Newspaper Page Text
"THE RE-CONQUEST OF AMERICA"
IS REPORTED MOVE TO MAKE WILSON HEAD OF LEAGUE PART OF PLOT? Besides a Privy Purse of $100,000,000 to Run Private Wars, Campaign of Blandishment of President Is Outlined in Satirical Report to Lloyd George No docIumentI of its killd inll y.rrs .t.s ct(llis'tl sucli a sti i:n V.tashlningtAet .s. the re'tmarkablle l)ltplletl entitled ."The RecOllnquest of America," tlh(' fotlilth inlstalmente of which is 'epli',urnil by the Illletin froml the New York'i Call today. Evitlently a satire, it intimnlates 'that the public policy and popullnlr psychology of the United States for several yean'rs hias been c'Onlltrolled by the BIritish foreign office. The original Ilanphlet bear's the imprint of A. (Gordan Brown and Com paly. 164 IEast, 37th street, New York city, and the publi.hers explain that the test, in typ)'wrl'itteni form, was found neal 51)0 Madison avenue., that city. Inquiry revealed, they say, that Sir Williaml Wiseanl , chllief of the liritisai secret service in America, had recently residird these. The pamphlet purpolrts to he a reporlt by ain anonynou.s u ilter to PCiesi Mittistter Lloyd George of EIng'la.mtl IFOUTl''H IN STA I,tNE?'T. I ccnfe;s I am a litlie uneasy loet in the exigernci,. of diplonmatic combat. Mr. Wilson may not have found the joy he anticipated fiom matching hi.l w1lts against the best brains of Europe. lie is easily slighted and remark ably vindiCtive. It is in the highest degree desirable that any trnaces of resenlntmnt his mind may be .:trhoring against us should be radically removed before he returns. I would, therefo;e, suggest that he work otf adulators, however, should be instructed to consult the inventories I have prepared (Appendices 45-I 1, which show that he is now surfeited with diamond stomnachers., brooches and bracelets. Gobhelin tapestries. mosaics and vases, gold caskets and plate. The program we arranged for his' visit to England (Appltndix 33) in cluded a royal recopion at hucllkijlg- h1am palace, With which the president was well pleased. This fruitful visit of the president to the king should be returned as early as possible. I would suggest that as soon as the president is settled once more in the White house the visit should he h , turned by his royal highu ta . t.i prince of \Wales. who would be aw' abnmirable representative of iis royal site, and would satisfy Pre'ident \\il sion's sense of.fitues: . It is, pelrha),;, unfortuinalte that therr is not a pi esi <dential daugliter of the pIrinces'N age. lor such a 1niit0n would have greatl. adlvalted ourl' purpose. 1not o11ly with the Amierican p1eople, lbut also with ,a pt'esident who feels that Ie'.te matje.-it snhould be puniishniC with 20i ,eary inlpris.onnltllt. and who acts as if hIt. 4 onsiders his son-in-law, IMr. McA.\doo, as his hrir allparieut. Siti John to Rel'view Fleet. 11is royal highnss. the I ineer. should hate a brilliant eunturage( ct our .\nlerical-born nobilily. Aho tl. the time of his conting the granl fleeo might make a demlostralton in Amnelicun war.ers. pr~(fcrably (if New port, 1 II.. so that Lady Gerard, Lady Silus, Lady SIrs',,. Ladvy i:odtlin:ai amidi the wives of our oth r knight.. might participate. And Fichli Mar shtl Haig wilth Sir .Johu l-ershitin r.lgbht review the' Amnericaii ftlO~cS. During Ihe \isit splecial colr .t-:ic-s should he shown to the :pe'ihnl(s and professots whom I have ls!ted i.r Appendix 23. 1 would also suggest that a comlplete progralg of socdii favors 1e .artadlgt'd for the palrsonis, editolr:; antd newsp.paer plroprictors th Appenrdices HI and 2i6. A new orde r might he created to reward tIhe 'ele braints of tine visit, thie royai orlitlh of the .lilgrims. It should hate Il. re, degreet., klights' grand cross knights' bachlor, and col.mnn d.;il st. With respect to the two knligllhte cla.SCs. We could. of course. re.asi. r ihe susplicious by Mr. A. Manrlice low's patent device, first desi ribted in the New Yourk Times, ,.:c. 1. 