VOL.XLIV. NO. 288.
MISSOULA, MONTANA, TUESDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 12, 1918.
America Must Fight
Until Justice Can Be
Assured, Says Wilson
Favors Czernin's Speech
but Bitterly A$sail$f
From Von Hertling.
Washington, Fob. 11.—President
Wilson addressed congress today to
clear the atmosphere of any confusion
lesulting from the recent speeches on
I'oaee terms by the Herman chancellor
and the Austro-Hungarian foreign
minister and to reiterate that until the
military masters of Germany arc ready
to consider peace on principles of jus
tice the United States will continue the.
fight it is just beginning for the safety
of itseif and mankind.
In the speech of Count von Hertling.
the German chancellor, the president
found no approach to the path of
■peace, but rather a proposal to end the
war on German terms and to set up a
league of nations to maintain the bal
ance of power so established. Count
Ozernin, the Austrian spokesman, the
president said, employed .a very
friendly tone, seemed to see the fun -
ilamental elements of peace with clear
eyes and probably would have gone
much further if il hud not. been for
Austria's alliances and her dependence
Members of congress accept cd (lie
address not as a peace message, but as
a notice to the central powers that the
United States cannot be turned aside
from the object for which it is fight
ing and a warning to congress and the
American people that the task of send
ing tHe nation's fighting men to the
front musL not be interfered with by
equivocal and misleading utterances of
Teutonic statesmen. The president was
warmly received and cheered as lie
concluded, and leaders without, respect
to party afterward expressed hearty
approval of his wofds.
Tlie address had been prepared after
conferences during the past few days
with Colonel K. M. House, who headed
1he American mission to the gfeat
inter-allied conference. As usual, the
president announced his coming only
long enough in advance to permit of
arrangements for a joint session In the
Clears Peace Muddle.
While In official and diplomatic
quarters today there was a disposition
to let the president's address speak for
itself without interpretation, there ap
parently was no division of opinion on
the point that his prime object was to
bring the "extra official negotiations"
as some observers have termed the
speech making of the chief statesmen
of the nations at war, back to the fun
damental issues, the settlement of
each question on principles of justice:
the cessation of the barter of provinces
und peoples; the settlement of terri
torial questions for the benefit of the
populations concerned and finally, the
recognition of national aspirations as
a basis of permanent peace.
Another purpose served. It was
pointed out. is to remind the German
reichstag of the great distance that
Fount von Hertling has traveled from
its resolutions of last July regarding
self determination of the rights of
small nations and peoples, no annexa
tions, contributions, or punitive «lam
ages. Responsive echoes among the
German Socialists and liberals may
In tlie end bring cumulative pressure
to bear upon the war lords at present
controlling the fate of Germany.
Not Recognize Agreements.
■ Still another object of the address, it
was said, was to serve notice in ad
vance that any pçaee treaties result
ing from the Brest-Uitovsk confer
ences, would not of necessity be re
garded as binding upon America or
the entente allies.
"We cannot have general peace for
the asking, or by the mere arrange
ment of a peace conference," Mr. Wil
son salil. "It cannot bo pieced lo
gether out of Individual understand
ings between powerful states. All
the parties to this war must join In
the settlement of every issue any
where involved in it because what we
are asking is a peace that we can
all unite to guarantee and maintain
and every iteneof it must be submitted
to the common judgment whether it
l«e right and fair; an act of justice
rather than a bargain between sovrr-.
Alliss Not Consulted.
The statement was made in high
officials quarters that the entente al
lies were not consulted by President
Wilson in the preparation of his ad
dress nor was it even made known to
• them that It was to be delivered. How
ever. It was pointed out that this was
not to be taken as indicating any lack
of unity of purpose and aims between
the co-belligerents as nowhere in his
address did the president depart from
any of the principles he has laid down
in common with the British, French
and Italian premiers in their preceding
public utterances regarding war alms.
ni-i.-..,.. , u „1 . , _ ,
... , . , ... a ^ e
kee " interest extra of
fteial negotiations which depart so
.(Continued on Pag» Three.)
for World Peace Talk
"1—Each part of the final settle
ment must be based upon essential
justice to bring a permanent peace.
