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ALL TOGETHER NOW---OVER THE T FOR DUNN FOR MAYOR---MARCI
TELEPHONESB EIGHT1 P AGES
Business Officeh 62gQ l PW TOD 125
111,1'41 I 1 [ BR I( I I \i\ i 6N. 1 'li' t I t\l ,II1 IIl) P E F
GOVERNMENT P1 RECOMMEND
FAIR PRICES ON ,COMMODITIES
AND WILL DEMAND - 'PROFITEERS
THAT H. C. OF L. ,o REDUCED
(Special United Press Wire to The Bu. ..
\'atsliniigltn. Mtai rcl h 11. ----Prices tl' i . i t ha11 lr.t ntinlmi ilies.
in.l dii ng c I' d, \\iill ie red i ed withilli (i .I III h(i' . i. Chairmntit
Poek 1 Ihe newo idtlsllrial bhoard ,l' the c'.bnnlr't'e, lelpanlin l
Ilay Iprleditel. The hnaoeld plalns IlI calle rl(,esenti ii es II1'
silt.hii I 1(11 le (irec rut lend ii.these prI cei. III Io ill lii.
1 ol'i\' il l snhmi l (.l sch cul la, nl'ls ',. l s i iel nl. prices i,1n
n 1irll \ ; ' Iu ": l'e' Ill sie llo 1r'il i, b i rick. c it-'ieit. I itel, IIIIv -
her( foodt t lit ll a he ii M iir. ft e sai : T sll . .The i lty h pes
'l esi l',oalish price slledtiles sll",11 ,ill llls l n ' \ill (the nu1 ('11
l1w titititl sit plitit ill i Milan tl an Iakiei etii'til tigaii t ()i wtole
nint il tot prices 11ha1 will establi-dh counlion ,co enough III
ie tlit i riuM l lic ili-i lI tg ii onimic i tt ii ol l t s i. l wha t
higher inmedinially hi ii t.l ano in.crel-aw in , h prices. will)
tuie purtk in stiriage ii Itie ciuttrity ttnt 'vet liectiti. due
toenbher saidi. The l 'Clul l's tahtle- sit . I'm t I i .ncr. a..isl 10.5
pIo i cent ter pre-wie tigeres, witl milk pi I eggs sit wi .
the highest. increase.
Shipyards Men Returning to
Work; Only Few Tou
sand Get Jobs Until Yards
Are in Order.
(Special United Press Wire.)
Seattle, March 11.-- Besieged by
a.proximately 25,000 workers this
morning, Seattle's shipyards, which
reopened after being idle since the
calling of the strike Jan. 21. were
unable to accommodate more than a
feiv thousand of the applicants. It is
stated these will be given the task of
getting the yard in order for a full
rush of business when all former e'u
pIloyes will be on the job.
LET'S TRY IT ON THE
(By United Press.)
Moscow, Ida., March 11.--Students
of Dr. Reed's psychology courses at
the University of Idaho have proved
themselves successful detectives.
They were given the problem of de
termining which of a group of 12
persons were "guilty." It was known
Irat six of them had committed a
"crime," and it was up to the stu
dents to determine which ones.
The suspects were subjected to an
ordeal that only lacked the severity
of the third degree. Following the
associative method made famous by
psychologists, Jung and Munsterberg,
each of the 12 suspects reslionded to
each word pronounced by an exam
iner with the first word that came
into his mind. The class recorded
the response, and the reaction time.
or the number of seconds that elapsed
between stimulies cnd response.
Tl'here were 50 words in the list, half
of which were crucial and related to
the circumstances of the crime. It
mattered not how trivial the misde
ineanor may have been, the criminal's
guilt was unmistakably brought to
POOR RULE THAT WILL
NOT WORK TWO WAYS
(Special United Press Wire.)
Basle, Germany, March 11.-War
Minister Nosle issued a proclamation
Sunday that anyone seen carrying
arms except government troops will
be shot immediately, according to a
d, It ip,reported that as a result of the
ade5,;gpsernment troops shot three
Spartac~ps. Retaliating, the Sparta
can.'shot three loyal soldiers.
STITE OF 1StGE ON IN
SElOORF _N! IILESIA
(Special United Press Wire.)
Zuriclf, Marchl 1.-The Wolfe bu
reas, the semi-official -German news
agency, announced today that tpe
strik has ended fl central Germnany,
bht it is, said a state. o staege has
again been proclaimed in Dusseldorf
SHOULD ORDOER EARLY
Sn Fr(nc15co, March Ii.
