People's Loanu
Office, 283, E. Park st.: Powell
Jewelry Co., 112 N. a1uin st.: L.
Simon, 21 N. Main st.: .Mayetr, 1, N.
Main; Mose Linz, 'lain and dwaay.
Cleaning and D)yeing
The Nifty Hat Shop. 56(1 E. Park;
Amnerican Cleaning and Dye VWorks.L
Ed. Swaiduer, 133-.2 \V. Br'dway,.
('on Lowney, 309 N. Mlain; Park
LBarber Shop. S6 E. Park.
Second Hand Furniture
Union Furniture Exchange, 24S
i. Park: City Furniture Exchange.
206 E. Park.
Washington Market. IS WV. Park: i
Central Market, 323 N, M1aii:; \\'est
ern Meat Co.. 121 E. Park street;
Independent larket, 128 E. Park;
Second Street Market. 1265-12731
E. Second street.
r". aecoin street.
Dr. L. V. Noran, room 1014 Peni
sylvania block; Powell Jewelry ('o..
112 N. Main: Montana Jewoery o(..
Opticians, etc., 73 E. Park street.
Fashion Tailoring Co., 4 7 \V
Park st.: Bernard Jacoby. Tailor, 41
E. Broadway; E. Zuhl. Tailor, 504
W. Park st.; \W. OCertel, 4131 S. Ari
'one street; Big 4, 17 W\'. Park st.;
Plafish Bros., 83 F. Park.
Best In The West Cigar Factory.
28 E. Galena.
Auto Replair Sholps
Grand Avenue Repair Shop, cor
ner lIarrison an1d Granid; Auto iet
ptlir Machine Shop; 5A. (. Smith, 401
Yegen Bros., bunkl.'s. Park and
Steam Baths. 504 E. Itroadway.
Manhattan Bakery. 205 W. Park;
Dahl's Bakery. 107 N. Montana st.;
Home Baking Co.. Olympia st.
EVERYBODY PLAYING THE
CAME ON WALL STREET
(P, l'nited Press.t
New York. Aug. 17. -l igh prices
of foods and rotlucnts of taclorits arc
reflected nowhere betltr than ini tho'
New York stock mlar ket. whir c
transactions have tee-n so heavy in
recent weeks that eltra holidays. in
addition ito thie Sat urday half-day
have been necessary to allow eleiks
to keep up wit ih the business.
Starting last March trading ihas
reen so active that rarely a day has
passed when shares sold did nlot
reach the million mark. and ron oc
casiolns the itinutmber has gonle abl.ove
2.000,l00. And rarely has the tiar-
ket been 'over-sold,'' a conditioni
reached when siorils sell so heavily
that it is difficult for them to cover
Naturally, with sulch a demand for
- I ,
A large list to select I'romt,
very good landi at reasonablei'
price. \VWrite to Wright State
Bank, Wright, Minn., for in
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Satisfaolio n guaranteed.
SMaurtice I:tgtan, ,Prop.
Bat teiles Recharged
: Montana Battery Station. 224 S.
Exelso Distributing Co.. 6112
U i 1}h ave.
(Clothing, ('ileaning and Pressing
Betrnard Jlacoby, 43 E. Broadway.
Fashiohn 'Tailoring. 47 West
Park: Pa lace (lothing & Shoe Store,
53-55 E. Park st.; Montana Clothing
and Jewelry Co.. 103 S. Arizona; O.
K. Stoirc. 24 East Park stree:
Big 4 Tailor, 17 \V. Park streel;
Shirley Clotlies Shop, 14 N. Main;
Pouehor's, 29 W. Park.
Crystal Creamnery, 459 E. Park st.
O'nion Dentists. Third Floor Ili
alto building: Dr. C. I1. Eddy, 2014
205 P'ennsylvania block.
Shiner's Fe urnilllre, 75 E. Park st.
