Newspaper Page Text
Issued every evening, except Sunday, by THE BULLETIN PUBLISHING 00.
Estard ee m uesndO-Class Matter, December 18, 1917, at the Postloiee at Batt, Moatana.
Under Act of March 8, 1879.
Business Office., I Editorial Rooms. 292
Publicatca Office, 101 South Idaho (dowastairs).
Editorial Rooms, 108 South Idaho (dQwnstairs).
1 menth ... .................. I . 67 months .......... ........ *. . .75
3 months .................... g.00 12 months ..................... 7.00
The Daily Bulletin is on sale every day at the following places in Butte:
Depot Drug, 828 East Front. George A. Ames, Jr., 816 1-2 (I. Main.
P. O. News Stand, West Park. International News Stand, 8. Arisone.
Harkins' Grocery, 1023 Talbot are. Palace of Sweets, Mercury and Main.
Allen's Grocery, 1204 East Seeald. Everybody's News lStand, 15 s. Men
FRID.AY. FEBRUARY 21, 1919.
'tlihe. eilali-.l llislnrian, speaks sily l Iio the elillaxes tI great
htislr'i4ail ljaiuds. They di, not give iin I(he ýrili tihei thousand
tanul urtil lily n(i'lell'1'ene5s th at i 111 Iia the eililnsx. Lillte is
aidtl ii' tult' ite ull that fills anei l tills the b,,iler. till \\e heari is 1he
t.xld sio,. The lek ralid (i (ihe saltiking qp.u.i.s inl the
wrll'+. hii-lniry is ,arely lionlialet a l even l Vlel'h it .el( - lat
Ili(' exlhlna io lln ,I' th 'e lsig1111 111s'en S they u l sil lM lly, sO luilt
ell \\wih (lass lieiljudice that the, slildeit. ulnless larmed with
the gabllei key ieof hi.tlrieal miateiitlisi. w\ill be delluded.
All thal one gels ,III' h Frei.h rev\lutin is a sickily wailing
uer' lthe so-called horrors iof ,lhe 'ThlI(ltl. Nothiuig is saild !.
lhe eco1nomic and llulitial decay ,it' the fe'idal system ,i tie
inltrlduelioii of stleani 1 ,IuweI. gulnpivwder, lle splitilning..10ti
Where there .is tin hui s;Deint tll lihe glillotirie, thiere is bulit. a
tlioelit speit lull1un Ihe tierrrs ,' Ilie "'leltIres de eachet.'" a
systeti \wheebly till tho-se \lhai ,'ulhl pi.'clhase these lette'rs hadI
the liberty t' at Vii nl'e in llheir griasp . But a 1 . intlment is spent,
oni the liburdeliis of ltaxailian the l the masses grl'ned iull ldei ll
the thlnitsall and one iivWs that li linbles enalctil, sunih as it
1he illegal to weed ithe garden i r fertilize the st1il l'o l fear thati
lise piirtii'lges lra\" wanlt r th111eir (llsh lie tinledl with the taste
that Ihe masses eiiduile: thlie liviing ot lreoal nadiie nlt iii til
I0i haly'. of rats being ia delieai,. it' inlen b)eilng withlu(tt allnis
to (iVe'O their slt1rveI anlll \ivetihe l linilMs.
No: all w'e can hear ii' i the tlhle PRt 1011r htithosauul thin
miet theirs at the guillltiie. lThe same willt Rilssia. \\e do
inlut ear of the Iutll uld slI il'iligs il' the peasantts auiil wii\\ 'rkers
dlur'ilg' l lie ' th czas eil ' (11he l 1 .urgepais: ut' the lthoi.anuils
lll l4 hu1I sami ils Iof ellildei ' I i hat tlied .t' ul1ter slurvai ion: at'
h.o, the m1tl tiers w',lld larlially nlslilite I the rye punuk anld
nmix il with salt. Ithen lie it l4 ini Ihe e4rliler l' a pocket hanll
kerchief su the litlle one ii'ghtl clhe \\ ll it dlriig' the hoursl
that its weary mlthei' was uiilt striving to get a little more Pyo
atlil salt. . Not, n1ot a wiit'd. utll all the II oise ii Ithe woilr'll hle
ii(ue the l)husllsheviki 1lit ti dealhthi('ee lr 'fon hiundred at'
Ithose \hli sIlivoe to briniig lbltik the io rii tihe tirule 1' . he lltuilr
geuis. They howl their lihaids M if abiiuit the Ierr'r ut' Illthe
trellh revolution, r the netus Ill' el'else he hiletsieviki
bi juist glance over sautl' e t' th ie criilm es Ili the ruilling l(.ass.
