Newspaper Page Text
OF TERESver ORGA OR
SINT ET TO ORGAE A See this lPage Mr. Advertiser
for a free
- at least
LABOR IN EUROPE
Are Allied Soldiers to Be Used as
A Coblenz press dispatch says:
That the internal political and l9
her troubles in Germany are not to
be permitted to encroach upon the
occupied zone anywhere is indicated
by an order of the British comman
der on the Rhine, which informs the
strikers in Cologne that they must
immediately return to work on pain
of having strong measures taken
against those who promote or coun
Senance unrest. The American com
mander some time ago issued a sim
Italy Worked Up by Serious Strikes.
Rome, Tuesday, April 15.-Five
persons were killed and several
wounded during socialist demonstra
tions today. Twenty-four-hour strikes
have been declared in Milan, Bologna,
Turin and Genoa.
Northern Italy is experiencing a
spell of labor troubles, the workmen
at Milan, Biologna, Turin and Genoa
having gone on a 24-hour strike. At
Milan there was fighting in the
streets between socialists and anti
socialist groups, in which four per
soons were killed and several wound
ed. Troops had to be called to re
Entire Milan Business Tied Up
Milan, April 16:-The 24-hour
general Strike, called as a protest
against yesterday's incident when
four persons were killed and about
40 injured in clashes between the
socialist and anti-socialist groups,
caused a complete cessation of busi
ness here today. Even the cafes, bars
nlld restaurants are closed and no
newspapers are being published.
The police and the military were
powerless for a time to prevent col
lisions between the socialists and
anti-socialists. The anti-socialists
went to the offices of the Avanti and
a revolver shot fired from a window
of the building struck and killed a
soldier. The opposition crowd rushed
into the building and smashed the
furniture and machinery. The mili
tary reinforcements restored order.
21 I lours' Protest Strike Terminated.
Rome, April 19.--Work has been
resumed 'in every city where 24-hour
strikes we;e called as anti-govern
mnent demonstrations, it was officially
(General Strik e in Ireland Aga:inst
Limerick, Ireland, April 16.- --Lasl
Monday morning the people of lAitm
trick were surprised by a general
r1trike, which was declared by the la
1,:)r unions as a protest against mar
tial law declared by the government.
All factories were closed, business
I66DA MAKERS STICKINI
San Juan, Porto Rico, May 1.---"He
who has passed three can pass six,"
is the slogan of 15,000 cigar makers
and strippers who were locked out.
three months ago by the Porto Rican
American Tobacco company. The
Porto Rican senate has appointed a
committee of its memblers to attempt.
a settlement of the difficulty and
conferences have been held between
lhe company and its striking em
ployes, many of whom are members
of the Cigar Makers' International
Union of America. Others of the
strikers are directly affiliated with
the A. F. of L.
The strikers are assisted by Or
ganizer Farrel of the cigar makers'
ititernational and R. S. Sexton, rep
resenting the A. F. of L. The United
States department of labor has as
signed Oscar Nelson to act as con
cilliator. The company pays in wages
and in internal revenue into the in
sular treasury over $5,000,000 a
year, which is now being lost to the
LOW WAGE IN QUARR!ES
Columbus, Ohio, May 1.-The state
industrial commission reports that
in 1917 there were 2,490 wage earn
ors employed in Ohio sandstone quar
ries. Of this number 888, or about
one-third, earned less than $15 a
week; 1,850, or nearly three-fourths,
earned less than $18 a week, and only
113, or approximately one-twentieth,
earned $25 or more a week.
Chicago, May 1.-Street car men
in this city have taken cognizance of
statements in the daily press that
their wages will be reduced to be
fore-the-war standards at the signing
of the peace treaty.
It is not known whether these
statements have been published to
"feel" the street car men on wage
reductions, or if wage reductions are
to be enforced or if other employers
are behind the discussion.
In any event the street car men
have given notice where they stand
on the question, and in a statement
to the companies and various public
officials the workers say:
"To accept a wage reduction, un
der the circumstances and conditions
that we have pointed out to you,
would not only be a crime against
our families, but it would be a griev
ous wrong to all other workers and a
blow to the principles the best men
and women of the world have strug
gled for the past four years."
hpuses' did not open, and even 1th(!
gas and electric light plants ceaesed
operatlohs, The strikers pairaded
through the city and were applauded
by the populace.