The Washinglton. 18 W. Park:
Allelns Grocery, 1204 E. Second st.;
l Kertllode. Gr oceries, 204 E. Park st.:
S F. 1'. (Cash Grocery. 627 E. Ga
lenati s.; T. .. iMcCarthy, 64 E. Broad
wiy: 31C('arthly-iBryant & Co., 317
319 East Park street; Bishop Bros.,
15S W\alinut street; White HouseI
(tIrcerIy. 508 West Park ; \Western
Cash 1Meat & Grocery Co., 2410 Har
i)ollar Shirt Shop, Rialto building;
tliats for Ment
Nickersrn, The [latter, 112 W.
Ha 1 dware
Sewell's Hlardware, 221 E. Park
street; W\t osternl Hard ware Co..!
22 E. Park street.
A. Graf, Lager Beer Extract, 726
J. Durst, Ladies' Tailor and Habit
:Maker, iphone 2764, room 416. Phoe
nix bldg.: E. ZatL 504 WV. Park,
Popular Ladies' Garmenrct Store,
63 F. Park st.: The International
Store. 210 E. Park; The Fuld St.ore.i
111 W. Park.
Tlhotrson's Park Studio. 217 E.
Franucis .1J. Early, 715-719 E. Front
Chicago Shoe Store, 7 S. IMain st.;
Walkover Shoe Co., 46 W. Park at.;
Golden HRue Shoe fitore, Peter
Brinig, 39 E. Park; One Price Shoe
Store. 43 1E. Park.
Dr. W'. H. H-laviland, 71 W. Park
•11Manus Shoe Shop, 5 S. \W'yo
iling; Progressive Shoe Shop, 172.1
Iarrison ave.; Dan Harrington, "49I.
St1 age lillnes
iPhilipshurg & Anaconda Stage.
_\ iacoil da, Jlont.
S.'econtld Hand Clothing, Jewelry, Etc.
XM. Sinton, 553 S. Arizona; The
lobe Store.l 4 S. Wyoming; I'lcle
Sa l's Loan,(i Office, 11 S. \Wyomling.
larry I ,Isgan, Undertaker, :322
N, lain stlreet: Daniels & BiJlboa,
undertakers, 125 E. Park street.
IExpressinani. Tr'ansfer, 5 S. Wyo
(' ol acid Wood.
Eiast Side Cal an ld Wood Yard.
CGar(dell aveltnu. Phollne 5456-J.
issues of all charat-ter., it follows as
a matter of t'o1rs' that prices ilmsl
mountl . Anld mount., they have.
The dlay before tlie world was
plunged into war - Juily 30. 1914
'1toclks which now are selling at lfar
)more1 tihan 911ll a share. could be
obtained for aI Iaire fraction of thatll
figure. ('co oll n stocl k of thei Inter
uational 5lervantile Marine.. for in
stance. could he picked ill) ill \Wall
street bi efore Ihe st)it olf lhostilitie,'i
at a few dollars a share. it has gonea'
abilve 0 sinllce thai day.
Onet greatl factor ill the 'llotinu(ed
an1d steady advance of ull classec
since that linme has been the phe
Lnon1CPIail riclltes ground olut in i the
fuactoris that produced war Intniij
tions. Millionairl's were made over
ers. Alid then illong ciail lle the til
st-ock:s. lwith the (leveloplnlltll t of (ith
great raniger field in Texas. Oil
stilocks begani to soair.
Persons wh) nlever d'realed they
would havs ibetter thani a weekly sal
ary dohas illnested their savings i
somn security antid have slmiii. itli
rich. 'lhe ef l cti was dramatlic. The
Street has been full of outside tirad
Of course, the rich one, are greal
ly outnumbered by that saddened
horde which has lost its all in Wall
street speculation, but the glamor ul
htigli merely by the process iof stupl
ply adtl dl'mand for shares.
EMIIA .I ASSING.
An illiterate man was hlie. and con
sequtentl y fOlllld hilmself occlasiollaly
out of his depth. Holding forth one
day, lie said:
"'My bredreu. when de fust man.
