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MILES CITY MOB
FAILS TO STOP MEET Farmers and Workers Defy Kaisers and Gather to Hear Wheeler, Martin and Horst Speak. Iii'l . .1 .. : -V ii )I 1:1 a' 1,~odv ' 'I. IVJ 111,1 f 'r.' 1 :11 s I, 1'1 of all 11,' (1 (' 'iinn 4 I 1~. ;:II ''w I~t< 111:11; t~ n , . 1 Is;.f ' .."+ '1 11 :",Il ia I:,15l11 vl; . I "I V i (1 o',II Il 1>, 1 1' :111: ( .. l f IVriI( .,111 flb r ( ;.)If t (: r:. (".l . 1, 1 t .lil fg (,1 ;;71;01 (VI~Il A.14 itr ',111 1 .,r1 'h)" 11. Ilf r 1 1 IrIt i t-1V1 n )n(VI'- Ill. i i; 1d1p,,7 (';)1.1 h .111~i '10 t..r t ll '- day fi'1I '.3411ng 1) li d '''I agII lit urdi 111 i 31( i .-li 11"4111 II il, 1111'7gil.(', l 71 -k'- VI 111 I1 1if 1'1 1', rt. Ill '11 1 0' Ii 1'l a' 71 1 4),"1+ (1 that V (1l)) t III I 11 l ll il~l 11( % " 1 1 1 1 1 i' ' l l l l n I, l :1 j 1 1 : a itk ' T 1 , ' ( 1 0 1 1 1 1( 1 1 3 3 1' " ( 1 ':111 to-II 4 V,1" 1" 1:11 I II s;V,- II' 111 t dI ay IIiV 11 I I,} t S jilI 411.- I113,1 71'I Iold I IVII VllA!7 Nil,' 11 III- 311 1 lawII 2i~1,1li'd l1lIIlI~,1111',t nerIl aI gnI 14 IVVIII WllIS 111'A . 'jW~ll Irlfulll0l4 Sll ''VII, VII i I% 11 VIa l 1114 1 i I~ 1111 1 )ill aIII (11 11 VliI'sll 1111(I al.V~ 114 (S1("I) 11 1111s I' Ill-V'a, '' 11:111 1(1":l II ll, I 111 111''' VI llIIl 1111 1V1; Irug s inor I" IO m11ke' LAMB ROS POOL HALL "Where Good Follown MSeet" 42 E. Park St. Over People's Theater SA~Y YOUI SAW IT IN BULLETIN ASK FOR DAHL'S BREAD FOR SALE AT ALL GROCERS AND AT DAHL'S BAKERY 107 N. MONTANA ST. Phone 4147-W SIAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN WESTERN CASH MEAT AND GROCERY 1'. Reustch, Prop. Phone 5127-1 \We handle but the best. Can sell for the least. 24110 HARVARD )AVE. SAN YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN LADIES who care for correct style and perfect fitting, get their suits made by ZAHIL DIS' TAILOR SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETLN vittitm and pudd'ed in the au' r,( hite. ,Nickerson wa: t 'hen takern o the rourthouse. whore law- of 11,1- -'a'r and coimmon dei-en-yat are iab:..a' .desiecrattd. and je2t- ed into the < ;: -=hi driff of i )ter looni y th -i , plea r d oil tts cený e. :s eig,ý ;t:r.r t' -son. with blood .treaminrg d-,wti Ih fJai a rd ijniotnn.ied securely by In, arn,. of the aw. the sheriff .walked - r',- and said: " T hie coh s:, that oif a bol;eivik.'" and with hie worTds t trus i i.k. 'r-o. a teri.-' l ' 'now on the lace .,. -''h hand' v: I .n M ilr- cii'y uickerson was ?t.ir permitted 'o a:-ii hli- face' b r ,w appearing bo ,:-re the Judge- ii- i - w charged w:'h i ar'. ing cone':at- d w -apaone." HJ.: - ri-leased o;- > 31.2ii' bond given Irv t io :talwart ]-a ',e far err: . Tih ;,thorities then t:. , r-d up DrI. Swank ;:Ldii rte-arreid i '. ' , a ..- Hili 1a ,iburge and r ,-lea-v-d .htn or a $f]5. ,', in:d. Bol ti,'-; had carried the-ir ;!ns in ho "!. r- and Dr. Swank had m'en renmoveG.- ", cu Tel t ke im pot )ible s!ir.t a <:1iaL. z, 1in the nw::ti- t 'ii t -itw'jd - It farrti ".r' and rat, - .:. ;trriv-d in toir t town attend to- ;: -' ing and vootn the on 'ir' pac e v a- :.cer'i-. with little knotsi , i. , '";. rF anld litagi- symrnpa 'hizers - ut rig with irndignatiotr T'hey ihad i - - i warneld not to hold Sl,.¢ih l g t,: nit a l-_ "y li!,itij, and wiord wat- a ed around by thit on poit.ion ' t th ,: meting had beet, given uJp '" y Hut with "'t teeth 1the fartn':,- -aid th .at the mreetilng would bi _ ld Coi Vie where if the, Epeaker a riv-d. At i -h -' i n- B. i'.t V hl-l;.er' ar ,ivtd from !itu" -. r 1l. Marltati. on, 'f th'- f"or<"t-t'-t I'-igue p-ieakear.. rcanta Icotpa i'-d i y .aljor L o l r . r i tt y dil ct lha.g' ed from t - I' nited rangld oan intr dge of lii cty lhmid iJi .iR.nd r' "t p a rk. itajor Hornr in uniifori'H. was thi first sp~ ker. and at varlio s ti ell' thro'- ugh u .t hii talk iheld ilup to ritdi r iue: thi .Miler: City spirit of Ltel roriiat- ' and wasi atnswtrt.dl eacht tini with s.hnts of a'pplause and hland tlapping front tX h farr- ers and their wive,,. He describe-d the highest form o if au to Iray as evidenltedi:rl i a hR l1a arid. "we have rid"tloctra cy until wl it'l- e to .Mile- City. In itru itia all liot o a Wi taihe Sword, in tMiles t ity b1t fh*- gun WE WENT INTO THIS T NOW IEIT I'S HtAVE IT.'