('lucnlpagne is exlMected to Ie scll
ing at $1100 a Ibttle in the near
Thllere mc o, ,ily SIHt cases of
champagle ill thie ('city', aind there
is little chance of getting any mnore
before Juily 1, whlen tihle ationlt
So deilers iae guardini g their
smalllll stociks, expecting to see the
price Icboet dcl to $100 per.
FINN WOMAN IS
Speaking of Aliens, This
Butte Woman Cites an
Example of Those Who
Should Be Deported.
A Bulletin man interviewed a few
"aliens" this morning and the state
menit of one good old Finn woman is
so original and timely and interest
ing that we give it just as she told it
to us. It is as follows:
"1 have read so much lately about
deporting aliens, and most sincerely
think there is another breed in the
United States that should be deport
ed instead of those poor souls that
came to the supposed land of oppor
"Of course, some of the ladies who
(Continued on Page Eight.)
MRS. G.,S. BANGS STEWARD
Mrs. G. S. Bangs Steward, who owns
and personally . supervises a dozen
farms in Illinois, is making a campaign
for more .gardens on the farms of
America. She is chairman of the lanl
service committee of the Woman's
National Farm_ and Garden aseociatipn.
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Canadians Deny Their Men
Took Part in Recent Riot,
but American Authorities
( Special United Press 1Wire.
London, March 11.----Despite deri
al at Canadian headquarters that l)o
minion troops participated in the rie
cent disturbances, photographs are in1
possession of the American authori
lies which show that at lcast half of
the rioters were colonel troops anli
ci 'ilians. It is estimated that full.
1,00( persons participated in the
riot. As there were only 65i0 Ameri
can soldiers in L.ondon. it would ap
pear that many BIritishers partic
'ilsE 1u'i11 UK A FK EE YKESSl I lUNIANA
NOW RAGING WITH FEARFUL BITTERNESS
( From the Montana Nonparli.ý;n. ) i
A fight is being waged a. .ilst Ith
free expression of opinion on ýs !;nI IS.
of public importance by li, .5(s:'
powerful and reactionary ifortes ol
the American continent. In .\Monlit n
the Standard Oil company, ut;init -
ing itself through the A. ('. M1. l:.
declared war on the labor orgalniza
tions, the labor press, the N on'arti
san league and its organs of publicilt
and all other men and wonwtn wliho
are liberal minded and progres.-i'
Its legislative body at Helena ha..
been busy passing laws and memlori
als directed toward this end and as
the fight grows bitter oi the nutbole
of victims increases. There is no dig
t.nection made whether the progre
sive be a university professor or ;
ditch digger, as Lev\ine and othersI
The F ght on the Pre'lss.
The determination to strangle any
newspaper or journal which will not
bow to king copper has expressed it
self in the most vicious'attack upon
the Butte Daily Bulletin. The Mon
tana Nonpartisan survived the el
fbrts of the gang to put it out, of
existence beause .of its tremendous
circulation and its great backing, but
the Butte Bulletin, which is the of
ficial organ of the Metal Trades coun
cll of 1lttlti .r~t- l~townae,:aby muany
'Theii' Nonplis'I.I c(lubi), whlichii
vIas orga It ized Iasi slliliCI fori'
th pi' iuitpose or sCCeIng better guyv
erunment, ill(i which e'ndorsied and
chi'(tel three iuietmbers of Ile legis
lilittre in liii lall electiuiiis, lit al
ivell-atitenleldul meeting ini Metal
din me Woiikei.' hall lIast. evenling,
itnldorsedl I lhe foullowing candlidaites,
oni Mle ildeniiociiatic ticket
Fo, Tzeaisiiiei-Jianes .I. iIu
F"or IPolice ~Itgist rtae - dlike
I'ir·s( Ward-.)olol ~ Sctllic·;an
Seuuiondl Wma 1(d-Barre ('l ia ty.
t'lhirdin W'ta Ii1-Beennul Mc\eig'lm.
louith Carid'l-( 'on Lyinch.
11Ii Wardu-tii'is Lynuli.
Sixth W~ard-Walter A. Kyle.
Seventh Wauiu-E. E. 4 uurlisle.
l~iglmt IiWarul-I'. (. *luohnsoni.