'I 8 I Appendix -4 t, which lknightted by t. n withholding of the accolade. Would you. how;-ever, kiudly give instructions to the publish ers of Whittaker'i allanllul , anud of the official regtslers, to dtielcti in their next issue. from their lists of British knighit, lhe names of Sir John Btiddtl. Sir Tasker Bliss. Sir J. D. Mae- :i-chan. Sir "tytoil Mtat.i.. Sir .'olin Pershing, Sir 1-lugh lod man, Sir William. Sins, Sir Juo seph St res, . and the ot;her Atmclriclnl lilnights, as .their in chision in tihe 1919 is',io hai tended to shake Americaln faiithl in Mr. Low's ingenuity? - Qualifications for Envoy. Too great attention cannot be giv en at this time to the presidential pe tuliarities, for his devotion to our purposes will depend upon our ability to pander to them. I would suggIg''t that hlle now alubapsador to W'ashl ington' should he chosen only after the ' most careful thought. He should not. be too elert,- lest Mr. \W lso lshut him. He should be able to evince hilarity at the. umost venerable J.est. i!'),niattet' how ofiten hie ilinat have to; suffer it. This qualificaition is vitally i imJ olltant whether Myt. WViison's "blunmr" is merely' alssunted to per. petuat'e the "iulmlian" tra dition ('stab-i iishede fotr presidents by Lincoln, or ! whether it is a studied descent fronm Jove-like isolation to Jove-like jest. T''he ambassador should he a WVilson worshipper. I inclose I Appendix 2"I resumes of the methods of worship[ practiced by various members of the inner-circle. 'The appointee would tldo - well to familiarize himself wit them. and omy services are at his disposal shbuld he desire more extended intor1 imation on the method of worshlli tie selects. He should, of course, be a ,onlmboner, that we may not lose dem ecratic favor; preferably a professor, and sufficiently subsidized to be able to entertain regally. If a list were salibitted to Mr. Wilson he might be prepared to indicate all of whom he lid not 'approlve, and the one against whoe lie expressed no prejudice thould be appointed. The pressing uned of our .embassy at Washington is-not so -much an ambassador as a gentletinn-in-waitilg to the presi denllt. (Could lRunl Owll Wars. t would suggest. furthi-r. Ihha his poowers p: Iresident of the league of nations should be left undefined for the present. He ilay be trusted to assulle what power he can, and to use it in the in!terests of the crown. A grant ,of a privy purse of $100,i000,000 wotuld prove i.most accetable to him and would be useful for pri vate espionage, private wars, Si berian ruilroads, .et. His ap Ilointonrnt shoulldl be for life, and you niight r definitely promise hilt1 that any instructions he nly care to convey concerning his successor will receive the most c;:ilful atteintion of his maj ist y's govi'rnn u.1t. tlh, -.ucce0"s which attendl'd thlt ther c?-cent postiage stanllps beating totsr flag was remalrkaitble. A new is sll'e. 11 league of li1t ions issue. 1m1ight he arranllged. The preridenlt I feel convincd. could he readily induced to :pray iwht his majesty condiliscend to gl'ra c with hlia royal c"ollnnl. latnnce all cstainls of a \vaile of it cents antld 'ndtrt'. His umajesty, in reply, with tlOl tact that distingilishes hilll. could sugget tlhtll, inasmuchl as theI league was eissenlially a union of the1 English-speking wor'l in whichi the president's aulth!olrity was: no le:es thanl his mlaj'sty"s. 1Ihe Sai pslls~ should )be tdiorned with the royal and the' presi dentlial colunt(nancll'. choek by jOWlj atnd that the presidenial shouldt be' forenmost. Wilsoni'an Text honks. A sugge1 'nl has hoin made to mile! that. excerpt front l thle preident'.. s spech<s should be priinted in rEng lish school honlks. This would doubtI less pllase thil schloohlmaster ill the president and it would enable us 0to ilntroduce our school books linto Lis I ciouil try. that a playing card should he callhl. 