'TarquiLemandal , niilder Qieell.li saeilla lll' Spain, hurrioed
8,8(10 mlie and wVnlli alt the islike anl visiited itorturlle anl
exile on 1.il, 0 dln'ing (hlie In liiisilionii I nl the la ile ofll Milr
at1.thin, the haille letleeii the (reeks aiin the Persiansii. (I. lt
s Tils wet' sliii ii iii t few ho rs. iil iii ill Ii iiiii' lilr' e were
slt.lilugheted linder the sit me Nexes. the l leader ot' Ithe Pel'siilns.
elie o ilthe estim l eis i l. the lives l.t att Ari ella is :100,1)00: iii
(lln day Atlexainlerli pill tol the swl r1'il 7, )ini) diallis at (lniigatl.
Illiuibitl iiliniihiltteil 8.f0.( RIomanstli (;laoitll liiid losl (;.t1)(11"
ot his "ownVI. besides losilng .Ctiis t1' thliaiisils while elnsing the
Alps. Thlirly thliisaidl fe'oll at Ie battle ol' Hastiiings whell
William the (:4ti1lluerIIr (,anillereld iEnglatiil. (One till onliy
guess at (he lives ls1 lriing the (rusades. \'Ihilst 10-0,00)
perished ill the \Wars of Ihe Rioses. li the batitleti1' llleliheim
Marlbor'uglh killed 1 0.00li Frehi-ih d1iit1 I1ul iiliis; at itamilles
47.000 bit the dustl: al Malpiiqllet :3'2,0i)ii fell, aili at 1i''iintiy
25.000. lliriiing the seven i ars war il .3' ...(Iiiii 'tell. Inl the
FrPlaien-Prssiani i wal lilmiile tl' iIilsaiiIs went doiwii. Thlien
think iii (he0 |llls -.il-, lil ese - . ar nv , (heil e (',111.0)1,f0( vi('tinus
of( the late graiil dramilllii il Itrealize thliat Ihese are Ibut a slariik
liog of the voriul'.s lhiidy slitilger l'festls, aid atll til r kiings ou'
ine shiade ad ila iilther'. Think. we say-. and (1 ten (i pailiiiI'
themi wilth tihe lneasly 4i.i)1 inille li.e that last Ieuir lives
dul'ii.g the terori' ,t "93. u1lli the aIlly 40!) lthait wei' sillppCd
iiui'iiig tlie lIIMiiaiIi PeIJ\oliitti4-lio, anit y41,i will theli wV4lietrI holw
ill the liami ot (4m1m11oni oli ilililal horse (lCCCe,'t iie Ih lastel'
i-lass CaI dare t14o netiiinilioi tCoTl'. let alnl4i chlialge ot.ltles with
The my-stery is not Intl the lias.es lillit le a few' heaus and
piCio, a few bhi'tl-eat skets wen-li 1h ) 44ilr 1hiit'stl., bt1l, that
they al-c atways s4ot-i alil taliil liitiitiilie ilill-iiig' the holii'..s 44
gi'ot 1 41ha41 age.
The w\oi'kiiig class hits tilwv,<le'CI beoii ItlCeiatt l14 1id human111
towards tlheir' miiistelis whetievei' they hiive iehil the l'rigi. 44
jVower. Bitt whai a chatige 114 lihe biuititl, hltlody nii ctioflis of the
rlteis? 11H-\\ 1hey \Viuild ltiove to 4 go iIt to li i i nitiltl .'liaiughlolet.
in the fliilli-iriMs mid lay waste iiald pillage! hnt they t'eiIiinl.
Ill tact, we be lieve Ilio " cviC ieltIiziing they duie iC li.