. tIn referring to the l.t- aid ula t.ion. Major i st sanid thlat the spy systeUm of the Arla'onda Coniner corn arty i '. pai ttiernld i a fti e hn therus a.ltan i i,r'. ' it told lh- peo- ple thiiat tji tut r iaio lch conditions existed tin .itltie and .glil ts 'ity wat baciause -tiui at'', afraid of your ote.Il i H. Ki Whttilger, in his appeal tout 1the ]iltgXt" crlowd to tave the prta it a rii t, referred to the 17 et-nIt i s f af the t]l t ' i"r cOn tlat y in bu inig up legit. ti-Vt riipri'ea It a |ltiV lrtil varionih C Jell fliun iti a ild thrir 1yFal ti of Ils i fg gntii en tu i iti t I I le said thatli iithe los City ganlg who tlistre.ated Xlit--n as K i-roge.. itan. .lt uld hang their' headx in 'handi as tie 'y walk down th. strleets. 'You voters," ,' heel.el drovf e ho.n' to hi- hearer's, "'who lo lg"'' sutt',p rt, taee who took part in that shatmeful scner . ought to gKe jfli.l 'uch tre'u; e.nt; as you gol this m rorninig." Wheel.r. in paying his respects to W ill (';uin bell, ,dit.(or ,of Ihi" Helena Independent, soared Ihbat A]lr', lm biell is alleged to htav'" rer.-ivid $1 ,iml i a year for bring patriotic during lit" Wau, as chairman of the .Il lttatia Loyalty league, "As " harm of only 37 yeasl' of age. Ali' Cam';ip)(ll ,,ouhd h).rlte have -er' d his c(untry ill i fni 'ormt|." Ml'. W'l'hee.e.' }h 'l11 up to scorn the "lip-sulv ,' patri oti"nl'" of Such Ilen as ('us l pb'll )lild vari' r,:; ,lilve City patcrioteers. "S' l.ch i1-i) vho with to Inut their hands on thi' Public coffers, at elect.ion tbill' (mie around rind Pit.t yon on the back and 'till yell by your first Patna if yon dn' I Put the1 out of office, oilt dosesrye, to ho hit oil the hlead wilh it gun. ' Thec st.attentents of Mr1. WVhe. -i'r Weil, r-eceived with e'nthuti i n l . II li It. Ii,. 1artitl, i ll th closing l peech, +explain) rd varioull phases ofl tlhe Nonl. lparltit l l ollvlIlllnlln tntld told of 'lllny of lhO North I)liall tla laws. lie kept the crowd in good hi nolrn all til 111slte. i 11 old thill n t I t ll worry tlo Inlt ch abotI l t il' p iilrs tiiilS inl Milhs i 'ifi Inltl s;aid thilt history proves thai a 'Ichar lls e will vt'e t liilly V o lllltt 1110 told i ofi Lovejoy, at Ilrorinllul ii oli lio l X l inll S(outlh' h1 11 lllloi ll, ho wui hIallngedl by tIh' blindly n'ai gLd 1 ii zoli olf his ainl nnity. aThey wrecletil his newspitper oafie and tbhrew t Iie tlal" o ya llyo Il ffglo will/ ii hli'lttiig plrinting pre)s. into the Missouri river. It wat onllly ai so r'l time outlil the N i lit I co unitll iiy ip lll d I the print-li ilsil pres't frinom lh e river, star it 1u il Ihe Citlry halll, land b ilt it m inO l - un al to Lovet oy. "It will he only aI :,ha orl tim e," raid i rl . M ar'lnll , -unt1llt1 I't' children anl d thi e glralld hlidron iof Ih IIlrsent l et ters ofo tihel M Xon ti a li oy lty ll agl' will bTe bildingl :L mlonl luml nt to A. C. Townley, and ie goiig ilown to \Vibhtlu to htunit lup i piectl of onit' of Townlely's' oild bind ors to plnre in 1 Iht' Most co nspitl Ias positions in l te courtho e yarlld of Miles Pity. A lrgl number ofl the ra ilronad workerI a' d ity w orler1 s lwet pires ent lntd s)owed heitr symtpatlly with the league otlvemlent. They will un qistinslX ly bat'l a powerfual factor in ilsistiIg h it' Im ttel 'S of ('t or 'OIn ty to eloti l lawte ll and order officials at. the next '1et"I.ion. A half dozen 'rough neck:'' cale oI t of town to the mleelting and hntltg arounld theo lio tsliits of thoe ha.bwl. They ti tempted a lilto ' two tw o intelrrupt .,Major Horst while ht was speal inu, ill thelir e iffortis wllere so feebleh