'I'he reident should carry his picture ranlking in play lahove the ace, king and qleen, a: sustitute for the joker-1 men tion but do not advll ocate. Perhals instead of these scatltered sugg-stiotti 1 slhouhtl :ellniit to you . eolntletl plan fi l tile hiandishilenl of the president; but the flowering of the myth of the birth of a hero. which his C'arlisle speech discloMsed, together with the evidence in his sub sequentl discourses of a sacious andll(l griandiose develotpmentt in his power: of s.iif-hypnotismn made tole feel that his mental comnplexes, since I last studied them. had undergone changes which, not having investigated, I could not analyze, far less perfect a plan to sutblinaie thetm on hehklf of his inajestly's gove'rnlient. Mloreover. I felt. cniden tha that the opportunity o,f the peace conellretnce had been uteil by you to chart every mood and reIution of lihe president, and that ar raingletuentl had been made not mere ly to predict but also to predeter mnine, the presidellt's conduct. S!andinoli l lhind tile .'lesident. Nevertheless, it would be well quickly to reinforce hint in the pres idency of the league of nlatiolls by staging the first session of the league in Washington. This will von vince these simple people that they are the league ;and that its ,power re sides in them. Th,'ir pride viu this power should be exalted. Perhaps you. yourself, mincrht con descend to visit this country. Or. it that be impracticable, you might send such noble statesnmen and stately noblemen as will suffice to make of the first league session a spectacle of unsurplssed brilliance. Indeed. it vlould be we-ll to itcommence at ain early date a series of spectacl,,s by which the mtoh lmay be diverted froni any attempt to think too tmuch of matters beyond their province. The sucess of tile ,offre, Viviani. BIalfuillr, and other mlissions ill :Lm iug the people while the country was quietly put into the war, shows that similar missions would likewise amunse the people---while the country was quietly -pat into the league, I. twould suggest that nmissions of thanksgiving to Aitericta wb organ ized, and that his mIajesty, the king of the Belgians, ('ardinal Moercier', Field Marshal F,'oeh, Venizelos, and an eminent J ialiian or I wo. he sell seriatint. 8,00)0 1Miiterrs in Line. X\hile awaiting theS. diversion f;or tlhe vulgar we are incessantiy in ruceting them in timn wonder's of th league. Its praises are thundered hb I tlr press. decreed b1 olr erlig .::ide l. ., ar:l Pro' s seed by our pri fcs.e re, Our l.ithors, writers., an( , ': ll'ere art't ; i; .yr. t ig its (. lec te, virtues \i for whtrtsc, veir will read o listeI. As will be seen f'rom Appendi: t,. circullal :r : sued by the l-"agruo o nr.iols comunittee, \w". Ihae enliste, rS,tl0 pulipitsers as propaganiilts s fo he league. g 'e havre orga.ized intel national and national ::} nods, consir tories, convocati.ons. (onrvtlvrtiont e:itncils, colgresstes. Gcromliittees, coil fererces, and assmblllbes. as well a their state. unilllllti p:l, and distric eqluivalents to herald the birth of the, league as the dawn ol untvel'rh peace. A special Sunday will be ob .ri'Ved as league Sunday in al hilU'rees. In Ihis ('coillOect.ioll Ima)y iremark I hat the appointlllent of ilr Iirtymon.l IFosdick to the sec'retar'in t (he lia'lle, has pIlelased not onli rIthi liockefeller interests but also the I less disingelnuos uplifters, for I: .stamllls the leagºl-i' as ian endowed or Sl'aniation florl prlomisclouls uplifting 1'inder' tile triple crownl of I'eligion, re i spectaiblility aind finance. Agriculturalist. bankers, brokers chartered acnt nlants, chemists, ani ill other t'functional groups capable o exerting organized professional, busi nles, 1-isaUcial or social lpressuril.e ar meeting to indorse the league in thi lalle of peac.e, progress and pros perity: (;olllper's' Able' Assistalnce. Mr. Gompers has persuaded or dragooned the American Federatior of Labor to pass a resolution in favo of the league. 