"2—Peoples and provinces are
not to be bartered about like chat
tels to establish a balance of
"3—Territorial settlements must
be for the benefit of people con
cerned and not merely adjustment
of rival states* claims. *
"4—Well defined national aspira
tions must be accorded all possible
Forecast—Generally fair Tues
day and Wednesday, with moder
At 6 a. m.
34 At 6 p. m.
"5 is ano(li«*|- of
"grand - mid -
iilofious - f«M*IInn*
when y« »ii fc«
tltiiilkfill you are
8i»nicwhat colder than the day before,
but UK the weather man pniinlscM a
continuance of Monday's brand, wo rest
our case with tin* Jury.
FROM OTHER POINTS.
<'it y —
Omaha ......... .
St. Faul ...........
Salt Fake ........
. nr, 42
GARFIELD TO SUSPEND
HEATLESS DAY ORDER
Improved Weather and
Washington. Feb. II —Indications
tonight wi re that today vas the last
of the heatleas Mondays. Fuel A !
minlstrator GarfU Id expects to suspend
the closing order tomorow night in
view of better weather an«] Improved
railroad traffic conditions.
Reports to the director general ot
railroads show tint* traffic conditions
arc improving rapidly despite floods
in many parts of th«j country. Coal
mines are roeoiving empty ears In
largi r number than for weeks Past
and loaded ears are moving to their
distillations. The fuel administration'.;
order giving preference in distribution
to household consumers, ships, public
utilities and preferred war industries
consequently is just now really be
!.. A. Snead, who has been in charge
«>f distribution, was named today as
sistant to Dr. Garfield and » ill tour lb«*
country, conferring with local fu«.l
committees and officials on arrange
ments to take car«- of domestic needs.
Mr. Snead will inquire also into retail
prices and will assist local committees
in arriving at a basis for fixing prices.
The administration plans to erdhte
reserve supplies of eoAl in all the con
suming centers to be used to meet any
emergency that may arise through
breakdown in transportation or from
« ther causes.
Edward C. Barrow Named
Manager of Boston Reds
New York, Feb. 11.—President II. H
Fra zee «,f the Boston American leagu
■lub announced lier«- tonight that In
iia«J just appointed Edward G. Burrow
as manager of the Red Box.
Tlie news of the selection of Barrow
as the Boston club's new manager was
not unexpected. Earlier in the eve
ning Barrow anmuinced that his resig
nation as president of the International
league, which he tendered to that or
ganization last December, ha«l been ac
N. P. OFFICIAL ENLISTS.
St. Paul. Feb. 11.—George T. Blade,
vice president of the Northern Pacific
railroad in charge of traffic, haa vol
unteer^! his services to the govern
ment and will leave soon for France,
where he will be deputy director gen
"iicir 11- wiu uv ueiiuv» uiiwvui sen -
jeral of transportation in France.
, vv j] ^ co«nntiii»:.>ned lieutenant color.el
in the r . 8 . A and win ^ undcr ^
mand of General W. W. Atterbury.
COMIND ON NEST
Declares Hindenburg Will
Crush Forces on W est
and End War.
1918 GOING TO BE
YEAR FOR DECISION
Dramatically Asserts, "God
Help Albion Wh^i Great
New Yolk. Feb. il. Open prophecy
that llimleuburg would uuderlakc a
it re; it general offensive in the west this
spring in an endeavor to crush the
British, ! I» m b and American armies
.mil end the war was mad«- in <1 pub
lic lecture it y Major von Olitcrg of the
Hernia 11 general staff la-fore the Ger
Huiil colonial aoch-ty at Berlin last
Aiiiinliiig In an acionVt of Ills ad
dress printed in Gertiuiti papers which
love ti n« bi ll tier«*, -Major von Olbcrg
said that as B* 17 hud been the "year
et living.," I!US would be tin; "year
of decision." Germans were to turn
their eyes and hearts to the west, front
from Flanders to Vonetla, ignoring tho
peace negotiations in the cast, the out
come of which was "militarily without
"God Help Albion."
"Today." said Major Olbcrg. "our
bueiv is free and we have the reserves
which we lucked in 11114, when wo hud
to defend east Prussia against tho
Russians. The great offensive can
now start, and then God help Albion!"
