Newspaper Page Text
3por News"~" ~~
I SPORTOGRAPHY I[
MAY I N(6TY
* * * suggest that since Jack John
son is in Mexidot the governmeilt ap
point him to "rolund up" the Mexi
The applications of two new as
sociatioins recently applying to the
Amateur Athletic Union of the Unit
ed States for permission to create
new district associations of the A. A.
U., to be known as the Indiana Asso
ciation of the A. A. U. and the West
ern NeW York Association of the A.
A. U., have bee'n favorably acted
upon by the Amateur Athletic union,
the national athletic governing body 4
of this country.
Has prohibition affected "Scotch"
in golf, too?
In years gone by Scotch names prr,
dominated, but such is no longer the 1
case. For instance, in the Pacific
Northwest Golf association chain- t
pionship tournament at Spokane, the I
official scorer read the list of en
"Stein, Stell, Fleager, Speirs, No
vak, Huiskamp, Lager, Rudolph Wil
helm, Kilroy, Sweeney, Doran, Chris
tian, Heitrich Schmidt."
And there he stopped. With a
mild look of wonder he turned to a
bystander, and in whimsical tones,
"Say the MacDonald's prayer for
the absent ones; Sandy's not here."
But Scotland will be heard from
again. News of a kid wonder comes
to us.. His name is Alastair Hall.
Though only 15 years old he recently
made the' Braids Hill course, Scot
land, in 74. He will try for the ama
tdur .championship, after which he
may give us a visit.
A little dope on Monsieur Carl
Mays, the bird who's cutting up start
ed the American league race riots.
Carlo is 29 years old and a right
hander with a trick underhand de
livery that gets him by ii fairly good
shape. He's been playing profes
sional ball about six years, begin
ning out in Portland, Ore. The youth
busted into the big time with Cleve
land in 1915, when he won four and
lost six games. The next year he
traveled on to the Boston Red Sox.
where he stayed until the present
mix-up caused by the sale of him to
the New Ydrk Yankees, When lie had
practically deserted the beaneaters.
His best year was in 1917, when he
won 22 games and only lost nine. In
last year's world's series he won the
two games he hurled. So far this
year he has failed to set the lake on
fire, and booted 11 games against
six he won. Carl blames this on the
pukis playing of the club behind him,
which shows lie is an extremely orig
iinal young man.
A. G. Hill, shortly after winning
the English half-mile championship
easily by 15 yards in the great time
of 1:55 1-5, started in the one mile
and won the race as lie pleased in
4 minutes 21 1-5 seconds. Hill, who
is only a youngster about 19 years of
age, will be a dangerous man in the
Olympics next year.
Last winter certain baseball men,
who now are having their own trou
bles, plaihned to oust Garry Hermaun
froin the position of chairman of the
national commission to make room
for, the Hou. William Howard Taft,
who declined to serve when he
learned that somebody was trying to
play baseball politics. Hermann
still remains at the head of the com
mission and is president of the Cin
cinnati club, which is making a large
sum of money this season. Further
more, Hermann picked up Pat Mo
ran, one of the greatest of managers,
for nothing, and also indhced several
wealthy friends to buy out the
Fleisclimann's stock in the ball club.
Looks as if Garry has the laugh on
The (lass in Sportography.
'Twas Jim Tyng, a Harvai'd stu
dent, who first used a catcher's mask
in a game. This was in 1876.
Who originated the idea of drop
ping a fly ball to make a double
Clean, Pleasant, Cool.
17 8. MAIN.
Is feeding more people than
any cafe in Butte. The reason
-better food for less money.
We cater to the working people.
Rooms in connection
None better in the city
$3.50, and up.
SAM &, JOHN KENOFFEL
SAY YOU~SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Leaves Anaconda every evening
:ol arrival of train from Butte at
'6 p. m., arriving at Philipaburg
at 7:30 p. m. W. BELLM, Prop.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
When in Great Falls visit the Rez
pltpectiall caters tp the working class
1~6 hird St. South
gear First National Bankr
BRITONS NOW SEEK TO
MAKE OWN MIATCHS
(By United Press.)