Labor Strikes and Martial Law
in East India.
London, April 19.----The India of
fice, in further official reports re
garding the outbreak in India, says
that at Amritsar on April 13 a mob
defied the proclamation forbidding
public meetings. In the firing that
ensued 200 casualties were caused.
At Kasur, in the Punjab, the treas
ury was attacked on April 13 and
one British soldier was killed and
two British officers wounded.
At Delhi on April 13 a Moham
medan mob interfered with the re
opening of the shops and the police
were obliged to open fire. Troops
were summoned and the mob scat
tered. Four policemen were injured.
Simla, India, April 14.- Martial
law has been declared in the districtc:
of Lahore and Amritsar, according
to announcement made here today.
It is stated in the announcement
that the governor general is "satis
fied that a state of open rebellion
against authority exists iif those dis
('airo's lBusiness and Political lift
Stirred Up by Strikes.
Cairo, April 19.-The council ol
ministers issued a proclamation urg
ing the population. to be calm and re
questing officials and strikers to re
sume their work, "now that Egyp
tians have been allowed to proceed
abroad, and ia ministlry has been con
stituted that is determined to devote
itself entirely to the service of coun
The prIoclamation warns the strik
ers that disorders mnight lead to an
archy, and urges them not to incum
"this terrible responsibility."
The entire business life of the cit3
is paralyzed and the government of
ficials are "up against it."
"I)emlocraey" Rlules in Korea.
Seoul, Korea, April 19. - Thu
strike of the street railway employe,
and other workmen in this city ha:
been suppressed by Japanese troops
One thousand Koreans have beem
examined in coninection with tile ris(t:
(of Korean nationalists) says an of
ficial announcemlent from the distric
court today. Of these 799 have beel
held at Pingyang and Chinonalle
Forty-seven have been senteUliced
the statement says, six of Ithem t
serve iwo years and six montihs eacn
The prisons are full, but roomu ca
be lmade for thousands more if nec
Dubuque, Iowa, May 1.-The
manufacturers of Brunswick phono
graphs, is using girls to break the
strike of its organized metal polish
ers. The strike was called in March
because of trade union discrilnina
tion, low wages and long hours. Tho
union now asks that the company
agree not to discrimninate, to pay
wages equal to that paid by other
phonograph factories and to grant
the eight-hour day.
The employment of girls has
aroused the strikers, who'show that
this calling has been pronounced by
every authority one of the most dan
gerous health-destroying trades.
VERNER Z. REED DIES
Denver, May 1.--Verner Z. Reed
died in San Diego, Cal., of pneumonia
after a short illness. Deceased was
a member of a cominission appointed
by President Wilson in 1917 to inves
tigate far-west labor conditions. The
trade unionists on this commission
were John I-. Walker, Illinois, and
E. P. Marsh, Washington.
The findings of the commission in
the Mooney case were especially
strong. Regarding the testimony of
Oxman, which made the conviction of
Mooney possible, the commission
"It is true that Oxman was tried
for attempted subornation of per
jury and acquitted, but this is beside
the present consideration. The fact
is that he did write letters which
tend completely to discredit any testi
mony from Oxman, in the light of
these letters, would receive credence
necessary to lead to conviction.
"In fact, after the exposure of Ox
man, the district attorney (Fickert)
did not call him, though available, as
witness in the trial of Mrs. Mooney.
When Oxman was discredited the
verdict against Mooney was dis
STEEL WORKERS CUT
Lebanon, Pa., May 1. -- Str.
steel workers employed by thej~Ti
lehem Steel company and the Ileban
on Valley Iron and Steel company
have issued a statement on wage cuts
by these concerns. The reductions :p- I
proximate 321 / per cent. The strik
ers say that this policy is not only un
called for, but it does not harmonize
with very pronounced statements
made by authorities on iron and steel
The reductions directly affect
1,500 men and will ultimately affect
over twice that number.
The Bulletin is here to stay.
Wiconsin Labor Holds Suc
cessful Meeting. Workers
Have Lost 40 Per Cent in
the Last 10 Years.
Janesville, Wis., !lay 1. 1 i. very
trade has its organiz.ation.' said I'.