\ <>n Olbcrg, vv ho was speaking of
ficially as head of one. of "ne depart
ments or tin; war press office, did not
say explicitly, however, that the prin
cipal blow would be delivered against
the Jiritisii forces, declaring that llln
denlnirg could be trusted to select tho
proper place for the offensive.
Reported to Be Worse
N.-w York, Feb. 11. -Colonel Theo
dore Roosevelt was "not so well to
day" according to the bulletin issued
by iris private secretary tonight, after
his physicians had spent half an hour
with him at Roosevelt hospital. It
was expected, however, that he would
pass a more restful night.
"Golonel Roosevelt's condition lias
not materially changed since yester
day," said the bulletin. "There was a
slight setback «luring the night and
today lie was not so well, but it is ex
pected he will be more restful tonight."
Evaders Who Killed Three
Glob«;, Arts., Feb. 11. Word reached
Globe tonight that a posse of 150 cow
men and deputies late today had sur
roundid in the mountains Tom Bisson,
paroled convict, and John and Tom
Powers, brothers, who sitôt and killed
Sheriff Me Bridge and Deputies Kemp
ton and Woo tan Sunday, when th<:
officers went to arrest tlmm on sus
piemn of b«-ing draft evaders. Tlie
fugitives stripped th«y dead officers of
their guns and fled oh the officers'
No More Killing of Hens
After Feb. 23 Says Order
Washington, Feb. 11. Tra«iing in live
or freshly kilb-d liens ami pullets any
where in the United BiaH-s is forbidden
in an order announced today by the
t'nit«-d Blairs fo-sl administrait«»!!.
February 33 is fixed as lh<- dale when
frcsli stock must In- disposed of. ami
tlie <ir«i«-r adds Unit additional stocks
may not be purchased
By restricting th«- killing of chickens
which should 1*« heavy layers the food
administration hopes to increase the
production «»f < ggs and allow them to
be put in storage at a reasonable price.
Transport Goes Aground
Somewhere on East Coast
An Atlantic Port. Feb. 11.—A gov
ernment transport, formerly an Ameri
can coastwise steamship, went aground
off the coast near here today. Navy
and wrecking tugs were sent to her as
.miu ninmii, lugs were sen«, «u fiel' as
Heislstance. The transport was returning
[from a trip abroad. Thoae in touch
[with the vessel said they did not be
lieve she was in immediate danger.
W ar With Hun
to Sudden End
Böliheviki Declare State of
Hostilities on AH Ftohts
Stopped ; Troops to Be De
Amsterdam. Fell. 11.- Russia has
declared the state of war to be at an
end, and lias ordered tho démobilisai- j
tion of Russian forces on all fronts, I
according to a dispatch received here *
,0 ?»V eluted Brest-utovsk cut Sunday. !
"The president of tlie Russian dele
gallon at today's (Sunday's» sitting'
stated that while Russia was desisting j
I from signing a formal peace treaty. It
declared the state of war to lie ended
with Germany. Austria-Hungary, Till - 1
j key and Bulgarin, giving orders for J
complete demobilization of Russian 1
forces on all fronts."
No Treaty Signed.
Although no official 1 i-ncc treaty lias'
. Iieen signed between the Russians and.
I th<' central powers, the Bolshevik gov
I eminent Inis ordered a ci-ssa t loll of |
hostilities by tie Russians against
Germany. Austria-Hungary. Turkey
and Itulgaria. and tin- withdrawal of (
troops from tin- trrn.jies and for
tlfh-il positions from the Bailie s«-»i to
the Rumanian frontier. It long had
been fores« ■ n that such an oiileonn
eventually would I'olhivv iq on the r« vo
hitlonai y tiinvi mi ill In Russia, where
for nearly a year civil suite uu«l war
vvearim-ss -■ in r: « 1 1 \ |rov«-il most no
tent factors ni weakening the battle
front. Bong ago tlie enemy forces
began 1 !»«• withdrawal «il Inftps from
this front and virtually only a handful
of them lui vi la-ell raced by Russians
Rumania in Trouble.
Ft-»«-«' having he«-n effeeteil both by
the Russians and Ukrainians with the
Teutonb- allies, tin- situation of Ru
mänin tws-omi-s a most critical on«-.