London.-(By Mail.)---War has
been declared on the Diamond Match
Company of America by a powerful 1
combination of British match manu- I
facturers who hope not only to oust
foreign matches from the British
market, but to carry the war into
The syndicate, which is to be
known as Macguire, Paterson &
Palmer, Ltd. has backing of great
engineering and armament firm of 1
Vickers, and in addition to roping in
the three leading match-making
firms, Mlacguire, Millers, Patersons,
and Palmers, as well as numerous
small fry, it has secured the co-op
eration of the principal cardboard
Sir Alexander II. Macguire, chair
man of new British concern, declared
that when President Ohio C. Barber
of the Diamond company forced
Bryant & May's-till then. England's
leading match manufacturers-into
the combine by threatening to. put
them out of business by reason of the
superior machinery possessed by the
Diamond and other American facto
ries, he had all the cards, as no Ger
man machinery, could, be imported
during the war, and America would
not sell her patent machines..
Now, however, German patents
have lapsed, and the Britishers have
grabbed and improved upon the best
German machinies. The Vickers com
pany is taking charge of the machin
ery and is putting it into a spacious
new miodel factory, just outside of
Liverpool, the most up-to-date mach
making machinery possessed by any
concern, while J. Lever Tillotson, of
the big Liverpool cardboard-box mak
ing firm, who lias joined the directo
rate, is looking after that part of the
STANDING OF THE CLUBS
Won. Lost. Pet.
Cincinnati ...... ........71 34 .676
New York ...............62 37 .626
Chicago ....................54 46 .540
Brooklyn ................50 53 .485
Pittsburgh ...........49 53 .480
Boston ...............39 57 .406
St. Louis ..................38 60 .388
Philadelphia ............37 60 .381
AMERICAN LEAGU I.
Won. Lost. Pet.
Chicago .................66 39 .633
Detroit ..... ...............60 43 .583
Cleveland ................58 45 .563
St. Louis ..................57 46 .553
New York .............55 47 .5,39
Boston .................. 46 57 .447
Washington ............42 61 .408
Philadelphia ............28 73 .377
Won. Lost. Pct.
St. Paul .................66 43 .606
Indianapolis ........64 45 .587
Louisville :...............61 49 .555
Kansas City ............57 50 .532
Columbus ................54 55 .495
Minneapolis ............49 57 .462
Milwaukee ..............42 69 .379
Toledo ...................... 0 69 .367
Won. Lost. Pct.
Los Angeles ............77 52 .597
Vernon ....................77 52 .597
Salt Lake ................67 54 .554.
San Francisco ........64 64 .500
Sacramento ............ 59 62 .4g.$
Oakland ..................60 69 .466
Portland ...............54 71 .432
Seattle .................45 79 .363
Pittsburg, 3; Philacelphia, 2.
St. Louis. 1; Boston, 1. CGame
called in 10 innings.,
Other games postponed; rain.
Washington, 3; Detroit, 4.
Boston, 3; St. Louis, 4.
New York, 1; Cleveland, 2.
Philadelphia, 6; Chicago, 11.
Columbus, 6; St. Paul,2.
Indianapolis, 3; Minneapolis, S.
Toledo, 2; Milwaukee, 3.
Louisville, 1; Kansas City, 3.
Salt Lake, 2; Los Angeles, 4.
Vernon, 12; Seattle, 2.
No otners scheduled.
OPEN: TO NE IDEAS
(By United Press.)
Tokyo.-(By. Mail.)-Japan is all
in readiness to welcome the new
ideals of the world developed by the
war. Japanese opposition to intro
duction of the ideas that changed
the world conditions have created
would take tlqe country back into
feudal days, accordingto M. Naka
bashi, minister of education.
"The propagation of democratic
ideals which the war, has brought in
its train has given an impetus to the
rise of new ideas in Japan, where
freedom of thought has long been
subject to regulations. This is a sat
isfactory sign of the times.
"It must be remembered, how
ever, that bad as well as good ideas
are apt to find their way here. As
the constitutional ideas of the people
are still undeveloped, there is dan
ger of their becoming contaminated
with radical ideas.
"In my opinion_ the so-called new
ideas are prevalent.only in a restrict
edh section of society and are not so
dangerous as some fear.. If influx of
all foreign ideas is to be prohibited,
that will mean reversion to"the feud
al days when Japan was isolated from
foreign intercourse h'd" 'the import
of all foreign ideas was zealously
WIT IHGO .T MARKKETING
Export Buying Plan for Do- F
mestic Trade Would Aid
Farmers and Consumers. tt
By A. B. GILBERT.
