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THE DAILY BULLETIN'S LABOR NEWS OF INTEREST
PAGE DEVOTED TO HERE AND EVERYWHERE
THE BRAINS, BRAWN AND BALLOTS OF ORGANIZED LABOR WILL MAKE THE WHOLE WORLD SAFE FOR DEMOCRACY AND FOR THEMSELVES
MASK BLL ON
South Side Whist Club Stag
ing Big Time and Ad
vance Sale of Tickets Is
Tonight's the night the members
and friends of the South Side Whist
club gather for the mask ball, giv
en in the Socialist hall at 1057 I-Har
rison avenue. Everybody is invited
and prizes will be given. The admis
sion, is 75 cents, masked ladies free
and unmasked women will pay 25
There will he no card party to
night. It is customary for the Whist
club to have a card party at the hall
on Saturday nights, but the big ball
tonight will eliminate the cards for
this one night.
The Whist club has no connection
with the socialist party and the an
nouncement of their dance in con
ijection with the meeting of the so
cialist local Monday, as advertised
in Thursday's Bulletin, was an error.
Take car No. 3 and get off at Cob
ban this evening and get acquainted
with this large and growing crowd
of the "flat's finest folks."
The Bulletin Does Job
OFFICIALUNION DIRECTORY h
The Bulletin is the official orgatu fa
of the State Metal Trades Council.
BIUTTE STREET CAR MEN'S UN- i
ION, Division No. 381--Meets ev- p1
,ry first and third Wednesday at tr.
Carpenters' Union hall. President, I). sa
A. McMillian. Financial secretal y, bv
lBen Ivey. Recording secretary, Wil
bur A. Hoar. s1
BLACKSMITHS AND HELPERS No. bi
456, postoflcO box 838-Meets
every Tuesday at Carpenters' hall, or
156 W. Granite st. President, George th
MacKenzie, 2037 Whitman ave.. nI
phone 2962-J; recording secretary, tl:
Ed A. Davis, 1901 Roberts ave.; ti
business agent, J. F. Buckley, room it
126 Penn. B!k. al
BROTHERHOOD OF IOILERMAK- tl
E;RS', IRON SIIIPTIUILIDERS' and
HELPERS' Local No. 130-Secre
tary, Walter Goodland, Jr., 1819
Whitmnan iave. Meets second andl1
fourth Tuesdays at 215 N. Main st.
BIUT'TE METAL, TRADES COUNCII.
---Meets every Wednesday evening a
at 101 S. Idaho. President, Janies tl
I'. O'llrien; secretary, Leo Daly; el
treasurer. Fred Allen: postoflice box o
770. Telephone 2085. c'
IIU''TTE 'T'YP'OGRIAPI'ICAL UNION. 1t
No. 12G--Meets second Sunday in
the month at I. O. G. T. hall. 215
North Main sI. Secretary, F. J.
Glenn, Box 583, n
CENTRAI. PIPE FITTERS' UNION ti
No. 710-Meets first and third
Fridays in each month, at K. of P. it
hall. John Kerrigan, secretary. 1339 c
Iowa ave., Butte. Executive commit- c
tee meets every Friday night.
ELECTRICAL WOIRKERIS, LOCAL a
Union No. 65--Meets every Friday 3
evening at Carpenters' hall. Presi
dent, Jack Daily: vice president. E.
E. Brown; recording secretary, Chas.
I ittlefield; financial secretary, W. C
Medhurst: business agent, C. Burk
hard. Room 1r6 Penn. BIk.
INTERNATIONAL ASSOCIATION t
OF MACHINISTS' HELPERS, No.
859--Meets every Friday evening at
1. O. G. T. hall, 215 N. Main st., at
7:30 p. m.
OF MACHINISTS., No. 88-Meets
every Thursday evening at K. of P.
hall, South Main st. F. J. Lynch.
financial secretary: J. F. O'Brien.
business agent, Carpenters' hal.
'MUSICIANS' IJNION--Meets third
Tuesday in teach month; board of
directors meets first Tuesday. A.
Iiudd, president; W. E. Vincent, sec
retary. 116 Hamilton st. Tel.2858-W.
IINITEI) ASSOCIATION OF PLUMB
EIRS AND STEAM FITTERS, Lo
cal No. 41-Meets every Monday, 8
p. m., Carpenters' hall. Secretary, M.