'True. he had first t placate tIhe Irish members by a resc lution indorsing independence fo Ircland. but that, having achiever its ul'purose. lmay now be forgdtt.en o added to the futile senate aicd con :;reesional re':iolutiotns of the Famn puttrilrt. The labor delegates hay apparently construed the leagule a "t contract by nhich Russian, Chitnss. and Mexican workers will labor tt uppor't in merited ease the America worlkers who won the war for lih weak. The league of small free Gerinal nations, under the aegis of Mr i'lhomas Lllmont,. havinlig fedri an( tauglht all who coruld lunoch and list:en has been linked with the Carnegi. T'lrust Leltague it Enforce Peac tagainst IGerotlllnny, ulnder whose aius piee; Mr. Taft has been dizzily tour ing. We rhave induced the Carnegi' !rusteer's to send hinu on yet anothe tour' of 15 states, and we are silrtu1 laneously sending out 2.000 speaker to the labor centlers anld 4.01100 o tIl far mlers. 'i'll( World's Peace Founda tion ha, issued for us a series of league o nalions pamphlets, which, with ou other literaturle. tax the lnails to the limit of their capacity. Our newspa per correspondlents and letter writer and e)congressional telegirami sender have also been rmobilized. Our filn I collncernl1s lare prepar'ilng an epoch I making picture entitled "The Leagre of Nationls." In lrief, our1 entire sy tern of thought cn('utvol is wvorkinI Ieaselessly, Iir'elesay, rilthiessly, t Ilnsure the adloption of tlhe leat"w' And it will Il adopted, for businesr wants peac'e, the righteous canno'it Ire. sisit a ovena nt\'al. and ti( politicians !tfler' shladow-hol, Oxing 'for' pallr.iaglt plirses, rwill yield valiantlly lest th a'tte of thle wantoln ianid wilful pur'su 1 To be continued. PLAN FLIGHT FROM LONDON TO ARGENTINE 1y DON 1E. CHIAMIIRMI AIN It niied Prie.s Staff (Correspondent. .ondon.- (By A.Mil. - -The firs attempl)t to fly the Atlantic from Lon don 1to Buenos Aires will be staged in August, if plans of British airahiu ml nufactuires do not miscarry. Victkers. Itd., ulllallufltl.ulrers of til Vickers-Vinty aeroplane,. which, pilot i'd by CaIt. Sir Johu Alcock and Lieut. Sir Arthur Brown. slpanned th: ocnran bete ct(n .Newfoundland( anl Ireland, are now building a huge air. ship which. they hope to have colt pleted by August., It is beint built along the line.s o1 the 11-34 and has been christened the Rl-So. In addition to a large reen the airship -will carry 10 passengers all of whoml have booked their seat: d.t $2,500l per seat. 'I hree of ,thoe who have booked i-assage are Sir Woodman iBuri bridge. his wilf. Ladly W1oodnian, and Ri. H triffitht. Sir Woodman and GriffithI are the directing heads of Hlarrod' which has stores in 1Buenos Aires and London. Lady Woodman. if the flight is successful, will have the distinction of being the firsi woman to crous th.( ocean by other than boat. It is fig ured the trip will be madC in four days. saving weeks of trawel. Discussing the commercial use ot aviation in the future between Sonth America and Europe. Sir Woodmanu said he did not belief 0 it would offer I i osrious competition to steam:irs. "'It will work wonders in the way of pas s'nger traveling and will also be useful in carrying st los. jewelry andi silks." said Sir W\oodnlanl, "but it would be too costly to ship goods."' Ile exprelssed confidence that eventually an aerial mail and pas senger rout will be established be twein Europe and South America. He will return to London through the United States where he will In vestigate American department store methods. HIOUSE PASSE*S Bil.. (Special United Press Wire.) Washington, July 25.---The house passed the agricultural bill after passing the senate amendment al lowing homesteaders to leave their farms during the drought. without losing their rights. SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.I LEGAL NOTICES. ALIAS SUMMONS. n the-District Court of the Second JudiEitl District of the State of Montana in and for the Cou:nlty of Silver Dow. . label Givens, Plaintiff. v\.s. John H. Givens, Defendant. 