Government officials who were in
dined toward the theory that livingb
costs could be reduced by a raid on
wheat prices, are made a little more a
thoughtful by the evidence of crop
damage. But the danger is not yet
passed. Not only the farmers who
have reaped small returns per acre
this year, but the whole business of
the northwest depending on farmer c
income have reason to be on guard.
Cheaper bread is at most a small
factor in the cost of living. And the
nation can not afford to get it by
forcing the price of wheat down be
low cost of production. Such action.
as recommended in not a few high
places, would cut farm production
next year and so make the bread
problem worse than now.
Market Reform Needed.
Cheaper bread, however, is pos
sible through thorough market re
form. By such reform we can pay
the farmer a good premium over the
minimum guarantee and at the same
time take as much as $2 from the
wholesale price of flour. Further
regulation of baking would carry
this saving through to the consumer
and lop off some of the waste and
profiteering in the retail and baking
Figures presented by the milling
interests to show flour cost as be
tween $12 and $13 a barrel are
based on erroneous principles. They
evidently cover the costs of the most
inefficient mills and added expense
of part-time operation. There is no
good reason why all the mills should
get what it costs a few inefficient
mills to mill a barrel of flour.
The government is already hand
ling a parge amount of flour for the
export trade. There is no reason
why its operations could not be ex
tended to domestic trade as well.
If it balks at taking over the opera
tions of the mills themselves, it could
find the cost of milling for the ef
ficient mills and allow each mill this
sum plus a small profit per barrel.
Big Savings Possible.
Such procedure would eliminate
some of the mills on the margin
which need $12 to $14 per barrel
now and the others by operating at,
nearer full time would be able to
reduce their present cost of produc
tion. With the market out of their
control and with good profits ob
tainable only on larger milling oper
ations the mills will be serving the
people rather than holding them up.
The juggling of brokers would like
wise be eliminated.
That the government has been able
to buy flour for export at $9.40 to
3 $10.80 a barrel indicates the possi
3 bility of big savings. The millers'
3 contention that this export flour is
low grade and therefore $2 to $3
I cheaper than our flour is probably
unfounded. Most of it is necessarily
made from wheat which otherwise
would be milled into domestic flour,
and practically all the wheat now
costs them more than the minimum.
The regular mill run of wheat is sup
posed to produce 196 pounds of good
flour and 64 pounds of inferior flout'r
and mill feeds from 264 pounds of
The director .of the Minnesota ap
peal board declared as a result of
recent studies that the mills could
give us flour for $10.80 a barrel
from $2.60 wheat. Other independ
ent studies have produced similar
figures. The threat Director Barnes
bf .the grain corporation made two
i imonths ago to sell export flour about
7 $2 cheaper than the prevailing mar
I ket price indicates the extent of the
regular profiteering and it also spoils
S.the story about export flour being
too poor for our market.
If cdngress will make this threat
3 of Barnes not only a threat, but a
method for handling the whole flour
market, we can get cheaper bread
and at the same time the farmer can
'be paid a price which will keep up
production next year.
YOU MAY FIGURE
THIS OUT YOURSELF
(By United Press.)
Paris.-(By lail.)-A Paris news
paper man believes that he has dis
covered the longest living connection
with the history of the past. This
writer has pointed out that there
lives today a woman who can truth
fully say, "When my friend's hus
band was present at the court of
Louis X1V. . . ." Louis XIV of
IFrance died early in the 18th cen
tury. A living link joining the pres
ent day with that long-ago period
seems almost impossible, but-
Empress Eugenie, wife of Napo
leon III., now living in retirement,
met, in her youth, the aged widow
of a duke of Richelieu. The duke in
his youth, and long before his last
marriage, was a member of the
grand monarch's court during the
latter part of Louis' reign.
The duke of Richelieu married, in
1780, at the age of 84 years, a very
young woman. This was his third
marriage, he having been wedded un
der three kings, Louis XIV, Louis
XV. and then under Louis XVI.
It was the duke's third wife, who,
as a very aged duchess of Richelieu.
met the young girl who was later to
become the Empress Eugenie, and
through whom the present age is
linked with the past. The duchess
related stories to the young Eugenie
about the times "When my husband
was present at the court of Louis
Hence, through the lives of three
individuals the chain is not ohly
complete but formed entirely by peo
ple who played prominent parts in
London. - The term, "Taking
French leave." having been used in
connection with desertion. Judge Mc
Cardie explained that it really arose
from certain ".nouveaugx riches" de
parting without saying "goom byo" to
READ THESE ENDORSEMENTS
Three Forks, MIont., July ;1, '1i.