Adaml, was created. he was mtade ob
wet clay .aind set up again de palin's
Taking advantage of a "privilege."
one of his auditors solemnlly rose to
his feet in the presence of all and
"li)o you say dat Adam was made
ob wet clay. and set up again' de pal
in's to dry?'
"Yes, sar. I do."
"Den who made tr. paiin's?"
"Set down, sir." said the preacher,
sternly. "sich questions as dat would
upset any system oh theology."-Ex
The story of how we came to intervene, told by Col. Ray- i
mond Robins, commander of the American Red Cross in
(Tll:e priele 3 s:iy ,}% 'w:lae to r'e
flivi itt 44 i.ia. : indefI initety. congress5
hIs n0ot et.t spo~kell. Out po4)licy i4
tlueor t 141 f orle its Iiwh.i3. These ar
tiIlt, with13 origia:tl dotumttents are
draw,, itrot .thl(le exjlertte'1es of (fo.11
his 1outlr I'. l mini er tlio te hIlildih,
sttuck it rich, devoteil Iis 111011ite- to
13111143111111 first carnielln ilt fto plonlniinete
inl the tighClt forl civ~ic decencllc y in ''lii
eago, lIter' iII the theni iii itReligion
iorIiwar 3Ioveioenui. :1141d theft 34s one
trf the leadlters ii ihe pii'ogress5ive4
party- an1(d the personati frtiend of The
odtolrte RIootsevelt. He was selectedl by
0our govetmn'ItItIeit 335 a1 iICtelber of the
Red ('toss mission to Ilussia, anitd
Ittter filt. wiith1 the witithdaIwal of hits
S(hiºif, olo. WW'illiait Thonmpson, he be.
He wats ror six ittottthis utnofficia rep.
tesentttiie of tie Uttntedl Staites gov
erflllelnt ii itll I lie soviet goverttme] it
of 3ttssia, with et ltrheieti3ls fiont omitr
antha,: ss~c dll·.)-hKditol·'s note.
Iu. THE 011,) ItI SSi.\ ]ISKI.AKi,
• When I reached Petrograd." said
Colonel Robins. "1 fouand sta'rvation.
I a1i1 1)11u ill charge of food and Iref
ugees for the Am;lerican R[ed ('rosy.
I pegin to investigae mlly probletm.
"\1hy is there l!nger in Iua:;sia?
Rlussia was the giranart y of Europet)t ,
Thle Ievolution has not Ibrought the
hungerl, for before the czar fell there
were brh'ead riot s. There has tbeen
hunger and suffering in loussia since
the beginning of war.
"I find that there is no mniddle
class in Russia. no clas sof orgaln
izeis' and Imanagers and tradesmten.
Befolre lie war. one per cent of the
people in Russia managed nearly 100
ler' cent otf the blusiness. te ltanks.
ith industr -- andll that one per cent
,was all (i e i'tit .
"Never war tlhere a c:!ass so gorgto
Otls in the wealth as the Russian
wealthy. They were ed cat ted
genllt.len. Their Ialaces ill ,loscow
and Petrltogradi werle thie most spln
did I have ever seen. But they
were interested in Ithe ballet. lie
oIpera, in musit and literal tire, in the
pliursuits of the mind.
"Tlley hired the lnearest cotlpl
tent I persons as overseeirs. Thotse
Ileare'oI c:Olilllteltl persons were Gei'
"'Thtey were Germalns edulcated in
lir, lin, in \'itelra. They spoke Rus-
Sian. They caiie to Russiat for tll
ptiases of ecolnomic penetration; solme
of themn even subsidized by their gov
erni'tlel I. They were overseers of
grleat estates: rhey weet bankiler's and
mnllagers of idlllustry. Thley were
the iecollotlic brain of Russia.
'\'htell the war broke out these
Gtertuans left Russia. intending io
IlOtlurn with their victorious armty,
tio be possessors in the lands where
th l llhad bieent overseerrs. They stbho
aged atIs they went. They set fire to
tie flowingg oil-wells at Baku; they
fIlooded lhe coal minies iof the )[Itnetz
"In four days aftter the begillnning
of wap ill 19!4 -'ono!mtic paralysis
began ti set lie down ot t Russia. and
lRussiat never recovetred. The great
stores of grain could not be tranrs
Dpi ted: It.utssia was hlingry: Russia
was cold. IRussia lactked meln trained
to nlanatlge inldllstry.