andi the spirit of ithe t'rowd so stronllgly olppoted to thet, that they qlltickly withdrew i front llt' gathering. i rgloil'o every standpoint "(ldoodyt Tuesday" way s iti greailt itday for the Nonpatisan leagueo in 'tstert' county. Heretinfore, abuse has belen given only t) outside league representatives but on this day the "reign t0f terort(' wais carried to their lown taxpayers, tand with the ealiing up and arrelst ing of those of their own nuler. the liberty loving ind law :bhidiittng citizefs of (.etW r conilty are thor oughly aroused. There was evidence today of many of the old-timers and the cowboys swinging into line for decency and good government. They no longer are going to sit idly by and permit a few hoodluins and self-ap pointed czars to outrage all of the colnlton laws of fair play and crush free speech and orderly assemblage in this community. The successful ones are buying Thrift and War Savings stamps. Cause of Ireland Clearly Outlined by Mr. De Valera wa pp. w , Lake EanIonn ie a! theI a -e of Ire:ar o,., view- O j H,- talked fr.o. '.. T A- - o , . .i' d , a mied S '-" i n vi. .- . . - plier: ' S. .... 2 r .. .. • ,...3-- thei " ll I , oi o f t_ ie . pe. pi. .. . . lu t .' r. ;.p thir on pc ' . ;;.. .~ " vt ini - , d. f r:n tno , prein:r! Pgt Ii..,~ , e lau' e of ¥ ., ns would ,, ,, surh coun-j; eflr-e t I:r id . .: are he d by! • military' fr': ,i powerful I, ghbor' again ' ':,e- explressed will he I people a: to secure that .erica wii .t.o -a u bond to be ':ne a panlidl:.'',' in this tyrannyly -: d the gt arar," . its continu ' od ld tiie tr:-h fIavor a leagle of nations except for Article X.?'7 "The Iri - peop1le. speaking ti.rough thieir t:aional a-sembly. voted it, favor if a democratic league ,f nation: ful,'Jamental in which i-ould b- the av'erpance of the prin I'iple or national self deterl miation and thile eIality of right ailOng:t all n:ation.1 - tInall as well as great." I'c.ague of Nation-1. "Ir it no)t true that a correct ilnter pretation ,II Article X would not iniltate against Irelanr d?' "We mus::t interpret Article X. in accordane wV itb the oIdinary mean rig to be attached to the words in the English language. As it stand: It proposes to guarantee the teriito irial integrity of ( uch states as tho British empire irrespective as o1 whether the possessions of the.~ t tes have hbenl justly acquired or lnot. alnd wlIether the natioin whlich arc. held within the existing political grollup are Withill thIlei of tilori own free will or kept there by brute force in olrder to satisfy imperial atimbi tions. The present conditions are to be perpletilated, vhetIher just or un i..t, whether they make for lasting peac:e or! contaiin within ItlhlemseIlv. -thienentst wilose ilstability gives a cer(taility' olf fuatllur war. It is be ide the qIuestion o10 state that it is a g.:arantee agaiinst exterlnal aggres aoIl merely, and not againt revolU tion from within. Th11e (zecho- Slo yaks did not. win their freedom by lrevllltion lfroml within only. neither' did the lugo--Siavs. Read history. ThfIre.,' is scarcely a Aingle instalnce of,. Where relIVOlUtion fro!th withlin, alolne S.vJithol i oei: r;nal aidl. was ever suei' ,:e.saful. Thie 13: co!onies sought and ,obtained 1 the aid of France. and Ailneril ans c;an dl 'cide whether' they would have.: bs e 1 Sl(c(essOlIul without Ihi:: aid or not. Article X. of thie le;igui of nlttlons Iwoulld 1ut off. Ir1e-' landl from ulllh Sylll)mpathy as the Jniti.di States gave to the( South An.wrioan republis., as they gave to r:ulla, s theI gavl0 to HIungary allnd ci.reoll, and as 1.l.vy gave in the re r11ent war to I'oland. ('ze.cho-Slovakia an(i th1 1es1.' i)Dpendsol Outcome. "fluF resident. Wi l:on elped or hinrdered t.he Irih causf?" "1Presi'drlenit Willn hais expressed his. sympathl)y for our claue, but ob 1t f tively tlife aisf\', lr 'i thils (Illlstion will dllleled on1 ti h oiutltrine of thei issl - aboui w hilh I hlave to Alier i'ln." WVIill you se.:ek a ipersontIal iulter view with IP'residl"til W\Vilsol?" If Ithe uibjiecl lt' which l aIl ill .