J. Dignan, Bot 740. Office: Roor~
8, Carpenters' hall.
SHEET METAL WORKERS'.UNION
-Meets second and fourth Tues
days in each month, at Carpenters'
hall. M. O'Neill, secretary, Box 196.
METAL MINT WORKERS' UNION
(Independent)-Meets every Tues
day evening at 8 o'clock, at hall, 101
South Idaho st.. Open meetings on
*"change" Sundays at 2 o'clock. Fred
-. . Clough, secretary.: Tel. 2-159.
CASCADE COUNTY TRADES AND
.. LABOR ASSOCIATION - Meets
every Friday night at 8. p'clock at
Carpenters' hall. Secretary, Frank
Kiernan, P. O, Box 560. Phone 6834.
JOURNEYMEN BARBERS' LOCAL
No. 635 meets every first and third
Mondays, American hall. Steve Ire
land, Pres. J. R. Costello, Sec.
BUTTE BUTCHERS' UNION-Meets
. every Thursday at 8 p. m. at
Eagles' hall, Lewisohn building. F.
A. Geiser, secretary. P. O. box 82.
OF ELECTRICAL WORKERS, in
side -wkemeu, local No. 82:3, meets
every. etopdY ng!tf, t parpenterl..tt
hil` at"'8 cJclck. -·
UnalliniOts was thie vote at tlhe
meet ing of Il.tle Ty'pographica1 I
union last Sunday whein the -
propositiolln camel before the nuI11-
bert to indorse the Butte i)ily
Bulletin as theiri official Ial05r1
paper, The Iprinters of Butte re
alize the value of a paper that
dares to tell the truth, and the
way they have beenll, are nud iln
tend to rally to the support of this
independent labor paper is indeedl
BRAK OF THE
Judge Alschuler Describes
Conditions. The Squalor,
the Poverty, the Condi
tions. Work for Pittance.
Judge Samuel Alschuler, the fedt
eral arbitrator in the Chicago stock
yards labor controversy. has goue
into the. conditions "back of the
yards" in a very thorough manner.
What he has disclosed of the squal
or, the poverty, the degradation, and
the suffering is enough to bring a
shudder to the most callous. Both
fathers and mothers were working in
the stockyards for a. pittance, and
their children were left to shift for
themselves, or were herded together
in some instances by kind-hearted,
philanthropic individuals who were
trying to relieve their distresses and
save them from the ruin occasioned
by their hopeless condition.
Liquor was blamed for its full
share of the existing evils, but even
that could not relieve the responsi
bility of the stockyard corporations.
Speaking of the splendid and thot
oughgoing work of Judge Alschuler.
the New York World says: "lie can
not adequately pleiad the cause of
the naked, the hungry, the sick and
the ignorant without liling an indict
miaent in the court of humanity
against some of the wealthiest and
best known of his fellow citizens. On
this squalor they thrive. They have
mianaged thus far to nullify or evade
grand jury presentments; but here is
a findin!g. as shameful as it is .true,
that in the name of a 'lil.ted States
judge can be made to stick."
It is because men of wealth and
g power have been 'w illilg to en rich
i themstelyves by the suffering and mis
;ery and even the degradation of
x others. that we have nmuch of the dis
contentment and the spirit of revolu
- tion in these times. And ii was in
Ifull view of these condlitions l!hat tlhe
apostle Jame i's prescntt d his awful
arraignment of the wealthy in the
following grltphic language. which, it
must be not edt. he says applies piaSr
N ticularly in the last days.
d 'Go to now, ye rich men, wooep and
howl for your miseries that shall
n cone Iipon you. Your riches are cor
t- cupted, and your garments iare moth
ettcn. Your gold antl silver is can K
- eretl; and the rust of thelini shall be
Ia witness against you, anlld shall eat
your flesh as it were fire. Y(e have
heaped treasure togethtr for the last
days. Behold, the hire of the labor
elrs who iihave realped downl your
iields, which Is of you kept back by
fraud, crieth: and the cries of them
which have reaped are entered into
N the ears of the Lord of sabaoth. Ye
o have lived in pleasure on the eartlh,
at and beenl wanton; ye have nourished
at your hearts, as in a day of slaughter.
Ye have condemned and killed the
- just; and lie doth not resist you. Be
N patient therefore, brethren, unto the
ts coming of the Lord." Jamtes 5: 1-7.