"This is a lack thai cannot be
tmadle giood at otch. T'his is why, after
the hilshevik revolution, L.eninle lays
suIch streiss i no the ieed if eOlxert.s
in manttigetellllt , offering thetll any
salaries they demtanad. it is why the
holshevitki oiffered to remain in tihe
war, if Amllericna would send thellm
economict( aid. They lihad to take
Ihent either from G-eirmnty or
They would ihave preferred to take
ithett frtonl A.uterica.
"'It was lily job, for the allies. to
help hold the front as lonllg as po.
sible . I was sick of thile boulevrd
tea-table tallk about the warl anld the:
army. I went illto tilhe barracks to
SOLDIERS' WEEKLY IS
FRANK IN CRITICISMS
Publication at Washington Echoes Sentiment of Re
turned Heroes Against 'Prussianism' in the United
States, Intervention in Russia, Compulsory Military
Training and Gagging of Free Speech-Other Evils.
'to those tiid souls who arl'e in1
dIou t a to how the returned soi
di.rs. sailors antld mlarines-- the men
who folught in rance- -feel ahout
conIlldoions in the United States asi
they hi'te found thlnt since theii Ir
turn, the following edtitorial entitedll
'"Our Stand." clipped fromn the
\\Xeeiklty" the otficial organ io thie+
\Amrinan Leginn. published in rite
shadow of the national c('apnitl at
VWashi'ngtoii by returned .oldiier
will be illuminating. The editorial
The fight of the r eturned soldiers
and sailors is our fight.
The disabled menli ,i'- wito. t:
Proper protection. We feel that
nothillg is too good for those mieli
Thie\ should be given decent month:
t3 ci!o)pnsationl -enough to pay i" or
heir ncessities and a few o t ihe
(comlf orts of life besides. 'Thirty
dollars a month for total disability
:s a disgrace. Don't force these lmen
Soik., out tiln exi-stiene with the:r
lmangled bodies. Give llthem ildeten t
conltpensation. and gise it to Ito1i
out-right. ]tLeave vocational Iraining
.o th -ii -and to them alone.
We favor a year's pay---$310t each
--for enlisted men atund officers alike
--a. lri-iat(e receiving thie s.111 asi
a genera l. A year's pay is not a
bonus. It is comnpensation- justice.
We Sbelieve that America, i; any
thing. should be more libetral \ith
her rteturneu soldiers and sailors
see what the soldiJ,:r I hemselves
"I went with my labor creTdentials
kland with my credentia, as secretary
of the Political Refsgetle's efense
society--which had inainiined the
American right of alsu11 ilandl kept
lRussian revolittioitslt (i !!)05 fromn
being sent hack to Ilte czii. I tliked
to meetings of soldilis and they
asked questions. I talkb.d to jltii,
000 soldiers, to ftr'd r tl in tills
I Way what they were thinkillg.
S"\hat the soldiers were think
I g was peace. lanid iand bread! A
Russian soldier gets tip to task ii qtBies
tion and nlakes a tllilo speech. This
is how it runts:
" 'Tavarishe, thls was i; interesting,
talk. But --co mrades, wily do we
keep on fighting? \lWe know whly
we started fighting., it was tlhe czar.
It was to put thle Cr-eek cross over
St. Sophia and to get the Ilardanelles.
Comratlldes, what do, we care about
the Dardanelles or the (;Greek cross
over St. Sophia? \Ve n ant a piece of
land in our own village, and petce.
'The Germans are fighting us be
cause their kaiser makei s til-hil, as
our czar did. If we stop, fighting.
they will stop, too.
" '('ninrades, have yo heard?
They are dividing the land back
home. If we doln't go ba':i, we itmay
not get ours.