Fellow workers on t.i lihulletiin II
Enclosed please find a little inite .
to help a little on keeping the wage l
slaves' banner afloat. 1 winh I could c
make it 100 bucks or more hut t
with no crop this year and only 63 :
bushels of wheat in the years of i
1917 and 1918 it's hard sledding for
a dry land farmer. If the Iulletin
has to go. down, put this little mite
in the defense fund for the two
brothers that were found guilty in
the capitalistic court in Ilclena that
was backed by the infamous "'.ouncil
of pretense and expense" to the tax
payers of Montana.
HOW ABOUT THOSE PLEDGES?
ms IFerwrhe(,. President Mects 1'Eery 'Truesday Night, 8 p. Im. John Green, Secretary
Carpentuers' Union Hall.
Silver Bow Trades and Labor Council
At tlhe regular lieetinig of the Silver Bow Trades an d 1Lahor assembly Ilast night the
following ctlollllllincat iotl was endorsed:
B3utte, August 4, 1919.
To All Affiliated Unions:
The Silver Blow Trades and Labor council, realizing the nmagnificcent fight being waged
by the Butte Daily Bulletin. which is the officeial organ of this body, for its existence,
against the combined opposition of big corporations and profitcering business men, and
t thorouighly utnerstauding tha his papthis papr is positively the only mediunm of publicity through
a which labor uniois are at libelrty to express their side of any controversy that may arise
with the emiploying interests of this conmmunity, earnestly hopes that the paper may secure
the suplport which it so richly deserves.
e That the persons in charge of this publication may be firee to devote their entire time
a and energies to the interests of the workers, instead of a greater or less portion of it in
securing flunds to meet current expenses, is a very impl)ortant thing, and with this idea
in view this council recomnends to all affiliated unioiis and union men in general who
have tlihe welfare of the labor movement at heart:
First, that all unions who feel so inclined agree to donate a stated sum per molth,
n0o matter how small, anlli at once inform the B3ullethin management of the action taken.
Second, that members of locals, individually, do likewise, if the organization to which
they belong does not feel that it cares to a.t in the matter.
1, One affiliated union has already agreed to pay $30 per month to the Bulletin, and, as
the deficit will not exceed ,$2,500 per month, there should be absolutely no reason why
the working men and womenl of Montana, after having established a daily in this city,
should he deprived of the privilege of having all organ which can and will refute any Un
,just statement, made by the corporation papers concerning them.
If 10,000 workers in tlhis great state would assess themselves b1ut 25 cents each, per
month, we would have a daily that the exploiting interests well might, fear, and, as it is,
IButte is a cleaner city than for years. , ' :1 bL2.: ...c.... .. ,".
The Biullet in started the fight against the profiteers.
I The Bulletin exposed crooked election methods.
Ii The Bulletin was the direct cause of the public market.
y The Bulletin made it possible to buy 1produce dlirect, from farmers.
r, rThe Bulletin exposed and secured the conviction of a crooked chief of detectives, when
the corporation papers laughed at its efforts.
The Bulletin is fighting at all tilmes the battle of the workers, and if its management is
willing to remain true to the cause of labor anld suffer iml)prisoment and other forms of
persecution that the paper may perform the mission for which it was intended, the least
the laboring people of Montamna ,an (to is to furnish the sinews of war, which will be a
very small amount per capita when apportioned among the many.
The council suggests lhaint you decide uponI an anamoiut that will inl no way distress either
an individual or an organization, andI the send ill that suini prompily on the date agreed
In this way the q(uestion will be solved easily and as inme rolls along we will more and
more undcrstiand that "the pen is i ighil i r thal ln the sword."
These statements shall be given to Il I]bitlIe D)aily Bulletin, utinder tihe signature of the
ig officers of this organization, with full perimiission to use them, within the limits set forth,
t for the purlose of in any way assis itng thle lutire prosperity of the said Bulletin.
.1 SSAM ! FERIREBEE. President.,
(Seal.) JOliN (IREEN, Secretary.