SEATTLE LABOR t
HAS GOOD IDEA
The Seattle Central Labor council
recently adopted resolutions urging
the government to advance $300 to
each soldier and sailor leaving the i
service without a job in sight.
It was also suggested that Liberty
bonds be declared negotiable cur
rency for their face value in order
to check the Liberty bond grafters 4
operating as brokers.
The sane propositions came be
fore the San Francisco Labor coun
cil and were referred to the executive
ANOTHER CASE OF
New York,, Jan. 18. - Bridgeport,
Conn., is face to face with the prob
lem of ,ndustrial readjustment
caused by the sudden ending of the
war. Estimated by labor leaders
there are .15,000 unemployed and
this may reach 25,000 in another
month. Previous to the war the city
had over 100.000 population and em
ployed about 40,000 people. Be
tween that time and the signing of
the armistice, the population ha:
swelled to 200.000 and factories
were employing 65,000.
Tacoma, Wash., Jan. 18.-Munic'
) pal electricians and the city council
have adjusted wage differences. The
new rates are: Linemen, journey
. muon,.$6.40 a,dav; foremen, $7.40 a
Sday, psuperintendent, $200 a month.
LOOK FOR THE LABEL
UNION MADE GOODS AND WHERE SOLD
Dollar Shirt Shop
Rialto Theater Building
li iii l / niini l-niuaill I i ii ts
CHICAGO SHOE STORE
7 S. MAIN ST.
WORK AND DRESS
BRANCH 43 E. PARK 3T.
0. K. STORE
24 E. PARK ST.
( lI\ ll hilg, SI llir". IlIIl ,
(i\'t''i!I,. ,iiI 'lp r . (Ii\ II
"MEN OF POWER" n
TAKEN TOTASK I(
Henry Ford Takes to Task I
Those Who Regard Work
ers as "Factory Fodder," o I
in His New Paper.
Detroit, iMich.. Jan. 1S.-henry
Ford, antomobile imanufactureir,
takes to task 'men of power" for'
''regarding workingane:t as fact ory
fodder" in an editorial undei his
own name ill his national weekly,
the Dearborn Independent.
IResponsibility folr the Xwar was
placed on "a bad "ondition every-v
wlhere." Individuals may have seized
the occasion for their own personal
ends, but the world condlition imade
it possible for them to do so, Ford o -
"We were piling uop mountains of i
munitiollns, great mlountains of man- o -
killing tools," said the editorial.
"The world was simply festering
with selfishness. Men of power were
regarding workingmien as factory 01
fodder. We thoughit society could re- th
main healthy with one part suffering M
in need and the other part rolling in
luxury. We thouglht a systemll which
stepped on one man because he was A
Spoolr and bowed before another be- hi
cause lie was rich was going to last." of
Ford advocated repressing the tr
1 manufacture of articles which dur
ing the war were placed in the "0rnon
oessential" list class. He held they t
Sshould give way to "new and useful" ft
e industries. He attacked "absentee f(
ownership" and said "the only in- i,r
terest they have in the business or
the product is the dollars they can
squeeze out." is
L Ford announced "this paper exists i
to spread ideas, the best that can le a
1 found. It ainis to stir amibition ald n
g encourage independent thinlking."
D ALL NEW YORK
DAILIES "SQUARE" v
r The New York Commercial, a six- 1
s day morning paper circulating
among a class whichi its name indi
cates, and running a non-union coin
- posing room for about 15 years past.
'e has signed a contract with New York
Typographical union No. 6. This is
the last of the daily newspapers of
the big city which did not have con
tractual relations with No. 6 and is
r the result of the successful organiz
ing methods used by President Rouse
t since he has been at the helm of
Dthat organization. The newspaper
at branch of our trade is now 100) per
1e cent union in Greater New York. I
rs the first time in the history of the
id typographical union. The change to
sr union conditions in the Commnercial's
ty composing 1oon0 becomes effective
1_ Feb. 1, 1919.