'he State of Montana sends greeting o the above named defendant: You are hereby sunlnlcued to an wer the comdplaint in this act on. vhich is filed in the office of the lerk of this Court. a copy of which a hery.with served upon you. and to ile your answer and serve a copy hereof upon the plaintiff's attorney :ithin twenty days after the service f this summons, exclusivte of the ay of service; and in case of your ailure to appear or rnswnr, judg •lent will be taken against you by efault for the relief dcni ndcd in be complaint. A. general atatement of the facts ontained in plaint tiff complaint, re as follows: That the plaintiff and you inter narried at Butte, Montana, on or hout the 20th day of Septembau=r 915. and ever since have been1 and ,ow are husband and wife; that forp ore than onle year last past. preced ng the eontnencemont. of this n.: .ion, plaintiff has been and now is n actual resident of the State of lontana; that for more tlhan onu. ear last past preceding the, com-t uencement of this action. you have Teen guilty of wilwill det-ertion oward this .plaintiff; that yon oluntarily separated yourself from his plaintiff with the intent had and ntertained by you to desert this laintiff and ever since have volun arity lived separate and apart from aid plaintiff with the intent to di ert this plaintiff; that, you have ived separate and aptart from this laintiff during all of said period of ime without the consent of the said dlaintiff and against her will; that "ou, disregarding thb solemnity of 'our marriage vows, have for more han one year lact past been guilty f extreme cruelty toward this plain iff; that as the issue of said nar 'iage there is one child, to-wit, a on. Jack GivenS, three years of age; hat, the said minor child is now in .he care and custody of the said Ilaintiff: that the said plaintiff is fit and proper person to have the are and custody of said minor child; hat you are not a fit and proper ierson to have the care and custody if said minor child. Plaintiff prays judgment that the fonds of matrimiony heretofore and ow existing between you and the I aintiff be dissolved and forever et asidi ; that the plaintiff he' warded the care, custody and edu ation of the sail nlinor child, and or such other and further relief as o the--court may seem jult alnd qu itabhle. Witness my hail and the seal of aid court this 24th day of July. 1. 1). 191.9. OTIS LEE. Clerk. Bt;y ',60OS. FOX. Deputy Clerk. .I. A. 'T'yvand. Attorney for Plaintiff. (First publication Juily 25, 1919.) Irder t, Show Cause lWhy Order ot Sale of IReal Estate Slhould Not Io Mlade. n the District Court of the Second Judicial D)islrict of the State oi Montana. n the matter of the Estate of John I. MIcClernani, Deceased. Bertha K. McClernan, the adminis .rutrix of the estate of John B. Mer 'leIrnan deceased, having filed her )etttion herein praying for an order .if sale of the- real est.ate of the said :lecedent for the purposes therein set forth. It is therefore ordered by the ludge of said Court that ill personl Ilteresle d in tlie estate of said dc :eased appear before the said Dils riot (?Cout on Saturday. the 9tlh day if August. 191]9, at :10 o'clock in the coretoon of said dhay, at the court *-oom of said D)istrict Court at. the ourthouse in the County of Silv\.ii Bow. to .show cause why i an ocird shotlld not be granted to the said td(linittratrix to sell so muclh of the real eslaie of the said deceased a: -hall be necenssary. And tihal a copy of this order ht published ;t, least four .successve weeks in the Butte Daily Bulletiun, t news~;pa..P printed and publised In said ,ilt r Bow County, State of Monta Inta. EDI)IN M. LAMIU, Judge. )a!cdt .tuly 10, 1919. ( First publicatioll July 1 1, 1911i.) ItlUll NEW1 DENTISTS Four uc en. three from BIute and 311e frl'otl AnacOllda. were admitted co pratl !c dentistry in Montanl after cexaminnations before the state denltal hI;,crd yesterday afternoon. Those admitted to practice a.re Louis Neyman. Robert .I. McNaul Iand Edwatrd P. Lieoninailn of Buitt.e and Ballard F,'. French of Anacondai. U U " Everything in the store : reduced during this IStock Reducing IS-A-L-EI I5 EI I QQuality Trunks, I Suit Cases, I Traveling Bags a -All reduced- * Montana I Trunk " I Factory m J. BETTMAN & C0. SW 1 S-- 09 I WEST PARK STREET. S.n i LIFE STORY (Continued From Page One.) and as hd grew older served mass for Father Eugene Sheey, the