IThat was the soldier talk. What
ever Liotives America had in the' war,
you couldn't tell the Russians that
thi.llr czar started it to makte the'
world safe i for democracy. ''hey
"Added to this was the great clta'
age betweenl officers and lniiti whilch
became especially nieleked aftCer the
revolution. The officers were thei
owners Of the big estates; the ltenl
were the laborers who worked on
theml. If the armies of r'lVolut.ionary
Rutssia were suenrcssiil the higher
oftficlert stood to, lose all they had
to their men. W','hat co-operation 'an
be expected in an artny like thal?
".Was there- a sincere arguittllt
that could he given to r'eoluiionn ty
Russia , to induce hl tr o keepl on
fighting? We thought there was. It
was thisi: 'The Gertladn milit:;' plow
er is your nearest erl(-!n y. Lt Will
oVrfthlrOW yOiur reovolution. un.less
you hold tilhe frlont.'
"We had tile backing of thl IKereu
sky goverlnment for tils proltpagandllla.
We had the ai.ssistance of l3abntshka.
the lilt tl grandiloltter of Ihco revo
lution. We had sincere rivolutliol
sits working for is thliroughout lRus
sita. \e tISeed lup a Iillionll dollars
of (Iolonel Thompson's Imoney trying
by thies means to keep Russia ill the
war anld savhethe western frontl.
"'t'her'e was Other Alleric:an prol'p
aganda going ti ill IRusia atthlis
time. The hureau of pubiic informa
lion ll snt steeeolpticlln pi ctll'cll , l nd.
much Imateriitl. The burden of lthir
!lessage W;tI;: Iow greatl' is Frt..nce,
hotw lmighly is Englanid. how powel'
ftlt is A\nielrica. We are coming into
tihe war anld we will winll ill at walk.
"1 he Russiins looked at the piic
ture's and said: 'If America will win
in a walk. it is all well. We have
been cold and hungry for thr ite
years. we wilil now ago homne.' That
w::si the effclt o,f propaItgallda p1r'e
pared at a distanrce without klnowl
cd-'o of the people.
''Our million dollars came to an
''-itd" we c(Iih 11 to America fi'or llmore. i
Back came the answer froml onr gov
erntlient: 'Your plans Inay be good.
buit they malty Iot: we alre sendling
over a relresentative from the bu
raLl of public inforlmation to in
"it tile tilme he arrived, the ahol
shoviki were in power. Within two
dayls after takintr power they passed
four decrees. All land to the p1eas
allts: all factories to the workelrs;
all poiwer to the soviets: and a gein
eral dlemocratic peace offered to the
"'Ii wee the iimost dranatl. llment
in all mtlodern history."
1'Tm:or'(iw': Testing the New Cov
ern OUl(l t.
thaI Eingland. France. Can'lda and
Austr' liat have been with thl irs. .1
it is. \.Illoric.i has done ,praetlicl Ily
nothinr. while these otiher conlrll!is
alretad ha\ve recognized the justice
S11,." mlen's claim.
\\':- hteliove in far'ms an!d homese
for lil itturned soldiers and sailora .
We t; tr ce -operativ. enter rist''e
W\'il >!1 frmrns of exploitation t limr
inai There shoulld be 11n d'(I -
ipayi nti.. The terms of credit
sho' l' be liberal, extending over a
perikd fi ,10 years. We are opposed
in 1I'- M1ondtll bill. b','anse Thi5 plan't
is 1,1:1i ticable, and is full of un
\\i believe in goverutmnel inl.0r
;utiI for the ion \who served. liim
:he in.luriance should be nladt libor al
a;id attractive. The new pretliulllo
:Ire too high. The polici-et Inme-'
\elr. SihoiCd he made pa:tyale in
unip ,i mit. We believe in th," i !'-I
,'1lio i!1 bill --relieving the mlion fi':'ii
Itant ont of premiumis an.! can -
!Ini'g lthe insurance in tfor" for
i' l tlw d of Iwo years.
iV hbelieve in Amneriia---in hth
Drincillt s of that sturldy little grouw.