Ont ire) y cut off now from her allies,
the Rumanians apparently are raced
with Ute absolute necessity of effect
ing a separate peace or lu-ing overrun
by superior enemy armies. Nothing
lias as y« t « «»in«- through to slaiw
whetlier another Rumanian cabinet to
tak«- th«- place of one which resigned
last w«*ck has lu-en formell or whether
any reply has been made to Un- ulti
matum of the central powers that
pear.- negotiations should immediately
As had been anticipated the terms of
peace between the Ukraine and the
(.-entrai powers contain the much <i<
sired clause providing for the Immé
diat«' entering into economic rela
tions between the contracting parties
by- which Austria and Germany may
Addison N. Coleman Passes
Away at Home in Thomp
AfidihMit N. Coleman, Civil war v«t
cran and Montana |>ioiiw*r, do*«J yi»n
U rday at hi« home in ThntnpMOii Falla,
uu;c HO y «a I'M. Mr. Col«,*ina.n r<'pr«*H<-ntr>d
Un finest of American blood Mix
irreal -grandfather partial pa led in the
historié lloaton t*»a jmrty, and the
fitththiK strain was revealed in Addi
Hon Coleman wlgfen the Civil war broke
Coleman, then a young man, foliated
In the Sixth Min nes«»tu Infantry at the
outbreak of ihe Civil war and nerved
for nearly four years with the eolors.
He wan taken prisoner in the eloxiiiK
months of the war and sent home on
parole. He had hardly reached Imme,
however, when an Indian uprising
called him out aK>«in lb fought against
the Indians at the bloody battle of
Cam« to Montana in 1882.
In IHH'J Mr. Cole man came west to
Clendivo, Mont. He spent two y ear a
then* and In IHM moved to Thompson
Falls, where he road* the horn* in
which he died yesterday.
Mrs. Coleman, two sons and two
daughters survive the pioneer. L. M.
Coleman live* at fftOO South Third
street, Missoula. W. A. Coleman lives 1
In Belgrade. Mr*. Addle Weber and
Mrs. Bell* Ament li\«* at Thompson
Arrangements have not yet been
mad#* for the funeral. L. M. Coleman
and two of the pioneer's grandchildren
went to Thompson Falls on No. 1 lust
Attempt to Fire Flour
Mill in South Dakota
Aberdeen, 8. D., Feb. 11.—An attempt
was made to fire the Aberdeen Milling
company's flouring mill last night. A
burlap hag saturated with kerosene
had been shoved through a door after
being net on fire. The blaze waa dis- I
covered and extinguished before It
Ten Nantes Added During
Day to List of Survivors
- of Tuscania.
* • T
! COWAN, SAUzEE AND
ei/wxi- » . ,vrr, rinixvnmo• .
' C-OOK*NOT REPORTED
01 j 1 T.«k,«...;i if •
1 IJUIVCrâliy \lHIl 1111(1
No word raine from the war depart
nu-nt yesterday to relieve (he he
| anxiety of the friends and relativ, s c
tip- seven Montana men not r>umrt<
among the survivors of lip- Ttisv: 1,1
( disaster. The department was al»',, t
Others From District
•'■«III milv leu nu mes tu tin- list «if k
siii-v Ivors and not one of tin s«
■'need Hi*' number of Montana's miss
Ing. Still iiti.-M-i'oillded for nr«-:
.Marcus I!. ( 'ouk, Gottio.
James W. Bailee, Hol Springs.
Elmer E. I'owiin, Victor,
la-on II Di-tlmuiii, Mil'll he,
Jai l, .1 I ly I ne, Butte.
-I « »It ii Edwards, Hutto.
Glia.iini-i-v .1. Davidson. AiiucouiIii.
Three Western Montana Men.
Gook. Salle« and I'ovVan are vvisli-rn
Montana boys, well known in tills aec
Boii of tin- slate. Gook was a Htoit -n*.
at the Slate I'nlvi-islty before lie en
listed In iIn- Twentieth Engineers.
Tin- i haie i thul tiles«- nn-ti may yet
l< llslt-d with tin- survivors la belt«-«
than i-v «-ii, for Jjl men an- still unac
eolinted for and I lie list of dead has
been «-silimited al J|3, leaving :;ll ol
tin missing iinii safe.