B. Nickerson, orgaiiztr of Ithe nter
national Machinists' iliion , last weelk,
in his address before t lie working- I
melt of Janesville. "Pri tection i: the
keynote of organizted labor. Union
is a law abiding associaltionl; we are
sick of fighting; we want to gain
our just rights peacefully. The only
way we can gain this end(, is by unit
ing. andl actintg as a single body.
"We are getting pIractically tih
same wages now as we did in 1l!it 1.
and think a moment of fthe great iin
crease of the cast of living. S.oon we
will be unable to cope with such Iicon
ditions as these, andt we working ioeni
will either have to give up,. or fight.
We do not want to do either, and io
we nlutst or(ganlize and act as a single i
body. We nmust work co-o i,'ratively,
and not against one ait her. ViWe
must have a price for our labior, anlld
this price uiust be stabili.ed. Inlit:ald
of undercutting one anothler. we will
have a universal wlag., and all w\\orlk
men tluist stick to that wage.
"In the last 10 y.ars the working
Ieople have lost 40 per cent, and
they will keep on losing, until they
simply cannot edxist. Persons, well
versed in conditions of our couiitry,
tell us that prices will not go downI
before three or five yearls. Our watlges;
will have to go ull to keel place with
"The man who owns a store hais a
price for the article he sells. The
ilan down the street who owns Itiht
saine kind of a store, lhs the satme
price, and they do not undereit each
other; BIecause the prices are stand
ardizetl. But is this true with tlabor?
No! Every tlman who applies for a
job gets a different wage. Instelad of
selling yollr labor, you take whit
you can get for it. What if the :;tore
keepers did that? What if they look
whatever you gave thlltl for tlleir
goodts, and they had not spciacl pricet'?
This idea works both ways, and if it
is fair for one man to hlave a Ipr'ice,
it is fair for all to have a price.
Not Afraid of Mob.
"The emlployer is not afraid of a
miolb. He knllows that policet forI' cat in
soon take care of theml. BlIlt the is
afraid of intelligent organized laorl'.
He knows that soonelr or later he
will have to grant their deimantds.
"There is a higher aim in life t han
simlply working. There is a higher
ideal to strive for. The working class
is entitled to the beautiful things of
life just as nmuch as the wealthy peo
ple are. After all, it is the working
man who has made all of the beauty
of the world possible, and is it fair
that he should not share it ? There is
plenty of the world for all, and the
greatst amlount of good for the .great
est amnount of people, should be ae
conlplished. This carn ie done onily
Miss Ida Glatt, special woman or
ganizer of Wisconsin, spoke briefly.
telling of the necessity for tile wom
Sen to organize, and that the lmen,
r who are better organized, sholuld
t talk to their women folk, explaining
the advantages of organization, andil
s the women in business shoultl bte en
t couraged, rather than discouraged.
I J. J. Handley, secretary of the Wis
consin Federation of Labor, spoke
briefly, explaining the advatntages at
organized labor, and urging the mueI
greatest amlount of good for greil
OLD LIBEL EFFECTIVE
Chicago, May 1.---The state as
semblf has defeated an anti-injunc
tion bill. The old libel that trade
unionists are asking for the right to
destroy property was effectively
In a letter to the membe11rs of the
Illinois Manufact u rers' association,
J. M. Glenn, secretary, said:
"Law and order should be the bul
wark of our commonwealthl. House
bill 32 not only destroys your ideal
but it provides for mob rule. It pro
hibits a court from protecting prop
"If you have not sent in the name
of the individual who will represent
you at Springfield, Wednesday, do so
by wire to this office upon receipt
of this circular. Union labor will be
there in force and Ilhe influence of
one manufacturer is equal to the in
fluence of 25 shop men. ThI dtefeat
of this measure is the most impor
taut business the manufacturers of
Illinois have in hand.
"The Illinois Manufacturers' asso
ciation has kept this bill off the sltalt
ute books for 20 years autl it hasl
done so only because tIh| nm tr,ter.s
of the association lhar cro-oaiet)led
to Ibing abnlIt its defert. Will you
do it again?"
ýM URLESON RAPPED
New York, May 1.-The New Yorl:
World, one of President Wilson's
most ardent defenders; pres.iis hids
compliment to Postmaster General
"As a counsellor to the president,
he has been a continuingly mischiev
ous influence. As an administrator
he has stirred up more popular dis
content than all the bolshevist and
I. W.. W. agitators in the country.
He has done for all the elements of
reaction what they were helplessly
incapable of doing for themselves."