\ II ri.'i an he furthered by all in-I ter'vi"iw witli theI pre,:lid!lnt, 1 ceritainl ly -hall selek it. I ail i'ready to give lihe pFresidIent or ongress 1 illy in fornlaltioll lth( y lmay rOequilre oii1 the Iettei' nitiderstaidillg of Ir'lali d' Aske!d whetlher he wmuld return . rltlanlld aI1d whether he anllticipated any troublel gettlling back, lthe presi dent1 said: "I holpe to etl'urn t I rt I'e-j 11nd. I do not bother auticipatingl itro ile, I wait until it co' ltes." "\VWould Sinn Ftein entert1in al1ny Iprolpsi.ionll shlort of (complete( inde. pelld lnc ?'' "Sini J-.einl at preselit is tlhree fourtllhsn anld miiore of the Irilsh ution. We alo representatillaIves of tlhe Irish 111tai) to -arr'y out t1he will of the Irith people not ito dictalte to lshen. At 111l' rueellt rln.(|i1ons the Irish peo ple voted oni the quelstion of all inld Ipe!ndolflt Irih:l replublic or inclusionIf within tihe ril'iish 1empire. Thoughl the whole 105 ,electoral tistrict.t werl'e contestedll, only a bare (20 po1 cent of tilhe totil avotes were cast for inclusioni ill the British empire. TillI Irish people will nev\er sell their birthright to :oiiptilete indepelndlce i Thely fare a 1ilfltion and1 inlltdpendelnceO is the ir right." ( nity of Iriish. "\hat is th1 e prospil't of obtaining unilty of 1ll the Irish?" '1The Irish 11people afre as ntlited onl this qiuetliofl f is 1(1uy Ination is evert likely Ito e oil siuh il quest1ion. 1 might ask wha;t is tl1h prospect of unity of a-ll Amllerlfalls oni, say. the prohibit ion qulestiolln? On a lPlebliscite of the Irish people th ere would proh. Itably bie ia illinority of from onel-li-fit to olle-fourth of the whole popIulll tionl ill favor of roultinlluig the pres c-lt political olunditiotns. Thller arl few qluestionl ill which yol will not find so large 'ti ctonlservatii'vr elrlmnllit with illntlerests ill thie status quo. AP progress, all deonicratic governllment eVOel. would he illlmpossible if ia slll111 mlinorlty are tol be givenll the p1ower of veto. Even in youllr collervative senate a two-thirds llajority is re garll'dd as sufficienlt for tile grlavest legislative nltions, such as cha1uging the coustitliol, anf d a mlajority of one is sufficient for all ordinary leg illation. is not i t lrve-folirths lUa jority or more enough in the case of the Irish peoplel ? Ilu Hollenlia 35 per i ucelt of !the pIopulation is German None denies Ihe right of the remain ing 65 per cu1t of Czechs freely to determline their national destinies. The very considerable Germlan and Germanophile population in Alsace and Lorraine; the 36 per ceut of the polipulation in Russian Polaind who arl'e io-Polish; the 33 1-3 per cont] of the people in NefTzegovitfs anl Itosnia wiho are 3Iohammledal, arel rightly not permitted to staind in the wayt of the national claimus of the ma jority. Only One Nation. "Would Sinn Fein b, s.atisfid with separation from Ulist'r and in dependence as a nation apartl from Ulster?" "There is only on, Iri-h nation which inhabits as its hote since long before Romne was the island iknowni as Ireland. That ination will never dismember it'eif or partition 'it, home. Those who come into that island and live there, whiti't they will be given and are givetn the fuii; rights of eitizený, c'an claim no spe cial priti eges. S\hat awuld he thoaught were the rish in !,anca-hire Sor, bettr ray, the irish in \America. if the.' were in a majority in a state for two, to claim to cut off these ,states from your country and ih.conme a part. say, of Ireland? "But. let us su ppose the four northbast Ulster counties were cut oif: What about the relatively lag er minority of Irish nationalists who would be thereby separated from their compatriots in the rest of the ieland and who would suffer at least as many disabilities, being in a minority in the new