THE BUTTE DAILY BULLETIN,
101 S. Idaho Street, Butte, Montana.
F FRISCO BRITISH CONSUL IN
WANTON RAID ON HOME OF
HINDU'S AMERICAN FRIENIJ
St. LOuis.--- llhminiating detail:
concerning what is virtually Britisl
rule on the west coast of the United
States are brought out in the current
issue of lcedy's Mlirror.
Amy I)udley. now a resident of
San Diego, Cal., American citizen
and friend of Ilindu patriots, relates
how Carnegie Ross, British consul
in San l"'rancisco, caused her home tc
be searched, confiscated belongings
of hers, which were never returned
and subjected her to many indigni
ties-all without any legal or mora
"Consul Ross has been, and is now
perniciously active in affairs of out
government," declares Miss Dudley.
"lie has not stopped with the perse
cution of Hindus. He has instigat
ed the persecutions of American citi
zeus. I testify to his unwarrantet
"1I am of the ninith generation o
Amlerican-borrn auncestors. My people
on both sides fought against the Eng
f lish in the revolution. I am a di
1 rect descendant of men who were
killed in battle. My people have
fought in . every war against the
English; the Mexican and the civi
swar, likewise. I anl an American.
Friend of Thri'ee Deportees.
"I am personally acquainted witl
three of the Hindus marked for de
p ortation tihagwvan Singh, Sanktol
Singh and Gobind Hehari Lal. The.
are neitlhe anarchists ilor Bolshe
vists. They haIve Ilever manifestec
a any opposition to olur government.
"'If there was infraction of out
neutrality laws. they have been pun
i Now. Call you either plblish ill
panlphlet form, or get published ill
pamphlet form "The Rleconquest of
America"? The state and the United
States ought to be thoroughly sali
vated with a pamphlet, "The Re
conquest of America." It would pui
the gray matter in the cupolas at
work. I have had several cold stor
age plants read it and it warms then
up. Fraternally, A. D. P.
Whitefish, Mont., July 30, '19.
Butte Daily Bulletin,
Dear Sirs: Enclosed lherewitl
1 please find check for ($5.00) fiv,
dollars, of which $2.25) two dol
lars and twenty-five cents may appl:
on a renewal of my subscription fo
three months, and the remaining tw
dollars and seventy-rive cents ma
s ished juslly or olherwise. Also I
II am acqllainted with soime of the
i 'home 1rulers in New York. Among
t themn lthe sclolarly Iajpat lai, an
exile from hu i native land.
' "There ii somethi ng in races and
I, People tha;it resents the imilpositionl
s and illjustice of othler races of Ipo
11 .le. It is culled liariotis.l. And it
o breeds revolutiolis. If lpatriotismi is
toa crilti, thee men1 are ulldoubtedly
" "Otlierise they arile men o111( f splen
i1 did chlrac.iter. Wiaklilngs are- not
patriots. They love India as I love
Amlllerica. They wollld free their
r (oliuntry from the saulile tyrannllllous
i- rule I. gainst whic h illy ancestors
fought in the revolution. Cau any
-Am.irican conldemnii them for that?
d1 epoirtation Means Their Deathl.
"Having paid the penalty for this
af alleged violaltionl of our laws, shall
e these lien inoW, at thle behest of the
r Iitisli, be, delivered by deportation
ti1 the British ini oruer that they canl
icarry out their wicked, vindicative
e lpolicy of extermnination? Deporta
e tion condenns these men to a dis
ii graceful death as traitors to British
rule in India.
My loyalty to my own country has
iever been quiestione1, but I was
h lknown as a friend of the Hindus. I
-- have long been interested in Hindu
k philosophies. My utmost sympathy
y is with the suffering people of India.
- ecause of this, at t.e instigation
d of Carnegie Ross--British consul-a
Swrlt was iroculred, and, ill vio
.r lution of Ithe tlermns of that warralnt,
-i his mlinions of the secret service--
i go towards helping out the "frce
1 p(rss fund."
f Yours for a "free press," amn
I trusting that you succeed in th.
S$5,000 drive. A. II. L.
- Keep the good work going, you'r
t waking up some of the "dead ele
a Vancouver, B. C., Aug. 7, '19.
lutte Publishing Company, 101 t
Idaho Street, Butte, Montana.