famous n f ghter-pridst who took such an active pnrt in the Easter week rebellion ini Dublin in 191.6. As a buy De Valera was noted as a prodigy lii matlhdmatics and ias a young man he became instructor inI that science at Maynooth. When the Irish people seethed at the cruelty! and oppression of 700 years and finally canie to the conclusion to again fight for their liberties that were denied them, the young profes- - sor of mathematics entered heart and soul into the organization of the peno tle and by the fire of his impassioned oratory immediately became a pub lie figure. Easter Week ('Comnnr.nder. - During the fighting in Easter wevek. he was one of the commanders under Pearse and Connolly, and, according to the testimolny of British officers of the regular English army, dis played milita.ry skill of a high order. It was I lie raw minute men uinderr the command of De Valera who wit h :itood and actually whipped superior numbers of regular English troops supplied with artillery and machine guns and captured tnrmerous British officers and men. De Valera's com pany of less than 100 held out until orderad In slrrender by Commander in-Chief Pearse, after it became ap parent the lish caause was lost. Following his surrender, De Val era was tried with Pearse and Con nolly and others of the Irish leaders by courtmartial and, like the others, was sentenced to be shot for treason and rebellion. Because. however, of representations made by American officials of De Valera's American birth, he escaped execution and lrid his sentence commuted to penal terv itude for life, and was sent with the first batch of Irish Volunteers to Dartmoor prison. Revolts in Prison. Even in prison the dauntless revo lutionary spirit of De Valera became evident and lie organized a rebellion among the prisoners. The uproar re sulted in the British government re leasing more than 2,000 of the Irish orisoners held, for political crimes. leaving 125 of the more prominent mtiong the [rishnien. including D)e Valera himself, still in prison. One fine day De Valera handed an ultimatum to the chief prison warder on behalf of himself and his fellow convicts. They declared they were "prisoners of war" and declared the) would no longer obey the prison discipline. The act was mutiny and all were ordered confined to their cells. At a given signal front De Val era the prisoners demolished the win dows and furniture in their cells, the noise of the crashing glass sounding, as a contemporary expressed it, "like the thunderbolt of doom." Following this outbreak the men were transferred to the prisons of Portland, 3Maidenstone and Park hurst. 'The prisoners, divided into cquadas, were taken through the coun try in dhains and upon arrival at their respective prisons continued their revolt. Protest meetings were being held meanwhile througlhout Ireland. and publice opinion both there and in this courntry had been aroused to the ex tent that following Mr. Balfour's re turn to England from a visit to the .United States. the prison gates were thrown open and all Trish prisoners were sent forth, free mien. Sent to Iarlia~ment. At the gates of Pp1itonville prison, where he had been 'confined last. De Valera was handed the offer of nom ination as the Irish republican candi date for parliament fromu East Clare. He accepted and running on a plat form which was composed of the principles contained in the Irish declaration of ilidependence, defeat ed his reactionary opponent by the unheard of majority of 3 to 1. Fresh troublle for the British gov eranlent followed. and, with the real ization that Ireland must declare her self in order to present her claims to the world through the peace con ference. De Valera called a national convention with representatives fronl each parish in the island. A pro visional revolutionary government, Ibased otn the Siln Fein as a nucleus, was organized, and the republic of Ireland. with DIe Valera as provisional president, blossomed forth once Since then the newspapers have been full of the sensational exploits of I)e Valera: How he