Today the rit..i liI'e filling ti the boilo' IC 14l bull'Mtliig PJut.
but we believe the hislMtiIiiliis of' Ilie, ltute will he of51 suc1h 1ha1
they will shiow i.- ow ill Ivd whliy, arid Itlie wvherei oll',t, ,f the boil l,
all tlhe w\\ rikei'. V l taii is 'ieeiol im f4 l i all m1n4 lil, i i4. thle w\\'oti l'or
all, anI 1lot I'CVelingC. is their bloold.- miIasIrC ate CVIr' pmull1t'i
Not ieyenge. 1)11t iliduiillial JCle'd-iol anld the pia1ing (it all
to ll5sC'iil laboi', anid this b)Cip.' 11111 to jll'odiiclive toil will he
all the softel''ilig that the w'irke.,s will eCVe' wVish 1o itili.t illfii,1
BOLSHEVIKISM AND SPLINTERS.
Mr. Mark Sullivan, in Collieri Weekly. shows himself' much
conicerned about the spread o' holihevi..m. \Ve also are coin
crne'ed about it; we also see the Ihu.dwritiing on the wall; but
we read the message with more joy Ilha does Mrd. Sullivan.
Sullivan cries, "Stop it! Stop i!t '
But Sullivan's only suggestion of a way to stop it is to put
would-be bolshevists to work-not. only to feed them, as
\Voodrow Wilson advises, but to put them to work. Sullivan's
theory is that by being put to work would-be bolshevists would
Le deprived of 4he leisure to think, and hence would remain
Union Stock Holders in the
Butte Daily Bulletin
UNITED MINE WORKERS OF AMERICA--Locaa: Band Conles
Stocket, Roundup, Lehigh, Klein.
FEDERAL LABOR UNION-Livingston.
MACHINISTS' UNION-Great Falls, Butte, Livingston.
MACHINISTS' HELPERS' UNION--Great Falls, Btte.
CEREAL WORKERS-Great Fails.
ELECTRICIANS' UNION-Livingston, Butte.
BAKERS' UNION-Great Falls.
SHO8 WORKERS-Great Falls.
PLASTERERS' UNION-Great Falls,
RAILWAY CAR REPAIRERS-Llvingstoe.
BREWERY WORKERS' UNION--Butte. "
HOD CARRIERS' ANION-Butte and Bozeman.
STREET CAR MEN'S UNION-Butte.
METAL MINE WORKERS' UNION (Independent)-Butte.
PRINTING PRESSMEN'S UNION-Butte.
STEREOTYPERS AND ELECTROTYPERS' UNION--~ tte.
BRIDGE AND STRUCTURAL IRON WORKERS--BUTTE.
BROTHERHOOD BOILERMAKERS AND HELPERS--Bite and Liv.
STEAM AND OPERATING ENGINEERS-Great Falls.
BUTCHERS' UNION-Great Falls.
INTERNATIONAL MOLDER'S UNION, LOCAL NO. 276--Butte.
AND THOUSANDS OF INDIVIDUALS IN BUTTE AND MONTANA
acqcliescetlt in the ca litalists' theory of social alntini istration.
Now\\. liha is a seiile order. Mark. We will grant you
Ilint. ltii I is a distressing idlea for capitalists: hecatise ca.)p
italists, we mean lhe thiiking capitalists, well unnlersland that
the very life f the capitalist systemi is the cotltin edl lproduc
tion by those whi, are working of many times the amoauttt af'
prolcnct whilc the wo\\rkers ca themselves buy batc 'itlh their
wages. It it were niot so, w\'le ewould the capitalists get their
calinla? And( tliuking capitalists well understalnd that. when
those wlho, \\,k ust iproullc(.e niany limes what they can buy
hack Ihat only a part. of the potelltial bolsheviks (lhose who
live by work) c.a at. aiitme lim e lime rofitably he given employ
ment by capitalists. Flor il' all those potentlial bolsheviks were
givenl emltlplynmenl at the same time. the proth' t fro'm their
lahlir w mull son bulk so large that. there would he no possi
hility of the capitalists finditng a market fotar it, except by
raising the wages t' the working \vould-he bolsheviks to the
Ipolit where they tinll K bay hack piractically their whole
prlialuct ail where would the capitalists get ol''?