Dear Sir and brother: Enclose
please find express money order t
the value of ten dollars ($10.00),
i donation from this branch of our a!
e sociation to assist you in your fig]
1- for existence.
y Copy of your paper was receive
r here O. K., and those members the
o perused the columns thereof were (
v 1)e opinion that organized lab(
known to be in his employ--in my
absence, sa 'lched my apartllllenllt and
carried away my property; notwith
standing the terms of that warrant
explicitly stated taht they were per
mitted to search for and take pos
sessionll of 'any letters from any of
"They found nio sucli letters. I
lhad never had such letters from any
of the defendants. Yet., they thor
oughly ransacked mlly apart nellt and
took whatever they saw fit, without
I regard to its relation to the case.
1t Among a maSs of stuff so taken were
R letters fromn my own family and
"Of books---three volumes of Lau
d rence Hlope's pIoemls, 'Indian Love
'n Lyrics,' 'Tile Voice of the Silence.'
'Little Book of Prayer,' Bryan's
it 'British Rule in India'--all these, as
isyou will observe, a direct violation
3' of neutrality, seditious and otherwise
"They took pictures of lpeople long
It since dead--for example, a picture of
'e Viveknaanda, which was in a frame
ir upon the wall, and 1 a icture of lily
is father in the uniform: of a United
rs States soldier ill the civil war. Collies
iy of the Sail Francisco Call, containing
'feature' articles written before the
war was thougllht of, were carried
ill Took Knights o ;'ytlhias P'in.
Ie "A person, said to Ibe a detective
ln in the employ of Ca: negle Ross, who
in assisted the United States marshal,
ve found upon my cape, ilanging in a
a- closet, a small silver pin upon which
5- was engraved tile apparently cabal
sh istic number, 312. which happened to
be the numnlber of Silver Star lodge.
as IKnights of Pythias, in Los Angeles.
as "This looked suspicious to this
I philo Gubb person, and he insisted
in on taking it away with the other
ty loot, althoulgh lie was :nformaed by a
a. friend of milllle who was present that
i:n it was merely a souvenir, given me
-a by a lieutenant with the American
o- army in France. The pill was never
it, returned to ie. I mide severI ido
- nands for it.
3 shlould back you all possible.
\Ve have just concluded a gen
Soeral strike or our contribution would
e in all probability have been 'much
e Trusting all appealed to are assist
- ing you as much as lies within their
power and that the Butte Daily Bul
letin will continue to flourish, vie are,
(Seal) LOCAL 38-52, I. L. A.
F. SHAFMAN, Secretary.
o Southern Cross, Mont., Aug. 5, '19.
a Butte Daily Bulletin, Butte; Mont.
s- Fellow workers: Enclosed please
it find two $5 bills as a donation to
help in your fight for continuation
!d of the publication of the only decent
It paper p)ublished in Montana.
)f Yours for industrial freedom,
r A., AND S. G.
"Manuscripts and other papers
I were taken away that had no more
bearing on political matters than the
I ible. San Francisco papers, in re
ferring to this, printea the statement
that the search was Instigated by
f Carnegie Ross, the British cousul,
and carried out by men in his em
I ploy. Furthermore, many arrests
r were expected resulttng from evi
- dence so obtained.
1 )D Valera Goes ULntouched.
"Where would De Valera be today
if lie were as friendless as these
Hindus? There are too many loyal
Irishmen in the United States to
make it safe for the men who would
"Where would our republic be to
day if British influence could have
s induced France to give into their un
holy, bloodstained hands the Amer
ican patriots-or if they could have
e seized 'the signers' or George Wash
ington, for they were all inciters of
revolution against England?
f 'So long as these Hindus obey the
e laws of our land they are entitled
v to sanctuary here. Otherwise, what
I becomes of our proud boast that
s 'America is a haven for the oppressed
K of all nations'?
e India Knows Supreme Tyranny.
"To give these men to the Britlsh
by deportation condemns them to cer
tain death-for they are 'traitors to
e British rule in India'-the most
o abominable tyranny of modern times,
I. not even excepting Russia under the
a czar. Even now India is under mar
II tial law.
"This is an individual protest. I
o aml not connected with any 'league of
+, defense' of anything. - am an Amer
ican citizen. I live in California.
s My American blood boils at such out
s rage of American principles at Brit
r ish dictation. America should let
a Great Britain paw her own hot chest
t nuts out of the fire."
e - -
a Geneva.--Ex-King Ferdinand of
Bulgaria is the latest war-hittorian.
tlis book is promised for pulttication