111iun n l t1 ri;,illt. stoekholdlrllr' hlid
11o 80(s i Iltliil . ;L(nd it was l('e ht.
the i;;c1i. ..! ,; ni f reaction, Jotlti
ii. lr lntnoi h, ieretanry of tile l:
mpl,': t:, i . and W ill \
(':a ilil ph'. . .,;t.i,, ; v of the I,,Liy ,
l . ir . lii :ol nd yield first, en ir
if' loll wuilt k usin ss, would hip
se'. ,, or blot. ~, :1;( forces of progr -'.
The ;lon ; i; skillfully enn i
lr '] 101, ,, I tusual, the wcar n! ai
l l i,( Ih runl under cover ai
wichllh Ill- liiliiin was ordered to
slop ld ii. -i of the paper shtrl
i. \V I, I ot argue about this.
T'rli prilary election takesi
pllace' Mollindali, March 24.
The ipullI open at 12 noon andl
clohise at 7 p. in.
The olalite to be Afilled are:
.1 IPoli'e Magistrate.
*In :Alderman in each of the
Each voting place should be
atil lied lhcre "nll.y tp g the vot
BE LlGIUll NI UP
Sieze Dutch River Vessels
and Demand Equal Rights
on Rivers Through Dutch
Speci"ll I'nited Pr ies \\'ire.)
The Ilague, Matrch 11. The Niewt
Coulrant todlay stated tIhat Belgittl
aulthorties ill Irussls a;nd Antwerli
had seized all Dutch rix\ r vessels.
IlI.lgiium has laid claim to equal
rights with traffic on the Scheldt riv
or. which flows throicli Ilelgium biut
e tlllies into the sea in Dutch lerri
lory. The dispatch ilnicates the dis
puti rslllted in the Bl'lgian autllhori
ties tating the matter into their owl"
Hroll+ss , "anmts of this valuahhI
iprodul \ virn a:tastedl and the provis
iotns of It, \\tar itndotstrioes boatrd
olnly \inot llt by the wholesale fret
diittibultion of campaign matter in
Ih1 form of ntitNSp l l.itS, btut ilitce
hiis wasn don in ilt tnlterest, of cop
I'. thi ..itolt i unllcil of t defentse, so
I;t' ;its i;we to , utterllc ed no iprotest.
I"\'ry efiort wis madelt to "get'
lith ulhlleti, britOse the coppel
crot. titundil staindi that it is a tre
meoIlll lll pos for gioodl in the hand,
iof ht labor lill ti'iit, and since it. if
the husiie-i of tlti-.ha labor haters tt
destr-i Io l tltabor iimovemlnent, th'e
natturally loathedl Itt idea that ltabot
shoultl .win andtll contilrol a press of
It iti' own.
lhlett in Si.ilt Arrested.
eV. nott not go through the wlholt
history of the case, but shall confine
otursctes' to what has happened int
the lastt ft I tonths. The attack ot:
the Bulletin tecame so strong that
the edito r i.iceid the opinion of tilt
labolr ntll(til(ent, by stating in til
editorial, that the Montana slat
council of dtltfense was not a ltw
mtaking body and need not therefort
be obeyed, the inference being that
it could su.ggest to the cibizens what
Continued on Pale Three)
ABOLITION OF CONSCRIPTION
BEING CONSIDERED BY THE "BIG FIVE"
WHICH MAY PROVE THE FORERUNNER OF
,y I I'-E Tt P, I"I 'I. ON
( Itittid r'tt',M Sp.,ciail ('torespondent)
lhtri . \lurchl I 1. \\illi n ililta .. fernl.. adoin.p d n|ill r'a.lid
i'r,,vn'' ,.-. I".ilg l~llln tt ' t,,w. rill'c II' ' lli,,,tt i. ol l (It (.' c.h,ll'I [bl'c.k'i..i(llS,
it i. l,.rnil ll ll Ith ' 1 r' lmin a .t'y.y p \'.e c l. r aI h eII bo reIady 0i
IErmtnl I1 ~tt (. l' .i l eilte. \\'. l k r in Ilie wv til tiormany v will b.