Si, yvo, see Sitl.livni's sluttioi for the b lshevist menace is
no solutiti at all t lihe capitalists. "Hell," they say, "that
idea is no goo(d at all. That I v\ itild Int us out il' business
Iint is iractically Lbmlshevism itself!"
S the capitalists are still sc-li liing thieir heads--and
picking the splinllers nut a' their lingers; and Mark Sullivan
is glo. mily scaltinig the haindwritiuig on the wall. nail getting
anoither article really tr (collier 's.
Auid oilslhevism is imarching on!i
A WHIFF FROM JEROME.
"'II is a lile s tlIe ,11 aIffairs \\lien s(ildiers are utilized to aid
Scioalr il ark 1 l opiess Ithe lahInlring men, the most raiscally
sai\'e, Irivelr that has (ver .l 'rsed ( the eartlh. 'lark lu hire, his
0\'11 kiilml I1 hsses,. Iuh. T'Ially carries out every c'rim intil
,rd r I'lio i h I ls u; ai li eve'ry ml a \'who dares II; disagree with
this c(1rporalionl 111 handlers is classed as (nU 1. \\'. \\'. (11(1 nd m r
Idere(Id or l4se, d (Ii o1' hi e t 1distrii.l. This ultli i \\ will right
ilselr in a fe\\ ImolIIth . a1l suchili iml)4Osters as (lartk \\will lbe
tilake 'ai' e ( It ; s til' ileelli it tlie 1',lln ilry\ deiilallld. -- .... llnlbar's
\\ Week'4l I1' Arizola
OUR OWN OPINIONS.
"')ie Io li' e I no ,lt tingerolis instittiluti s in the United
IState Itd(tal' is the A,,snni lell Press. Il iS, a servile hvllpo rit
nilt141 ( 1l4 (ot' i al, anll never mi isses aln J opp rlti'lnity to lie anld
11111 iln ci'cult lion I'lseho41od(; 1lout11 labor 4ald labolriing mlen.
No seltt-re.lle4tiiig llAlu helieves one olrd th t. tli his manl gy cur
(' 4i'1erin sei 1d5 c nilrlel I Ill the l liationi. -- I)lunlar's \Veekly
"'Tii' stee o'i) ,. all s1 ii ighli . ne lt ii ,. 11' the school )hoard.
rais'ed oIbIeje lia onj i eeilini. Ile hlighli ,schi ol nnliloriumi i'or the
iril'lJ s l it' ;llin 1 letil.g ex'cept s h 11 il ; the gen. elral IlIltic
ll.ig l It11 . iieg n1 il iVitliaoil orI by pavyinlg ail l iii t4, ii."
'l'Trii ste, ( l \\'1tu ls \\'ilt, h hitl sit ateINt Iii' . lIl then i1 cveids
In m1eiliioi Ihree eeiii niil s held atl hi e I inditoriiUl latoely--
mleeti;ig'slill' h lle gini lle , the I i. I ). .\. alll1 the I. WV. \'.
Th ie Ii l I'\\' 4 these lneetiligs were 4'(lectI lie(ltilig . MIr.
H(ow stallles Illl e ofi ers no( oibjectionl Il, T'tIl:M. The third
meet iig 'v4' iall ., i m1e 1141as mfeeting, to lgil) h tIlhe t h le 4 pu1 blic
4of bitle \\1was 1 1'i j l llilly invited and alt i.li;ih large n part of
Ihe pbl li, al ai ,(ed. Alt. (low states Inht tii oes n(1t Ihink
4n1l 1. \\. \\. 4111 Ie a glill ecilizeni an(d ak.s hal h1leeatter tlhe
permlissii il to le hoard hle obitined e l ore lith hall is renlted.
\hWhaI purpose \.rl . I;4i\vi had in mind \\henIii made phis 1 oion
\ 1' . 111an onl 4 surm ise. lT he 14 i lit ii Car1 rie.l .