Vnxlety in Missoula was keen all
«'ay yesterday, and ti ll-phone lines lx
twei-n tlie «-ily and the Bitter Root and
I'luihi-Hd valleys w*-r«- kept busy by
frlenilM of the three missing western
Only Ton Nimti Added
Washington, Feb. 11. «July leu
tiano-s were udded to the roll of sin
v Iv ors of the liner Tusi anla by ills
patelles lo tin- war ilepaI'tmenl todiiy
find tonlgl.t. Tin; list of Amerk-fdi
soldiers vvlio were on board the liner
and who have not been reporteiL r«-s
eued now stands at -'tfh although II is
ceriain that ulrout Ï00 of Hies« and
prohulily more art; sufe.
Th«- war deimrtrnont tonight was
still trying to decipher a number of
iiami-s received by cab!«; in garbled
form, anil a considérable fulditon to
Hi«- lisl of survivors may be a.miounr-ed
I-7lev*ii new names have been re
ported since yesterday, blit on«- Ilf
them John M. Bhortell of D<- Hot«», Mo.,
bad aplieat'ed on a list of the sav««|
previously iabl«-«l. In many Installées
il Is considered possihle t im 1 men still
iis-onled as iqireporled have Hiieceeded
In getting prlvat.«> messages to tlieir
The Additional Survivors.
Survivors of Hie Tuscania previously
llsb'd among those on reported were
announced as follows
William E. Evans, Beckwith Agen
cy. New York city; Gharles^I'lillllp
Merten, 17 Baxtcn street, Waukesha.
Wis.. William Moreau, J^eon Hiirloga.
Texas; Heeond Lieutenant Gliarbs
E'coll Batterson. Los Angeles, Gal.;
I'rlvates Walter AhXHndfr, Marshall.
Mo.; Gustav Beyer, t'tli-a. Minn. Rob
« rt E. |^-e Hickey. Denton, Texas, «is
car Itochuck, Holier, f»kla : «'llffnrd l>
Bpang, la-banoo. Pa.; Herman Stoss,
Following Is a supplemental list of
th«»»«- wlio w«*rc aboard the Tiiscaiiia
and who have not. been reported as
Anderson, privat«-, Homer Llowellyii.
GiimbeHaod, Wis.; Allen, private. Glm
« ip > W., Travers«- City. Mii-ii.; Brown.
x< rgi-ant, Benjamin Harrison, Barron.
Wis . Grellln, private, Walter, Vir
ginia. Minn.: Lind, private. Robert F.
I'«» slppt, 'Wis.: Mlt«;1n-ll. private, Jolm
Kenosha, Wis.; Miller, corporal, l/aw
iv-ii«- 1 I", Ilorlonville, Wis.. Allen, prl
Frank T., Independence, <>kla .
Abboni, private, Anthony. Detroit.
.Mich.; Hi-Iilptl. private, Herman B.
Bellevue, Mo.. Hurst, private, Raymond
T.. Pmassel. Okla.; RarnoK, privat«,
Manin-I, I'aia Maul. Hawaii, Binith
li ter, private, William Y„ Fort Gobb.
* »kl».; Sp« id« I. private, Henry S., New
York city: Winnie, cook, t'arl H..
Seh.-neetady. N. Y. : Walter Albert Mc
Clain. Oetavia, Okla.
R»-chei-klng of th«.- list of survivors
witli tin Tuseanla's rosti-r sh«>ws that
Private Thomas H. Davenport, Belling
ham. Wash., is reported safe, lie was
included in the list of those not re
torted Hunday night. *
The war department today was en
gaged in trying to straighten out
I names garbled in cable transmission.
As soon as these are cleared up a
further list will be issued.
Boss of Non-Partisan
League Faces Charges
of Obstructing Draft
Secretary of Organization Also Called to Account
for Violating Minnesota Statutes;
Arrested Two Weeks Ago.
Lukefield, Minn.. Feb. 11.—Warrant, «yere «»sued here tonight charg
ing A. C- Townely, president of the Non-Partiaan league, with con
spiring tv diacourags enlistment* in th* military and naval fore** of
the United States and accuaing Joseph Gilbert, secretary and organi
zation manager, of the same crime and alto with violating tha Minne
sota statut- covering disloyalty. - f .