evaded the British police and military author ities who would again place him in prison and possibly execute lihm as a rebel, and traveled in disguise back spid forth between Ireland and Eng land and the continent, and how, de spite the British blockade, he jour neyed to the United States and sud denly made himself known in New York. Seusational Exploits. Many stories have baen told of how he evaded the British in his jouirneyt to the United States, the muost popu lar and probably the truest one of which being that he impersonated al Canadian army officer and tame to :ianuaa on a ct'ittsh transport relItrit- ing Canadian soldiers, and later made his way over the international bor der to Now York, still in the guise of a Canadian officer. How he will mtake his return jour ney to Ireland remains a question, but no one doubts that the dauntless spirit of the once meek- and lowly professor of mathematics, now the embodiment of militant revolution. will carry hlim back to the soil he loves and for which lie offered his life. May t'sce Airplane. And who khows, but that some day in the future, while British secret service tmeln Iwho contitnally follow t the irish leader about, are cooling their heels in the belief their quartY is eafely in bed in his hotel quarters. 1h will be in a seaplane speeding through the night air over the At !attic. once again having given the brainiest sleuths of the British eam Dire's secret service the slip. MARtINIE SIiHRREtSINDERatS. Corp. Bert A. iRodefer of the man-i ritte recruiting station surrendered to cupid and was wedded to Mar-[ ga.ret Hanley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Condon Hanley, 1126 Madison street, at Sacred Heart rectory on Wednesday. Corporal Rodefer re cantty returned from France wherei ie iwas- wot:rde in action and 4warded the Croix de Guerre. rI HIGH PRICE INVESTIGATION We ask the closest investigation by our patrons, local or state investigators. KERMODE GROCERY. Phone 727. Arizona Hotel Building. \\ ateiricellui, special per l .. ....---------------- .........-------3c l C(r\ lfoid ica ; .. lb.........--------------------...................... 25c P'! iiI .* all ki , ll ke .......... .---------------------.....................8 c I'lc lmiialnes. C a-------------------- ------20c 'aknicv iun corini. per d .' ---------------------------------75c ar;l'..,i. hbeets. ii. b nches ----------------...................... 25 Tilalli.ler. gieel OlliOlts. jniclle grown. per bunch -...... 5c We sell quality goods onlly at prices that are lower than you pay for inferior, merchandise elsewhere. Just the Thing For Sunday Morning's Breakfast Two Large 25 Coffee Cakes _C SPECIAL-FOR. SALE SATURDAY ONLY Royal Rex Bakery Bakery 22 S. MAIN 2 doors below Rialto Thcater 315 S. MAIN KL . - SOMETHING WORTH WHILE ADD TO YOUR STORE OF GENERAL KNOWLEDGE BY READING Debs Goes to Prison. .................................. 25 Good Morning ..-....-...-..............................10c British Rule in India ........-..........................10c Lessons of the Revolution (Russian).......... 10c Soviet Russia -----.........-----------............-----.................. 10c What Is a Peace Program? .......................... S The Wealth of J. P. Morgan-......................c50 ON SALE AT The Bulletin Office Candidates for Office OF THE Montana Federation of Labor ENDORSED BY SILVER BOW TRADES AND LABOR COUNCIL HELENA TRADES COUNCIL CASCADE TRADES AND LABOR ASSEMBLY AND VARIOUS LOCAL BODIES. For President-Steve Ely, Sand Coulee, Mont. For Vice President--J. C. Whiteley, Butte, Mont. For Secretary-Treasurer---J. T. Taylor, Lehigh, Mont. For Executive Board Member, Cascade District-Charles Heximer, Great Falls, Mont. SNAPPY NEW MODELS Y,,u will fill thei tit ,mr store Someli , li l' di'frent ':from w\itat Dad w re. 'l'Tke a luok ,.over our' lile of goods -----t ie prices are right. A SUIT MADE FOR YOU ..... . ...... $25 AND UP Save ftrom $10 I 1i X lo oe11 uuculledI for suits. They ar'e vliassy. THE FASHION TAILORING CO. M. MORRIS 47 W. PARK SAY YOLU SA1\ IT IN THE BUILLETIN.