.\ld ir'eeldoml of aissemlihlagei i' asI. ulet III , 11- -ilwho canl find
ill) .ssenllllilig pllh(e a4 l, \t hi l\i'tl 14,t nu ,e interrup)te(d by
oliel idiea III a ileatlled oI iliti ll i,.I ll,,li.` is ra man who
ian distiingui, l ish between IhotsbLeisl., 1. \\. \\'.insm and plainl
,141-fthiltione(i ars41ol, robbery and muilrder.- .A. C. M. Diction
(I4 idea of a tlrained hi'll'corporation oli' i. a man who calin
niol I'olceal his glee \lhein cIr'porati.ln lhirlings hang a labor
lealer, in the iiglil. but wholl thrustls his w\llislh ,jowl toward
the heavl'ens amid howls (dolefully when I.ageI lnewsboys seize
,lst destroy a ('ci 'ioroilratiol papler vlhich H i' i iig to fileh fromi
liir mothers' meaillger cillboards.--lh likVilk Bible.
S.ienatoir lardtling, iin a speech ill tlhe "l'i;te of the United
Stales the other day, said: "\\e miadCe th' o'x ,nse that we were
inll lli. wvi'ar I'or democracyi.l'' ani it was\ a li, I'onlm the begini
"'Tie Ibasic principlel of the slIi-el .Tln'l'llin t is to prevent
(lie explliation of one iman I ) a1i,,lther. '--Ambassador
Fra 11i. as quoted i thhe Loidon Times if Fl' ii. 2.
Broad-inided citizenis o1f Butte are o the 1 pinion that there
is less direIt aeliont and more denore'arvy hels4lehed and prac
ticed by Ihe 1. W. W. than by the A. C. M,.
We are glad to report. that the ladly \hlo \\as bayonetted the
other day by a soldier of the 44th U. S. iilantilry is recovering
from her wound.
Thir column is conducted for
and ~ itten by Bulletin readers.
If you have any suggestions to of
ter for the betterment of ,condi
tions in which the public in inter
ested, the bulletin offers you this
opportunity for their expression
and interchange of comment with
your neighbors and friends.
Properly to protect this. Open
Forum, all communications must
be signed with the name and ad
dress of the writer, but anony
mous signatures will be used in
the column if requested. Address
all communications to the editor
of the Bulletin and please be brief
and to the point.
If Lortay Alleyroy will explain to
us why Rohn would have wanted to
destroy the Butte mines, when they
were selling copper to Germany, and
will sign his name to his letter to the
open forum, we may publish same.
THE Al) C(LUl, ETC.
On Feb. 15, 1917, just two years
ago, there was held the first meeting
of the Butte Advertising club, just
after some of the interests connected
with the forming of this club had
passed a bill in the legislature pro
hibiting dishonest advertising. The
terms of this bill have not been lived
up to in a lawful manner by many of
the members. For instance, that
same year a local concern had a
"Clean Sweep Sale," or some such
sale, and advertised that they had
$10,000 worth of bargains. The next
big sale held after we had been at
war some months they advertised
that they had $100,000 wortl of bar
gains, and lately they held another
sale with $1,000,000 worth of bar
gains. This dishonest advertising bill
had a 'double meaning, however,
which will be explained to the public
at a later date.
On April 5, 1917, the Rotary club
became very active in behalf of their
On April 1, 1917, W. H. Maloney
made a public statement about his
interest in the high cost of living.
short weight coal, etc., etc. On or
about April 1, 1919, a report may be
forthcoming from the mayor's office,
as he is working with the business
men on the subject now.
The Equity Co-operative store for
union men became very active about
this same time, but later fell by the
wayside. Do you know what really
happened to the Equity Co-operative
store? Do you know what happened
to the several consumers' clubs start
ed last summer? Why have political
camouflage committees and camou
flage investigations of the high cost
of living when the working man could
have solved the problem to his own
satisfaction if allowed to function in
a, co-operative manner and distribute
necessities from producer or manu
facturer to consumer? As Mr. Cutts
said yesterday, evidently with the
purpose of halting the investigation.
this is a national problem and it will
take a long time to investigate and
make a return. No; it is a Butte
problem. What do we care about
comparisons with South Omaha. This
is only another way of shifting re
sponsibility and distributing the ef
forts of the committees, who acci
dentally might make some discovery
if they devoted themselves to the cost
of any commodity at shipping point,
adding the freight and other distri
bution charges claimed as necessary
by wholesalers and large retailers.