cut off portion as the present mninority would suffer in the whole of Ireland? Do you Srealize that there are more Irish na tionalists in the city of Belfast than there are in the whole city of Cork? The solution of the Ulster ques tion is for Irishmen to be Irishmen first, and after that to have any in jdividual affection they may have for such other countries as they please. The spread of the national spirit in Ireland in the past brought unity be tween north and south. It is doing it again today. And if England's in terference were removed there would be no serious minority ques tion for an Irish state to solve. Eng land has magnified this difficulty in order to provide a much wanted ex cuse for keeping Ireland subservient 1, her interests. and what real dif fic;ilty there is is one solely of Eng lish creation. As an independent state we will settle our minorityi quilestion in full light before a watch .inog world. There is no part of Ire land's case on which the American public are so ill informed as on this Ilster.r questioni, due to the fact that English proplaganda has miade it it.: aim to create a false impression. Some examples: Soine exanples: (ondition of Ulater. "'here are nine countiesn n Ulter, anld yet it is il only four of these nine that the unionists are in a ma jority. Slill it is called the 'Ulster' q!uestion. giving the impression that the VwhIole p)rovince is unionistI. Tile four counties in which the unionist: are inl a mlajority are by no mi eans htlologenaolusly lnionist. There is onlyi, 1 of tile ,2 counties inl Irelan d which is as strongly unionist a:u the whole of Irelanld is nlationalist or republic tan. The minority in Ireaund is scat tere(d all over the island. "Ilster is said to be rich and rl'ogressive. Within livihg memory tile provi.nce of I lster has lot one thirrl of its lolpulation. Is that a sign of progress? Ulster is hlead for lhad not as rich as the Iprovince of Leinnler' The valllation of Ulster in the cealniIu of 1911 is given as i plunm)ds 9! shillillgs and 9 pence lper head of the populationll. The per caplituran valuation of Leinster is given as 4 pounds 9 shillings 1. penny ---nearly one-fourth as rich again head for head. "It is Ipretendled that the industries of Uls]ter would suffer under a free Ireland. We are anxious to build lnore inlldsttries, 1not. to destroy those wo Ihave. Tile farmers of the soulth know t.hut Irish industries plrovide a local ]1o111e nlmarket, aiid, therefore, mean greatler i)rosperity for tlihei-l solves. It woild bhe their" aiui to en collrage industries in Ireland, and anid not dest.roy thenl." tEn trely' Political. "ill how far does the religious rather ilthia) 1e political element en ter into thel situation?" "The lgestioun is entirely a politi cal question. In reality the religious question hdoes not enter into it at all, exceptl in sno far as it. Is used as a shield for the political questionl. Only a few days ago I unveiled a statue of RIobert Emmet, who was a Protestant. I did not ask myself what hisi religion was, but he was an Irish patrio)L. AVIolfe Tonle was the fathier of thile repllublican idea anlld he was also i Protestant. Mitchel, Davis Smith, O'Brien, Butt, Parnell, were all Protestants. "In thlie list of Irish patriots with in the lust cenltury there are for mo'e Protestants than Catholics. In our present illOvemenllt I1here are large ullllllbers of P'rotestants. When Ernst Rlythe was lput up and was elected for Monaghan. the question was not asked whether he was a Protestant or ('atholic. though the Catholics in Monalghan are in a large majority. In \Wicklow, when Barton was put upti and eletoed there was no question whether lhe w'as a Protestant or Cuth olitc---the qtluetion was whethler he was it geofd Irishman and stood for the Irish repiubli . Those who are against Ithe republic through relig ious fears sho!tild show that their fears are reasonable or that they ilhavei' gru.lIds for their