~iiI (en1 that made tIis lnation po.;si
il- 'pirit of Aeerica we -nn
ei,, to be the spirit of iequal op
IPrl; ti: y to all- -the spirit that
Illakei s men free.
We believe that elianl ompportunity
today ii deinied to a tmajority of the
tnmericain Kpeople; that they havel
..... ..... .. . , .- .. -
I IS WANTED
WITHOUT FOR THE
i iMEN WHO ARE IN
Hundreds cf wovkers are literally rotting ill the jails of this country
bee-ause of their activity in tIle cause ot labor. Many of these, victfim.s
,o the world-wide c(las sa. are awating lrial-aiid have been vwaitiing
for mainy wearyv 1ntlhs fori the speedy trial guaranteed them by the
I-lictd laties .o,'lilutio ti. Ohel wee tied aund seenlenced to aeres
ranging from (antie ti !ivetind seats dlring the pe(iod of' war hysteria,
.ani alpeat.ls inll ieir' cases are rnow being taken frtom King Capital drunk
t) King Capitat sober'.
lorne ,f the pri:.. rIes have esIcaped by death, ofther are dying, many
have c.n.tracted htubetirelosis aud .tieher loathsome diseases, and all aret'
surl'fering inl. Id agovny froam t.lose confinement it the fetid at nmosphere,
from iuasanritaryia mli uinhealthy srrroundings. froim poor and insririificient
,ld. anl f'rml ilhlllllnll trelt menlt accordedl them by by brutalized gtiards.
Past alftiemps to seenuie bail for all of thies(e workers ini jail have r it
beent atte ided with greatl success becamel of' the lack of system hin
dlix iltsl .i.ug'ht to secure bail irn their personal friends, and failing to
get the necessary a'ioullt tIhey returned what had boele. collecIted. thus
liakin tii eir te tie effortts 1'uitlless. Thi was was\ ie ( c ditl.io facinrg the
delegate front all tr tt he wese dis tic.t organizaltions of the Industrial
\VWker's arf lihe \\orll lhen w he met in conferencl e on .luly 3 and 4 ill
Sýaltle'. The delegates solved the problenm by an unfailing means
Cl gan iza Ii rlI.
A Bailland Ind Coninitltee was elected to systematize the work of
clect:iilg hail and a iat lionl-wide drive has beeii started to secure the
tloan of cash. ibertly Bonds ai+l property sittrficieil tIo gain tile rielease
of all class var prisoners. \T lh pr.actincally n11 advertising Six Tholl
,datnd Iilolarls were raised- ii t lie fir't five days. More Ihani Two Huun
dred 'I'hrusAtid It)llrt's are needed to release Itlose lnow being held for
their Labtor ativity.
S '1ms w, Five I lotaits anId uil-p are accepted as loans. and all cash, Lib
erly .,inds ort prope .rt is tahbulalted in triplieiale, one copy going to tihe
1pe.sio mliakiing tile Ivnti, atothlit' being retained by the lhail and Hondtl
htunltiiittee. and lhe thiir hbeilg filed with the Tradles U nioni Savings
aill lEwt A\sso 1.iation of Seaitle, with whomti all funds, bonds and prop
erity sched(tlttes will be ankCed.
Slilly those wIho have tieeil proved loyal mand trustworthy are being
selt miit l as ...,itiaoris. Everything plissillte ihas lbeci do e lt, safeiguaird
ittI li anf d hi int l i , ['1o1 d i the seleetion oi I t!he cnnim nitioe to the
choice of tI.he ba k. .\ 1 portioln ot the lund is beiilg set aside to returni
loiiali 011i dcmllan di. iri case lierl'slls \vhilr have liIatde thetm are forced to
leave C e ct'i ltiyt r ti 1 lihave olther reasonsl for nti kinig ai withdrawixal.