Anyone knows that a string of 12
stores, nine started since the war
began, have 12 expense accounts for
rent. light, heat, managers, porters,
cashiers, etc., not to mention the ex
tra help of butchers, clerks, etc., as a
large store can operate with less
clerks in comparison with business
transacted. Conservation of food
was a war slogan, very necessary, but
distributors of food in our community
did not conserve in any way as con
cerns man power, expense, profit, or
anything else. Wholesale houses in
Butte started branches all over the
state, which added to cost of opera
tion, all of which the consumer pays.
When the wholesalers and large
retailers of Butte found how much
money they had made Dec. 31, 1917,
they arranged matters so that their
books would not show such results
for the year ending Dec. 31, 1918.
Anyone making a real bopa fide in
vestigation should refer to the in
ventories of Jan. 1, 1918, and find
out expenses and profits were dis
tributed during the year so that
everything would show up better if
the government or some other legiti
mate agency brought an investiga
One storekeeper in this city builds
beautiful fixtures into his stores, such
as counters, shelving, Ice boxes, etc.,
and instead of crediting several
thousand dollars to fixtures he
charges them to labor, thereby being
able to show with a simple twist of
the left hand wrist that his profits
were several thousands of dollars less
and his labor account so very exces
A real investigation would be most
beneficial, as well as enlightening.
J. B. HENDERSON.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR.
(The following from the Seattle
Union Record so nearly fits the Bul
letin's case that we publish it intact,
and hope all our contributors see it.)
Our department of Letters to the
Editor is rapidly growing out of all
bounds. From a lmodest beginning of
but two or three letters a day it has
increased until the daily mail of the
Union Record is greater than that of
any other newspaper in Seattle, and
the number of letters sent for publi
cations exceed that of any paper in
the country. It has become impos
sible to even pretend to print all that
come to us and this is written as a
sort of apology to those of our read
ers who have written us and have
not seen their communications in
print nor have received replies.
During Ole's revolution we re
ceived 1,029 letters rioasting the Star,
7582 roasting Ole. 5i18 roasting the
Post-Intelligencer, and 369 miscel
laneous roasts incldiding everything
from Dr. Matthews to the Times. As
it was impossible to print even a
small part of these letters, we have
decided- to leave all of them out, and
in the future stick to constructive
suggestions as far as posaiale.
The thing that is a con.tat. t r
'BE LýRýE jý p hEVEQ SIICE -tN1~Dfi~t4
PE A. AMER'CA(15 '00K AT
Pg6lTBI to - ý r DON'T RvN *
M16HT BACK UP -
TRAINING THEM UP
0 --- ---- - -fl
By ANISE in Seattle Union Record.
Over in Butte
Some pleasant gentlemen
Started an Army and Navy club
For returned soldiers,
To give them
A good time
To teach them what
THEY OUGHT TO THINK
On various little problems.
It was a quiet,
With agitators strictly
And scattered in among
* * *
The BOYS from abroad
Were professional gentlemen
Who had engaged
Tn patriotic activities
But after a while
The talk of the BOYS
Began to sound
To some of the founders
Of the club,
And in order to head off
* * *
They hurried up
And got a rule passed,
While the passing was good,
That only CHARTER MEMBERS
Could vote in the club.
And at last they felt sure
Their club was SANE
And SAFE for business.
Well, after a while
There came a STRIKE.
And the fellows
Discussed it in the club,
And were going to
VOTE about it. : -
So the safe and sane founders
Called a meeting
Of CHARTER MEMBERS only,
And had a lot of speeches
About what dreadful people
The STRIKERS were,
And after their MACHINE
Was in working order
And the wheels
Were working to suit them,
They graciously allowed
The VOTE to be taken,
And 'those ungrateful creatures
Of the STRIKE.
It just goes to show
Isn't in the army
At all what it should be.