; PLAN 6-HOUR DAY
a. AND JOBS FOR ALL
The Seattle Metal Trades council.
representing approximately 1S,000O
workmen, most of whom are in the
shipyards, has adopted resolutions,
c'- it was announced, favoring a six
cil hour day, if necessary, to avoid un
he employment during the period of re
'y- construction. Metal trade workers in
) a .other Pacific coast cities are to be
h. . asked to vntn unnn it.
and Shoe Store
53-55 E. PARK STREET
4In in . Ilowui tnl 1 i
nishin s li '-. ' i ll Ikit.l \\ith
IN IEVEY'Hi'I'IIING( YOU I'Y
AND WE\ IA
14 N. MAIN ST.
Union Made Suits
SAY THESE MEN
\\'innilpeg, ('an., Jian. 1(.-Brit
islh solliers laist .itriday mnarched
tothell ciity.,Judasl Folkes(toe and
49,tpaii:utnde~?t.Iti4 .}lischarge. The
Iuil)j.'. pr'o sd tLjS' if they would
IEl.l'NASED) AS' SOON AS I'OS
SIILE. They inmnediately struck
up the song, '"Tell Me lthe Old,
Old 'Sto.ry." 'Tl'hese soldiers vl.ho
fought for liberty are not afraid
to deinonst,'ra for it still. hl
('iaunda the autlhorities are retard
ing the disbanding of thlie forces
Iecaluse of uemllliloyenlllt. The 11
governments atrl gradually proI'- it
ing their lack of calaecit to meet
the( present world situation. Thesae j
soldiers :ire Icoinin.g reistlhess just a
because it is the siameii(' old story.
New t Ies demnd new mesures
_HIM-- HOW InOH. I ii
o-, - -------o
THE MELTING POT
0- ---- ----- e
(FIrom Leslie's Weekly.)
A demlocratic coilunty colnllilt(t' ill
Ohio, in a resolution coniendiu'lgll l
the president, referred to him as "lltis
Majesty. Woodrow Wilson."''
Owing to red-tape, hundhreds of
American soldiers, including many
hospital cases, are in New York with
out money and are cared for by pa
trior i' clubs.
'l'hree' gunmen vilo shot and killed I
a butcher in Brooklyn, N. Y., con
fessed that they were paid $1,000)
for thle murder by the dead maIlln's
Scomipetitors, whom lie had undersold.
Philippine sugar in large amounts
is exlp)cted soon to coell to this coon
try. Philippine plantation laborers
are paid 20 to 50 cents a day, against
'$1.71 to $2.50 in Cuba and lHawaii.
BeIlniuse he attended a Ibanlquet in
New York where food was served by
strikebreaking waiters, a complaint
will b.i filed against Samuel Gom pe'rs
with the American Federation of La
bor, of which he is president.
The Bulletin job printing
department is now equipped to
turn out your job printing.
k. I Prices right, quality right,
ie service right. If you expect
to ir thousands of readers to
s know who you are, where
you are, when you have your
li'nics, etc. See that your job
printing comes to our plant
ald we will see that the public
i informed about you and
x- THE BULLETIN
- JOB DEPARTMENT
in 101t SOUTH IDAHO ST.
112 W. PARK STREET
17 W. PARK STREET
I( I litls .
.l 'n' I ll'rnisi n l ' .\llI
27 W. Park St.
IUn l!, ilmut
Finlander Hall to Be Scene
of Pleasure This Evening s
When Larry Doughbell's
Pets Get Together.
'iit on0 yotur glad rags andll join in W
theI 'Marih of ,'r. eedom' " is lthe way in
Butte local No. ,01, I. W . H., puts w
it in their invitation Io their thou
.ands of lfriends, Ima ny of whom will 0
attend tli' dlance tlonighlt at Ith hall I
at 3 1 North WI \yoiing streeoot.
The dance i:; for p' roletarians the 0
adllmlission is 5li c(ns, and thi e pro- t
eot(eds will go to the Workers' Coullclll
of Ilntte1 , i ollrganlizatiilon that is tdo
ing great work ill getlting the wag.- '
staves of , Ilute n massedi l to light fot
If you wanit to haive ain enjoyable
evening atltend the "wobbly ball" to- 'r
nighti aind mingle with lhutte's best
citiztns ;ld help along the i(Workers'
council in lighting for the tihing the T
tboys fouight for in France't' the thing
lii t .\. '. pi. ess oppollscs- -ldtnioce
Mob Chief Arrested.
'- --- T
SJackson, Mich., .tan. 1 8. William
F''alitIl. sergtenilit of tlhe stalte con- A
stabllary., hs lben placeid tinder
1 $50i Ionds for leading lthe mobitiI that
Startred andi featheredil Ih lerbert Craw- Ii
ford, organizer of the Macliinists'
uniion. The mob was according thie
saiti treatiient to anothier man I
wholimi they believed was a 1 trade on
ion organizer, but dis'overi'ed that
their victilm was a i traveling main.