fears. Full Equality. "In the republican proclamation of 1.91 6, full religious and civil equality wais given to all dwellers .ill tle is la1nd. There.o has never been au al te1mpt at dira'wing up an Irish cou stitution in which that was not given The I'reian republican constitu tionl go\' it; aIld. of course, those projected by EmIllet and Tole grave it. Lbult ill the latter cases the fact that they were Protestants destroys per hlpis thi e \value of these palrticularli nlaes lto he arguieniit. The repubtl licanll lOvelmenlt began ill the north of Ireland and was an Irish Presby terian il tolVemilent originally. Later they were, joined by the Catholics in thle south." "Ha- England's treatment of Tre land improved in the last 10 years?" "'tt:ankl P. Walsh, chalrnlan of the -aollmisisionl. sent to Parls on thie Irish case, has published some of the :atrocities committed by the English government in 'Ireland within tilhe !ast four or five years. Do these in dicate improvement? The only. real inprovelnent, in English rule in Ire land was that brought about by the I B LIS WANTED WITHOUT FAIL FOR THE MEN WHO ARE IN Hundreds ,f rkers are literally rotting inh tie jails of tliis ciiti-ry ibeiai-e of their ca tiv ilt in the Le oLabhtr. Many of these \-intint s onf aie wvrbi-whide a-t. s war axe ahvating trial-utI have beei n waitiing fitr nmin t we.r tnculilt, for the slpeedy trial guaratleed tthem uby the Etlit ed Stlleit.s i;c-titution. Ulltr u \\ele tried and senltenced t, terms rangintig frolm ine It, twent yeal's ii tdig he period of witt hysteria. rlt appe al ill their c·ases are tiow leinig taken 'from KIing Cupiltal drunk S ouil te if the isones it have edIscaped by death oitherts are dying, manly iha i crl itra thell il I t he rc ltsis y lit other ll ati cllisfe t e disease Jti ain d l ari -t fIering untold agony fesruimt cl oe Icoiuinemnt l ain the fetlaid atmos nici rei Irom iidiiuwatii n m ln lthy surrumlings. from liar and ist ni i fltiCu t f \, a. and fraiutl i irna tireit tee erded itim yst bi utalize the rds. lu-' attempts to -etie bail ftio all of these wotikers i l jail have not been att en ded with a ireat se.es- Iectulse of the lack of s ystemC. hlt t ivid als s i tlih o secu re bail fce r their personal friends. euitl feail ng to _et the n.eessarw aniolut they returned what had been collected. thus ah ing their el itire eretl s fruitles. This, was the conditia xacing the delegates frothm tll the wester(( district organizution of the Industrial \iorlerii ii the \u, Ia.l awheni they met in conference oa July :3 and ib `et.tliie. The delegiates solved the iproblem by an unil ailing imeatis ! II I z t i o .Za i I . . .\ Baitl and Bnd Cmmittee was ele elcted to systematize the work of ,ilectii g bail ani d it nllti i -wide drive has been sitated to secU i re lhe loan of cush, Libertv Bonds and property sufficient to gain the release d,, tllt (class arll' prisoneris. WN ith practically n.o advertising Six Thou -ali t i ,ll ars xwee rais e iln the first five days. Molre than Tiwo HUil dred Thousan id ll re needed to release those now being held Ifor their unll, t l ttivity. un of Five Dollar and uil ari acepteiid as hloans, and all cash, Lib-t ely I ds ,orlsttii( properiy is tcbulated il triplieute. Ol e copyt gt oing tito the lpe .. ti aking i e t . anitheir leinig retlained iby the Bail and Bond i .nuiiittee. al thei s ind being filed with the Trades e naun Savings and i.tan Ass.Cmiation of Seattle. with whBa t all ftunds, btids and prop erty schrduiles will be ba cked. tinly tihtse ltho riave .ecill proved loyal a ind ti stwortiy arit being *(let iel . f i.it'es. lveithiing possible has been done to safegi ard this hail and .io , f dil . ifrom lihe selecltiConi of the cohtx ittee lto thie chtic e ti e btni ilk. A portI'ion lif the ifunld is beiing set sidLe to relu rn loiansi (lehiniid ilin case persons whio haive made thieni are forc-ed to leave the .ttlunlir oi have tither reaols