'i hlito.t. .lh, will ex I i intl tl.il. e e-l l be l' , e Swvil zerliind.
hItI eI tttl e rillint 'VsIItm \\ill e k.( t.,~et nl li . I -year on
\\ill he, I't nqll l'( I I. IHM).(lbl i 1m 01.
rThe .hlonger ofl liernU}inyl havi\nllg lfour In Iive nmilliou leInined
mnltl willhint lthe 80,,\ 10 >ears. whIis.I w,,,hli he lpo s.ible
undel,,r en.,. it- t'lli,,t. \\ill Ib , abl., islhod. .\II ,,u, n . . mntnitii ns a'nd
e,.luilmetl' l in. ('xc'. -- ,,r ll( ninII n11l Inocosary.. I r hot' reducedc
aIIImI lllll- hel sur. nllll''l vel ll. II is ailso. undi~erslod lhat hert
,,,li ,,tn ... tv'nlr l .,lirr w\ill Ib , abolished~.
11111 11111 I- :,l I'ri i it \'II W i I' tt' i
If any atttemttt is nmadi to Orltly ou1
the peace treaty, throwing 11w c11111
tr1 into1 chaors I, till larnii are too
WAINS BODLESON OUT
harsh -rm.an y'Fillll lfdll theI lli
prI 1)11I i :rcg irlls t llflloil, ill c (hoc
si'll5 Illct~l~c, lfis (.eem I ti Iclulor lhl 1w-'
(thc se o III I 10:1 of11011 'III o rIll s',
th1 1101- ill tillr vI unlihtlt Iaiid- \ l totl .'
JOIN WITH THE
March Into Federation of
Labor Hall and Lay Their
Grievances Before Men of
(Special to The liulletiin.)
Detroit, Mich., March 11. l iffy
representati ves of the Allied \\Va:r
Veterans with a lllmembership of neOar
ly 50(0, trooped into the smeeting hall
of the Detroit 'Federation of Labor.
while in session Wedneltsdtl y evetning
and laid before the odtly a list of
grievances, tland recited t tale of
(Continued on Page Eight.)
ROY U. CONGER
4 .. . . . .rn ..
Roy U. Congel became the largest
individual owner of airplanes in tha
world by his recent purchase from the
British government of 350 planes and
700 motors and millions of parts. He
Intends to use these machines to es
tablish a commercial air route in Can
ada, where they were used to train
Canadian flyers during the war. Mr.'
Conger Is the son of the late Amerl.
can ministqr to Ginr .
. - - . , -
ment in the present occupied portions
of Germany the latter course is con
sidered the most likely. The move of
the supreme war council in abolish
ing conscription in Germany is ac
cept ed as probably meaning the
death blow to that system throughout
the world. It is believed such de
velopment will permit the rapid scal
ing down of armies under the league
of nations plan. meaning a long step
Itoward inernational disarmament.
N. Y. STRIKE
Eight-Hour Day Has Caused
Breaking Off of Negotia
tions and Neither Side
(Slpcial United Press Wire.)
New York, March 11.--Federal in
tervention is now considered the only
means of settling the harbor boat
mnn's strike, following a definite
breaking off of negotiations between
the strikers and private boat owners.
Neither side will yield a point on
Ihe eight-hour day issue.
HAVANA EDITOR SEES
DANGER AHEAD IN PARIS
Says Dollar Diplomacy Is
Not Yet Dead in the
I By United Press.)
New York, March 11.--"t must
he confessed at this moment that we
do not know whether we are writing
another chapter in the history of the
war. or its last page."
This view of the possibilities of
the peace conference and of the in
ternational friction that may de
velop among the victorious powers Is
expressed by Oreste Ferrara, Cuban
jurist and editor, in his new book,
"Lessons of the War and the Peace
Conference." Ferrara is professor of
public law in the University of Hav
ana, and editor of El Heraldo, a pow
erful Havana daily.
The Cuban writer sees grave dan
gers in the discussions of commer
cial freedom that must arise at the
conference. This question he de
scribes as a "rock for the league of
nations to split upon."
"Although theoretically all are
strongly in favor of the greatest com
mercial freedom, we fear that, if car
ried to an extreme point, there will
be much division of mind upon the
subject," says Ferrara. "The idea is
evidently unfavorable in the United
States- "Dollar Diplomacy" is not
yet dead in the United States. No
attention has been, paid by the (re
publican) party to tthe vigorous and
convincing speech of ex-President
The book was translated and pro
pared for its American edItor by
Leopold Grahame, the wlV-kanow.
writer on international topics.
PREVENT PARADE OF
Buffalo, N. Y., March 11.-Polico
yesterday prevented a proposed pa
rade of unemployed men, for wich
sanction had been refused by the city
authorites. There was no ajte*lpt to
carry out the plans for a despaon
Lion, and there was no 4iaorde,.