S The outrage' was cllllitted onI
NtL N. ,h last. and on Dec. I tithe Saul:e
i. t l Mariei tradtles and labor council t
proltested to Governor Sl,,lpper, who
n seems well named. hI repllied:
V "Thiiis. is the liirst intimation I have
t had in lthe milatter of Jackson. FIor
s somite reason I had not heard of it.
tlowiever, (we are investigating it anld
will do so thoroughly, and hope it is
i niot as hlid as' lrepr'esentl tedl."
Ford Raises Wages.
Detroit, Mich., Jan. 1R.-- A new
ininiimuli wage scale of $6 a day, a
:'lat inc.rease of $1 a day, for ;ai
proximnately 28,0i!t0 et Im p I o y u s
throughoutll the countiilry has been an
nliolnce'd by tihe Fortd Motor companiy.
It is slated that 23,0i)0 other em
ployes of the Ford interests alreadti
receive $i r oI ore a day.
F'ollowing this statement comites
Ihe annoulllncemellnt that a 200I pe
cent divideind has been declared bh
the comipany. Further dividends are
e'xpiected Io be declared within a
sholtt, tiitm. The Ford family own 58
iper cent of the conipany's stock.
hltenrry FIord hais resigned as presi
I . dent of th': Ford Motor comnpany tanid
his sonil, Edsel, has been elected to
sutccc'd him at a salary of $150.t 000
a year. 'The new official is 24 years
Coal Drivers Strike.
M adison. \Vis., Jan. 18. - Nearly
10it coal wagon drivers suspended
work to ienforce a wage scale that
S ill guarantlllee living conditio~ ,.
TO HELP SUPPORT
The Laundry Workers' union
of HIluhte knows a good thing when
it sees it, as is evidetnced' by tlhe
action at the last remular meeting.
It pledged its mort altd financial
support to the Butte Daily Bul
letin alnd wentl on record aIs recog
nizing Ilutte's only labor paper as
its official organ. This union is
only one of nearly a hundred lo
llis over the state that are boost
ing the Butte Daily Bulletin.
Cascade Labor Assembly,
Like Silver Bow, Ousts
Mollycoddles and Elects
Genuine Union Men.
(Special to the lulletin.)
Creat Falls. .tan. 18. -At the reg
ular meeting of the Cascade Trades
and Labor assembly last night the
annual election of officers was the
event of Ithe evening.
That reactionaries are losing out
all over Montana in the recognized
labor movement is evidenced when,
following close on the heels of the
BIuttte Trades and ` Labor council,
which only last week rid itself of
officers playin;g into the hands of
the Employers' association. the Cas
cade assembly last night eiected the
following: Budden, president ; Fitz
gerald, \vice president; Kernan, re
cording secretary; Bennett, financial
secretary; Crowley, sergeant-at
irmsll: I Wagnler, warIden; Riounds,
Rilcey, Ioleeis. credentials commit
loee; Aludget, C'astlellln, Hemming
way, executive conmittee; Goggin,
Kernatn, Castleman. Gallagher Bud
detl, resolution committee; Mullary,
Murphy, Olcott, Hughes, Hetmming
waiy, grievance cotlllittee.
Refuse Higher Rates.
St. Paul, Minn., ,lan. 18. - The
state railroad conmmlission has denied
the application of the T'ri-State Tel
tgralplh anlld Telephlone companiy an!ll
Northwestertn Telephone Exchange
conlmpaiiiny for antt illncreaise in rates in
this state. IThle comiilpanies said they
wanted to raise wages, but the com
mission held that. this was possible
without increases to the public.
LIFE'S COMBAT t
o - --- --- 0
It's fun to fight when you know you t
are right g
And your heart is in it, too. c
Though the fray bIe long and the foe c
be strong t
And the comrades you have are
Though the battle heat bring but de
And weariness makes you reel, t
There's a joy in life that can know t
And the glory and thrill you fee!.
When the wise ones pant that you 1
It's fun for a fighting man
To laugh and try with a daring eye
And prove to the world that he can.
And if you stick till your heart is t
And lose when the game is done,
It's fun to know that the weary foe
Paid dearly for what they won.