Gilbert i* being tried on a charge of unlawful aasemblaga. Ha waa
arrested here two weeks ago whan ho attempted to hold a league or
pan z.vtion meeting after it had been forbidden by county offieiala
The new charges against Townley and Gilbert are brought an tha
ground that Gilbert is an agent of Townloy and that whil* Gilbert com
mitted the actual act which was deolared to be disloyal, Townloy ia
his employer and therefore directs his movements and actions and
, therefore it guilty of conspiracy with Gilbert to oppoeo tho natlon'a
military policie*. • .... .'Jti'aB
Warrants mimed ately wore eerved on Qilbart and offieiel* *g*d •
deputy sheriff would be sent to 8t. Paul tomorrow to arrest Townloy
— ------- --- r=== '" ^=vr~r -j=za |
Townley Makes Talk
to Minnesota Farmers
N i « I «* 111
«i.I.Im . .
• 1 Mi«'
»■«• 1 « 1* I i 1 \
• t t ho
; • in» n
; i n « I ut K« * i Ih;
it \ hoy
I'MM «1 II« 1
■ (or th«*i
I 'hi ! Imh i
Mf vonlli Mill
«01110011«' f In«
A 11 IK*k i UK til« big bllMltlOMH ill If-T
owtH of tin* coiinlry, I'nHltlonl
Townloy .mjiIiI (hut uin«« th«* luiin
**t*H ItMfl Hon! Hoir hoy* to w.tr. tlio
war |)iofltr« rH Khoiilri nlv « • ti|* I!i«<!r
tuoiicy to ntrry «»u tin- war. At tint
«•lost* of lit« tii<*Hhur » roHolutlon
huh iiiloploit fbclurliiK thul th«*
^Mthorin«- wan st iiMlrloth; on«*.
Judge Landis Denies Motion
to Stop Search of Meat
Chicago, F' ii. II Fpderiil .iiidgi- j
I^llidis loiJay ib'tiicii a iiioljon to quasii |
th«- si'iireli w.irranl issued to agents of,
Hie fi-ili-m) trail* eommisHio!! Iasi Tues
day ant Inn iziiig tlie seizure of books
ami papers, alleged to have been used
in eomiiibling oerialii felonies, from !
vault of Henry
ounsel for Bwifl A Go.
eli and sclzuri
i-eijer, genera I
Tlie cum I held
sect ton of Hie
espionage net, under wliti-h the writ
was Issued, i-onsHtutloiml
Judge laindis overruled every objer
tiotl to Hie validity of the- writ ad
vanced by counsel for till packets and
Upheld Hie government In its demand
to search tin- Vreder vault for evi
Gounsi-I for Veeder were pre|aire(|
for an liiilavoiaJde deeistoo an«l by a
series of format motions perfi-eted the
record In ttu- ease s«» that an Immé
diat« appeal could be taken to the
United Slates «-ojifi of appeals, t'pou
tte- ajqdieaHou for a writ of error to
tin U|jj>«-i court Judge Euudlx «•nlered
a l«-iiqiorary order staying further exe
cution of the search warrant until It
o'clock tomorrow morning.
Dlgtrlei Allnrwy Gtnirles !•'. Glyne
ig■ »roust; qiposeil tin- granting of the
temporär» stay orilri and dei'laied that
Hu* governiix-nt would demand an im
mediate I, mug oil the anneal
Flathead Indians Make
Plea Against Irrigation
U as lit I
ing before Hie senate commit
tei- on Itnilati affairs Hu- itelegatton of
I'laUiiad Indians again ap|»eaii«l and
w.io vigoiously protested against the
appropriation foi irrigation pnrjiost-s
Wttnessi-s * iiNot from Hu- delegates
te.'l ified that taig"r crops wer» raised
on land v, ithout irrigation, elaimilig
that as tugti as forty bushels of wheat
wire produced on nnirrigated land
Which was a greater vu Id than on land
I hat was Irrigate'!. Although Senator
Myers again appeared and urged tin
appropriation. Hu effect of the protest
of the Indians seemed to have great
weight with Hu committee and the ap
propriation seems dimmed to defeat.
HUNS WOULD STOP RAIDS.