Lniil will hIe isectl to release specifiet d piersoins wheire thiat is desired,
tibunt othetrwise the release will lake place by a blind driwing of names,
tusl inlilirit i,,' 'airtiness to all iprisri'ers. J . t .illlll l c(m isClent the Inii
in r ichit, Ilanlsas. jail will first he release. l. as ilihey hae been held
Ilthe utn t u.l an t jail (onditliions are worse there than ainyw'here else in
Itte oitire liico tilry. This bail his nearl'y all beei sulbscribed. antd the
inlen will le mat l ii ncredilted collettoars wheni released, andl theirh' speedy
rIelease will help i to st otiher's at liberty.
No aece:;sily exists for irgl' ennl t. YYomlir duiil is clear. If your ears
are tlii .eo f t, -i att ft al tl Ilomn i. s, if. y IouI t'eel that atin injury to oine
is an iijuriy Io atill, if' there baim .s wiltiii yo>u the faiintesl spark of human
ity. yan x wilt se' that thie in ol hn t illi, rtintl behiindl the lihars tian un
nec.essar'y miiliilte be'teil"se yol wilhheld youir suipprrt.
THEY ARE WILLING TO GIVE THEIR LIVES FOR YOU!
ARE YOU WILLING TO LOAN YOUR DOLLARS TO THEM?
Send all cash, checks and bonds to John L. Engdahl, Secretary of Ball
and Bond Committee, Box W, Ballard Station, Seattle.
Property schedules should be filed with Attorney Ralph S. Pierce,
Room 607 Central Building, Seattle.
Butte Office, 318 N. Wyoming St., J. E. Williams, Bond and Bail
hcn explloited-nercliessly expioited
-by the big interests.
1P'ofittee'in0' sups the life out of
a lnatioln. The lofty ideals for which
our1' lmeln fought and bled 11and died
upon the battl~efieltds have been he
miurched by scavengers at hone., who
tlufftedl ththi If pcls'ts iwith pl.ofits
whilte our111' young manhooiillOd lipouredll
llut its blood.
XWe believe profireering canr be
,bolishted- --that it will be abolished.
I. l-operat'ion will do it.
We. believe the plofiteelrs should
Iw denied cit.izenship until ltey givert
1up their unhllloly plullder, gained ldur
ing the war.
We do not believe in talking about
Sines --but in eliminainRg di.ese.
IEqlual opportunity, we believe, can
in, ro-ired to the American people
by peaceful means.
%14- lelieve tlhe ctommon peoplel o'
.AIm rice---especially the t c turned
iold(iers antd sailors-shlould orga'in
ize to put "over the top" tlh. Anmeai.
1 ilnlictnisn t---p. i triot isnm --should
be i(or'e than i tIllmr'e shibbolet.h.
Let its cease talking patriotinfit
iiuti let our1 ev-ry action .shlow that
1)e 10L1 e this land -- and none other.
.Man) of our lilbeties ihave allready
I:een lIost. We ittust re'stotre them'
WIe. favor' free assemblliigae-- free.
tllllrainilield iress thait will ptrint
the trutlllh-and free sIpeechI. In a
dillocracllly the pieoplte mus· t Ibe tler
litlted to ei.'ipre.s thlenm.elv-., frLeehly
at all times. To delny that right is
to l-deny demrtlrttlcy iis .;i.
The individual muo..t ha'e free
11dom to11 develop himself ill his owan
way. Tlhat il tijiles long gone by was
the Ametlricanl idea. We can mlako
S!he .\mnelrican idea again.
W't 1lare OPlosehtlf to mlilitr train
illg-t--oll llmiiitii .l in ant" forme.
The splendid aclieve-mi'lentls ,f olur
young fightinmtg lleien during this war,
ill spite of handicaps caused by our
'lndelllocratic. military systelm, is the
hest alis\\er to tile militarists. With
all tihe lack of preparation--so
dleeply "diplor(d' by the militarists
-\, licked the greatest ',ilitary
last hinre on earth. The spirit and
dluch of the Yanks did it. Don't
rl.ush that splirit Iby military tlrailn
ing or any fotlii of mliiifta'i=n". Ali
:111rl. of f'eemnll is conquerable. Anl
11t"1 of ralined sollhlieit has witlhit
it the seel'dis of its ownl destluclion
iWe are oppltpl'ls to the lieall le of
llntionsii, as franmetd by the ParisL Coi-I
fIo'renlucc. We bellieve it to ie a
t)',clter of war. This wvvasr was
fought to abolish war. We lutist
makiel good. The pel'ace t'"eatl itself
"Ilso conltiln.s withlin it the seeds of
f[tlue l'i irllls. onllte of it. territorial
adjustments-like u tat o: Shantunig,
for instanceu-are cruel and violent:.