And that the young people
.* * *
Of this generation
Have lost all proper
For their BENEFACTORS.
ritant to us in the office is the nunm
ber of anonymous communications
that are received. Correspondents
who will not sign their names for
our information-not necessarily for
publication-can be assured that
their communications will be prompt
ly consigned to the waste basket
without reading. We are too busy to
pay attention to abything the writer
whereof thinks so little that he or
she is ashamed to sign. Names will
not be used where it's not desired
by the correspondent.
Keep the letters coming, brothers
and sisters, and be assured they will
all be read and considered-but make
them bshort-and try to make them
constructive, and always sign your
'' E NUCICER"
If you want to
know anything, ask
the Mucker. If you
don't know any
thing, ask the
Mucker. If you
know anything you
know the Mucker
don't know, tell it
to the public
through the Muck
er's column, .
It is some time since i wrote to
you. You see 1 have been visiting
down in Anaconda, and where I was
stopping it wasn't konsidered good
etiket to take the Bulletin, so you
see i am somewhat behind with the
news. Well lMucker, i see you still
persist in your erer, but as the Bibhle
says i must perserver and bring the
stray sheep back into the f'ild. Well
Mucker, i.hope they dont deport you
altho you deserve it. But what i
started out to say is this: i am glad
they are going to deport all of them
foriners. We have had no pease
from them foriners since that daygo,
Christerfo Columbus landed on this
shore, We no more than settled
down and were living kumfurtably
when they gets mad at the govern
ment and starts a revolution, anti
after they won that and we thot we
kood live in piece. Whot happens?
Why a bunch of black foriners from
Africa causes the uncivil war. But
getting down to the present day whot
do we find. Why only yesterday i
red in the paper wher a sosity call
ing themselves the darters of the
American revolushun held a meeting
in Portland. Just think of it. Young
girls forming a sosity agan the gov
ernment. But let us look at the
lokal situashun, here the Anaconda
Copper company gives them a job all
during the war when the kost of liv
ing was hi so they kood live. And
now when the war is over and the
price of kopper is down and the coin
pany is hard up and don't no how to
make both ends meet. They turns
around aqd goes on slrik e, i calls
that ingratitud i do.
I saw in the paper the other day
wher Mr. Kelly said his company
took twelve milynn dollars and in
vested it in South America, so that
the peolple of South America kood
hiave some mnines. And what do you
think, in place of thanking the com
pany and Mr. Kelly if them foriners
down ther aint disatisfied. You cant
plese them any place they are.
Something must be done to kurb
They are getting so numerus that
they will soon overrun the kuntry.
Just think in spite of the fakt that
the company tried to count Dunn
out ther was a nuf of them in the
kuntry to elekt him to the lejislatur.
Another thing they done was to go
and vote for Mr. Dan Kelly and not
give ther rite address just to em
baras him. i dont blamne him for get
ting peeved. Thor is one good thing
we have and that is that American
izashun skools. It may teech them to
respekt American institushuns. Its
funey how many, even native horns,
deont no that the Anaconda company
is an American institushun. I think
a law shud be passed that no one
koog hold ofice unles his ansesters
were in this country for thirty jen
Well Mucker, i havnt any more to
say on this subject so i will give
yur wimlmin reeders some useful
hints. Here are some. In these days
of chep dies if you are invited out to
dinner and you happen to spill some
gravey on yur ires or if you happen
to he a man, on yur vest, dont send
it to the kleners to have him take
out the spot. It kant be done. But
if you kant have the spot removed
do not get discouraged and thro the
garment away. Just ask your host
for the resipe of the gravey, pretend
ing that you like it. Now when you
get -home miake some of the gravey
and with a piece of waxed paper
trace over tire spot. Take a nife
and cut on the line which is the
shape of the spot of gravey. You
may now get a brush and use fle
waxed paper as a stensil to make
simular spots all over the garment.
By aranging the spots in diferent de
zins some very uneak and artistic
efecks can be had.
Another thing dent thro away
yur old porus plasters. By stopping
up a hole her and ther you can use
them to play klasikal music on the
pianola. Well Mucker, i have told
you enuf for today so i will klose
hoping you are the same.
Register, and get your
friends to register, or you can't
vote at the primaries in the
Bulletin Want Adsa Get
@at . Phone 02