for laking a. withdrawal. Bail will lie s.sed to release sipecified per'sons where tlhat is desired, iut otherwise the rIelease will take pluee by at blind drawiting of tiames. Sthiin innuin fairne it to) ril prisoners. i ly ont nthe n conisent the nti eni in WVicl-xit, Ki1nsas, jail will lfirst be rteleased. ts they have beean held the lo, iei ini , jail e ciditioi iare worse there than anywhere elso in the entire coiutl'y. Thi< bail has nearly tall been subscribed. and the ien will be ade , . ek reaited collectors when releasen d anld their speedy arelease will help ft set B ldhers at liberty. ro necessity exists fou alrguilent. Yot t dutty is clear. If yoi ears are 6not lear to a call 'rom your class. it you feel that all injury to one ia an iui 'ry I) all, if there bi'ris within y-un the faintest spark of human Sitv. Vini will see that the mieli do nit remain behind the bars an utl nlar .ssayl 1 minii te orlcuttise Fo'l withheld your support. THEY ARE WILLING TO GIVE THEIR LIVES FOR YOU! ARE YOU WILLING TO LOAN YOUR DOLLARS TO THEM? Send all cash, checks and bonds to John L. Engdahl, Secretary of Bail and Bond Committee, Box W, Ballard Station, Seattle. Property schedules should be filed with Attorney Ralph 8. Pierce, Room 607 Central Building, Seattle. Butte Office, 318 N. Wyoming St., J. E. Williams, Bond and Ball delegate. land act of 1.903, by which a number of Irish farmers have become pro prietors of their farms. But it is a mistake to imagine that England has suffered financially by,' this act or' gave Ireland any gift. As a matter of fact England gained financially by the transaction. Don't 11ant English Rule. ".ilmt even thougu: Englancd'srule was all that it pretends to be, and the improvement all that those who claimn thlere has been an improvemnent pretends it to be, the attitude of the apologists for English rule is simply that we should be content because we were less badly treated than we might be. We don't want English rule, good or bad. Our objection to it is simply that it is foreign rule. It reminds me of the attitude of the governor of Lincoln prison whc imagined that we should be very grateful that our treatment was not as had as he could have made it, for getful that our grievance was not that of our treatment whilst in the prison, but that we were imprisoned at all. 1 understand, lie said, re cently that we who escaped were very grateful because we chose our .iherty rather than confinement un der his care." "What prospect is there of further Itrimed resistance to England? ' "In the past Ireland has protested against English usurpation by every means at its disposal. including armed resistance. As long as the usurpation continues the resistance will continue, and the fortm it will take will depend, as in the past on circumstances. England was warned in the past by Irishmen what would happen when she got into difficil ties. Remembering these warnings. after the Boer war. Joseph Chamber lain sneered at the Irish because they had not used England's diffi .ulties at the time to fight to win their freedom. They did not deserve it, he said. because they were .iot willing to fight for it.. We are at least saved from that sneer today. As in the Ipast. England's difficulties were seized by Irishmen to free themselves. The mouse that is be ing worried by the cat will not regret or fail to take advantage of the ad vent of a ,terrier. The methods -by which- Jugo-Slavia, Czecho-Slovakia and Poland and the rest won their freedom will certainly be triem'.by REX CAFE Wheiiin Great Falls visit :the Rex Cafe. SERVICE EXCELLEN ' Especially caters to the working claxs 15 Third St. South. Rear First National Bank. Irishmen whenever they get the chance." Irish in War. "What percentage of the Irish fought for the allies in the war?" "The Irish did not fight for any body; they fought for principle. T'hose that believed in the profes sions of England .that she was fight ing for the