W'e fa vor a stay-at-home policy.
teurope can adjust her difficulties
better alone than with our aid.
All intcrference in Russian affailrs
should lie nunedliately stopped. Rus
sia has Inot wlrongt:d Aernlical . 1e'
have not declared wart against hier.
We iIhavie no more right to Int ervlene(
in Rusia thaitn Russia would thavet
had a light to intervene in thllt
At:ireielt irevolultion. We Ittstl re
maiih trutle Co principle.
Whenl American financiers see fit
to ilinvest their mlontty ilt foreign
landsi.--t mlost unplatriotie untder
taking--lthey should abide by the
Ilawts anid e:lstoms of thllue lands al
together. American lives are too
precious to waste in collection of
foreign debts owed to Anle ican fi
We deplore \-iol-nee in any form.
No one ever gained anything by re
sort to force.
We h lieve that our ipreseirt tili
tary systemn must be abolished al
together, and a democratic system
substiturcd in its stead. Enlisted
ment naust have the same social
standinlg as officers. There must be
no official, artificial caste. We he
lieve that our present system is too
Prulssian 'in character to permlit of
reformation. It mulist lbe elimnaitedi
Our military anal naval forces
should be made available oily for
defensive putrposes. There should he
ladopteh d iunlediately a colstitultilnil
alnltldmie(int abolishiing conhls1iltiol
f'or foreign service.
We believe that in time )f war--
whllen conscription becomels ocessary
for defelnse .-there should he no ex
.nlmption from; service on account of
age. marringe. official position, no,'
any other account whatsoever. Serv
ie should be truly untivesal. Ecrv
body should be inducted into thei
armly and pleri'orl such duties as 11i
is able to ptrfortl .
We believes in lhne of war. weatlltl
should lie consctlripted to lite same11
extt en tll. Iltlthnuti liets t'ae con
Wel' hliceve that capital and labtor
shotul:i not be d:stinct---but identical.
Separati.n meansa strife ---- unity
means ind.:istrial peace.
congretit i, too tuns ildy-the
ipreidtltt it clothed with too ntch
We b lieve that governr.e ent
should he an instrument of sect-ice-
it shoulld be ilke one. great 'coror
at;on. in twhich ever' citizeo is an.
We are not interested in political
parties. But we are concerned with
men and their motives.
i\We are not interested in dongmas
nor creeds---but in eternal truthse--
Civilization. should not be made
more comtplex---but more simplle.
We believe in the American prin
ciple that "that country is governed
beat which is governed least."
The fight of the returned soldiers
and sailors is our fight.
It comes in the nature of a shock
to our pride to learn that the greMit
est liliteracy in the United States ix
ists in those states of the Union in
which the population is almost whol
ly American. The states that are
composed largely e% foreig-hborn
people show a far higner percenltage
of persons who canl read and write
than the "lnative sonls" states s how.
:Maybe we have been to blithe to prate
about the "ignorant foreigner." And
maybe we would do well to see that
there shall be a few more of the lit
tle red school houses in certain of
our mluch-vaunted sovereign com
monwealths.----Los Angeles Times.
The Finest in Butte
MAX VITT, Proprietor.
205 W. Park-135 8. Main
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Shoes, Clothing, Jewelry.
Cutlery, Suit Cases, lilts
.Save Money by
F. J. EARLY
717-719 E. FRONT ST.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
WHY GO UP TOWN
We carry a full line of grocer
P'hone 242 1204 E. 2nd St.