WON'T PENSION JODgES
Madltison, TWiei. to on,, 1, m~
me the state !'en;- a )ill
give a pensiol( ,i lii
utstiens of th e ;,; ;.t i~ cuii ·
"1 er 20 yedrs' see, I · t1he alr
- ears old. In o;,, . 1', e ss,
1 i' -8enator IIuhub r I. : irol to it
enlaii I at state in whn a s
"'id $1(I a Ii 11; i:prelu''
" it : oppose i ) hil", I^
l Id), "i , Bei~use it iii O JO fI '
Ma e. It plii " I.. it h
,lipi d, I wan .!. , a t1
,he, 'nd oflh lie wovb~ ~ l
110 lte lt hnt;c i ;, r ad
t supportinig *'isi11! ; t. ilu
I the,. institul Iu- ;;;a, I oe ll,
-las;: o' i,,rtants. is
P NITEDS STI1BE ENDS
t e in . 111. I;. i t ' ' ;.t ýe.
the '1iiiA( S-iatn" lc r1+1 p i i' 1,1
11e 11:11'e :idjisteii i1 111)1I 0 o
1 iih Iiilnl' h tliii in :i'ihi iui!
iii t i ll'i~ ;i iii l II, w ii ill - I1.l t i'll,
('ol ratl i 11'1l} !' `. l. A . , I'ili t
ra i, ii d b e i' r s a: ''I t ll II)) I it
:ii't i ten loin f 11tin c tlt< ;,r Lull r,(
Atllntev'nl Pc. 1'it: u(Ill0v ii
ie coniinractorn inhisi thii :ii io u1
MAY DENTEH ON ONE 1Ai
(in. ]' i ii, 1 In A ;i l Int e tiniI (I
lit, Iihiuin~ii ofi tilS)' 8Ah'iiuinV~t I Oh
1)11 rt''(iniieu de htteIeisae Ivelioll hiinlos, bu on Ile piece o
thuh I, ginIitdaie-- nifti 0Vomitroli (I
\1,uii Ii 1111 Sc'm )11) ip utiphiiii. 1iii i iii
iii this si uiu hnve 'ur iNp ;r nrn I) U
his lOSigi;;1mion 'tl- 11)11. I 'iuWi hlop
nto tilh the Ciii fSireS agistl thui1,
8-HOODR LAW DON'I APPLY
which uise I lite credit of tile si ate i
inot pubicti wohpk uihnduer tihe iprouvmision
If. Ithi (icinflhi iii sunstaitiedit wiSill
probablnity pi'e'V'ii state( (hffticials lioni1
intii'erfering wiie rii 'vatie 'tuniiiuvnyneinuin
anige'ncines seifinittg tmen- IIo ithin; who
w~ihere( tie' ininehuriiii daiy is thie tiui'.
PASS STATE INCOME TAX
All any, N. Y.. May 1. --The sl ate
legislature has (passed an illncome tax
lalw siil ar to tlIi' federal en (itment.
Single men (,arning ovoer $1,000, and1111
muarl'ied 1men :arnling over'' $2,000,
are taxed 1 per ('cellt.. It. is 'stimtelld
that al:out $50,000,000 will he raised
by the tlx. One-half of this maount
will he ret(ailned by the statee ala leno
half will he divided plro l'ata ;44141 lg
the co(n)) ties.
POTTERS WANT SIX HOURS
Rihmond, 1., May 1 .--P1try
Workersl' unioni1 N>o. 89 has dec(la(red
for a1 six-Ihour all y.
The next conv),1 tion of tilhe Nation
a;t l'rotherlootd of Operative Potters
will be asked to indorse the plan.
BUILDING LABORERS UNITE
Buffalo, N. A,. May l.- -luildin!'
laborers in thii: 'ity are conducting
an olrgalizing f;ompaign and larg(
numlbers are joininig the trade unioll
WIRE MEN RAISE WAGES
Mem'lphils, T1'l'4. Wage ilncree;.'
ant a Saturd llll half holiday h1a\'
1111been sect retl bi organizerld (lne.