freedom of small nations and consequently that she could not deny to Ireland the freedom she was fighting for elsewhere, joined Eng land's armies in such numbers and to such an exten't that Asquith as late as May, 1916, said: 'Irishmen of all creeds and classes, north, south, east and west have responded with alac rity, and with sub-devotion to the de mand of the cause which appealed to them. They have shed, they are shedding today their blood, giving the best of all they had, sacrificing what they prized most, without stint and without reserve, in the trenches and on the battlefields, which will forever be consecrated to the mem ory of Ireland as well as to England and the dominions.' From Ireland alone it is estimated that over 200, l00 joined voluntarily; (IrelanJ would not permit herself to he con scripted by an alien parliamnent): and that for Ireland. a nation of four and a half millions, would car respond to about five million vclun teers from America. The remnant of those who have come back now find that England cheated them and cheated their comrades whose boner lie from the Persian gulf to Dun kirk. We who did not believe in England's professions said to our selves that if the fight was in truth one for small nations, we, by fight ing- for our own small nation a' home were contributing to that fight We did not need to crusade abroad the same fight was at our doorsteps To uis English imperialism is just as had as German imperialism; and to ,up democracy, has to be made safe within the confines of the British em pire no less than within the confines of the German or Austrian empires. hitd we believe that America enteied th is-war, not to strike down Eng laud's rival, but entered it for exactly what she professed to enter it for freedom for all peoples everywhere and peace based on justice that knew no favorites--not even English fa vorites." P ,)onminion Homue Rule. Asked about dominion home rule, President l)e Valera said: "','F-igfland never intends to give I.Tan. anythlng that would be de serving the. name dominion home ritle; that is, England would never giv .to Ireland a constitution such as that of Canada or Australia or Sboth Africa. They imagine they will he willing to give up their title to the whole loaf in order to get half; but the moment they got them ready to accept half they imagine the time has come to cut it down to a quarter; and when they have reached th6 stage at which they are likely to ac cept the quarter they will cut it doWn to an eighth. As there is no ain- " cersity in any of England's offers of dominion or colonial home rule I re-' fuse to discuss them further, except to tell the people- of America tlatl those offers are simply devices -o Englishmen to divide, if they can, the Irish people. Anyhow, Ireland is entitled to her full independenvlc and neither England nor any othert'-. country has any right to set limits llo it." Debs' Daily Message "Child labor is the scarlet letter, the badge of shame, of the capitalist. system. Capitalism is the only sys tem in all the world's history that Sdeliber:'tely devours its own off i spring." "The ruling class may have 'its hoarded gold, whicJ all too often bhi .comes a curse to its possessors; the working class has its noble iteals, which beckon them onward tt'd leTit" them upward." "Enthusiasm is the holy fire that burns upon the altar of the soul and" flames out into passionate service to the cause." "The eyes of millions of wage Sslaves await to be opened. Don't waste time splitting hairs, but make every bit of your time and every atom of your energy count in awak ening the slumberers and arousing bhenm to action." . Bulletin Want Ads Get: Result. Phone 52. Gagnon Dining Room OpellS Thursday Morning, July 31, 1919 SAY YOU 'SAW IT IN BULLET * Save carfare and patronize t.he store near your home, all giocer ies as cheap as uptown stores Masid-O' Clover Butter sBO Shaw's Cash Grocery C'or. Meade and Nettle Street:.