New York. Feb. 11.-— The German
authorities are packing Stuttgart In
southwestern Germany with prisoners
jot war In an avowed atiempt to dis
I courage air raids in reprisal for those
made by the Germans on London and
other entente cities.
| ,\. g, '(owiili-.v lia» conducted numer
iiiik uici-lliigH throughout the mlddln
wcsii-ru si all's, but particularly In tho
Dakulas and MinncBota. lie hoa al
vvays been radical in hlx apçeche» and
a I t lm«'s has nuidc iittcrancea Which
vvcic actually treasonable. He ho«
wnrkcil chiefly with th«; forRiera and
must of Ids bilks have been made too
fnre I la m. Townlcy'H chief plan to
I hint was (hat they, supplying both
m« n and money for the war, while the
moneyed Interests of the country wet«
n«»l. lining llielr share.
Extracts from several ot hi* sd
"Injustice" of Liborty Leon.
Devils I «nke, N. D., June 5. IM7,—
"The nation demanda that ygu give
! anything wc do In this struggle.
yourself and your sons and
brothers and your husbands and yotir
sweethearts to be taken across Dw
sens lo spill their life's blood uadbit
field of Europe, anil then comes to you
amt asks you U* subscribe for Ule Lib
er! y bonds to pay the rxpemieA of the
war. This is the Injustice of |he wir
and the manner in which officials of
the administration are carrying It Into
"Fighting for Profiteer*."
A fijw days later, at VVltliMton, N.
I»., he said ; "The flower of the young
manhood of this nation is going across
tlx- water lo bleed, as we are told, for
the honor of the country, but It needs
some effort for me to believe that theso
men are going to fight for tho free
dom of democracy. I believe and I
fear Hint they are going to bleed for
the profils of the damned pirates who
profit from our food products."
"Why Buy Liberty Bonds?"
I «in June 11, at Beach, N. D., he
, said: "Why should we buy Liberty
I bonds when the government Jisks JIM
I lo pay enormous profits for the equfo
I mint to run our farms? We'll never
get anything from the government for
stiiiuld we He Ip the government If they
won't help us'?"
The Rich and the War.
At Glencoe. Minn., June ??. he said:
"Bill If the nation should come to the
big corporations and ask for tiiclr sur
plus wealth, 1 uni afraid It would
'lumpen ihe ardor of the war a. bit. I'm
afmid there might not be much of ii.
war. Well, the rich man will stay at
Igunc. lie'« making the 'rules of the
g uile.' These boys will (five the big
• st sacrifices mail can make. They
will give up tlieir lives. They will
lose legs and arms, Whole coinpitnlos
will tx blown to atoms. Hundreds,
thousands, yes, millions of the best
you loi . i w ill be saerlfleed."
T'.*»ul«y migrated to North Dakota
ten » ears igo I rom Vtliiiiesotaund took
up a boniest« at. .He went Into the
fk-\ business and made considerable
money usd gained the till«; of "Flax
King." Later tie fulled and has llu
billln approximating tkO.bOO.
lb- next went Into politics and had
vision, of an agricultural paradise for
Hi«- Itii-'S «if the s«dl which w«*uld make
* Di-in prosperous anil Independent.
'Mu- rurim-rs took him seriously ul
« hong - 'In-re was a lot of fun at his
• spoils«- when he started his campaign
in B'Ki. The results of tile election
wi re successful for Townley and he
took a v< ry optimistic outlook on the
"iitcome. Lynn J. Frazier was the
iarniers* candidate for governor and
In- was selected personally by Towtr
Icy. Th«' Non-Partisan league also
g a i « i * •* I contrai <jf tie lower house.
Surprise to Townley.
1 rooks ton, Minn., Feb. IX.—A. C.
Townley, president of the National
Nou Partisan brigue, was informed*
line tonight that a warrant for his är
resi t,n th. charge of conspiring Jo
interfere with cnlistim-nt In the mill
<acy and naval rorces of the United
States. He said this action was new»
to him und that he knew- nothing at
"II about it. He declined to disetm*
NAME HOUSING DIRECTOR.
Washington, Feb. n.— Appointment
of Otto Eidlitz. a New York architect
and builder, as director ot housing, was
announced tonight by the' department
of jabo, Mr EhHR» a ■ ------ -
the council of National rLfon*«F**wia
committee on housing. jW
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