It's fun to dare in the face of despair
When the last lone chance seems
And to see hope rise in the angry
Like promise of rosy dawn;
For victory's sweet when it crowns
And you learn this much is true-
It's fun to fight when you know
And your heart is in it, too!
NOTICE TO BULLETIN
The regular annual meeting of
stockholders of the Bulletin Publish
ing company will be held Tuesday,
Feb. 4, 1919, at 101 South Idaho at
9 p. im., at which time a board of
directors will be elected.-Adv.
Say you saw it advertised in the
FARMERS AND UNITE!
The NONPARTISAN LEAGUE is fighting the ENEMIES
of you both. Big Business is robbing Farmers and WE
Earners alike. You must come together, fighttet
.nd you'll win together. The NONPARTISAN LEAGU
the LINK that will bring you TOGETHER.
Farmers, Join the League! Wage-Eaners, Support It
MEETING F iTHE
Will Get Busy Taking Care
of Returned Soldiers. Co
operate With U. S." Em
The Metal Trades council met at
7:40 o'clock Thursday night with
President O'Brien in the chair.
Credentials of J. Whittel of local
No. 65 and E. P. Rider of local No.
103 were accepted and delegates ob
President O'Brien reported that
the central council had appointed a
committee to work in conjunction
with the metal trades committee in
regards to establishing a place for re
turned soldiers and sailors.
The secretary was instructed to
write General President Kline of the
Blacksmiths' union and General
President Franklin of the Boiler
makers' union in regard to settl%
ment of a former controversy.
A finance committee was appoint
ed 1to audit the books. The committee
is composed of Sullivan of the Pipe
Fitters, Goodland of the Boilermak
ers and Powell of the Machinist
Under good of the order State Sec
retary Edwards of Great Falls gave
a lengthy report of conditions in and
around Great Falls.
Brother Martin reported a case of
destitution, and Brother O'Brien was
appointed to investigate same.
The following resolution was read
Whereas, It has been drawn to our
attention that some of the members
of the Metal Trades council have
been obtaining situations and passes
to get to said situations, through the
local government employment office,
and not going to said situation, but
have used said pass for other pur
poses; therefore be it
Resolved, That we condemn any
such actiolt on the part of our mem
bers and will co-operate with th'e
government office in dealing out jus
tice to such offenders.
The council adjourned at 9:40
RED FLAG I
(Editorial in the Australian Worker,
Nov. 21, 1918.)
There are more ways than one of
flying the red flag.
Over in Europe it is streaming on
every breeze, and the sun and the
moon shine down upon it, and it is
wet with the rain and the dew.
It floats above palaces that once
housed the pride of kings, and from
the masts of battleships that were
the instruments of despotism.
In those lands the red flag is the
symbol of democracy's triumph, and
the multitudes salute it with glad
hearts, for it means that the tyranny
of the capitalist system draws to a
close, and that the hour of the fra
ternal commonwealth has arrived.
It is easy to fly the red flag in
that part of the world, for two hun
dred milions acclaim it as their own,
and it is surrounded with the sanc
tion of the only law that matters
the consent of the common people.
But even in Australia the red flag
can be flown. Willy Wat (acting
prime minister) has said it shall not
be done. He has made it an offence
to raise it over any building, or dis
play it in any public place.
I am not sure whether you can be
hanged or shot for it; but anyhow,
to fly the red flag is a crime by the
wil of Watt, and should you dare to
do it, look out for the dire conse
quences of his displeasure.
All the same, the red flag flies in
Australia at the present moment.
And what is more, if there were
ten thousand Willy Watts, armed
with ten thousand war" precaution
acts, they could not tear it down or
punish those who fly it!
It is in the hearts and minds of
the workers that the red flag is fly
ing. It is safe there. The jingoes may
put up their noses and howl, but they
cannot touch it; it is out of reach of
their defiling paws.
Serene and splendid it is unfurled
in the thoughts and aspirations of
the working class; and when the dust
blows over the political graves of the
little tyrants who now misgovern
Australia, the red flag will still be
flying, for it symbolizes the great
and indestructible forces-labor and
Bureau for Homeseekers.
Washington, Jan. 18. - A home
seekers' bureau has been established
by the railroad administration to
give free information about qppor.
tunities in western and a thern
states to those who wish tgef..l.;e in
farming, stock raising, eking
and similar occupations,