SIX HOURS ENOUIGH
Thslnilin 1a , ?lay 1 .-''The sanl
t rll r's'.,ditii ln-. -' It 1 11 mines are -sucllh
that no11(1 1an 11hbl 1ibe entombed ill
thlem more 1l1111 i hlours a day," ('de
clared P'residel l I:oldeln, of Dis'tric
No. 9, Urniitd u\Iie Workers.
111 lth fisl'4;il ,1 ;1 ended Aug sl.t
1i91 . ih( Ith nit'l :i ;atea s Grain Grow
ers nll(d tlhe S:l.-l..l'lhewan Co-Oper'-:l
1,t,. 1.4e,,41.4 r . Iany (did a gro:.
)bu:,i ",': of S].n' ( 100,000 The lmajor
part of 11hi:' i4 -. ,':' s5 was tile hand
lillng of 2 4 ,' .0 bushels of grainl
froln 11I litii-: it "ft thl e spout of the
tl!hl''i:-: I, li4, ::irI( it got to tIhe
)ill . ." h,4 4 ,il4 for export. TI)'
(1co144 nc- .'1 o ) 4 4 ,i.I' livestock, sells
1farllll s0 lie : .,I operates a real
( 'estate 4enc.v I' leases a terllminal
el(v-l4o.1 r o1f :.' " '0 bushels cal)pa
itl at I'rt \\:4,i :. and has 343 ele
vItolS iall l t -.Ir ;CIV inRCOS.
Ti'lt' itllt i 1;ere to stay.
5-CENT BREAD GONE I
New O)rlco . . O .. I "Even
hougl h tit, prico if , iour f;,"ll so t ai '
it co'nC l 11 , lh ' 1'111 t'y flr )
tn '( I hl inh I y , i ' r lhit n o ' ~ i i, it l il'
t;akerie., 1he prn ,, of ii.n:d will i tt-[
all to its foru n ,r hl/ .l." 1 ,;itid I-an ·.(
F'. Ward of N-,,, Turk, ptrei dini'te
he AmeriCaill n eiiitin of t he b k
ing iul iustr , ill att address . t. th, i
Southeastern ; r ; in-,' .ll 1' if 1h, haik
.ng indilt liy.
"No utatllel ' to',w l . n il'' E l 'i, of I
llllut' f:alls. , ; ,; :h ' !(e ; IIno tiolnl ntI
p ''o.-pe) t o ' a m- u r , lut t;'t a! ;ll,"
.,id.. the ,. 11x.1 ' ", "ti n it, t " ", d
a niot go t 1!! hl r, ,,"
The price of I"h h,h r, h.;iit l'i.iI t ;nd
culding to the or, ýý,.
PFUR WORKERS STRIKE
No av;irk, N. ,., LI; I.v 1.
:\. |holl;atuld.r t:- ioll.; h;tv., hritit l n a
ji'ollli'," 110 to discri;itlill 11n ' a)i 'iilNs
cg,8lZ fil \i Y Wt .Ol ,T w hor t'ntldoio>t
R11s }11 t,|" alh l i'I 1 ito litfttr 1' re o;nil
11tu of Miri union!, milli Heriii
weokly il'lor v'c ;t ni l a *-1-hunt'r woirt'
v ook' i , i n il of ti l tl i t; liotti w <,,,Ih.i
t~ ~~~. Aln Vt Itit~' :I Lr;iin} and
\611 I ;t ~ ilt wl ls tIII IIIIIII 111111nio
I' LLXIIIL1 I !' ILLILL oL iii ; LIII llný
Sii III L 1 U t i iI III Ili till' dIsu:I i it:
TAXI DPIVERS WIN
I ;: L L, '1 d IIL LIItt I L~;it: tI i I I Li.
1'. (i1 l i tr I Id I l< tII t <L d i . I I
IIIII I :en l olt \ ILL ~lLL III i Iý In~I
DEM AND THE
o and be assured it was not
made in a sweat shop
UNION MADE GOODS AND WHERE SOLD
Dollar Shirt Shop Palace Clothing MEN'S HATS
Rialto Theater Building and Shoe Store
"Greenhood" 53-55E. PARK STREET NICKERSON
T"Black Bear" e, itig, sl, i THE HATTER
idBlack Bear isYiigs ;ill I ilis \nl
linn Ulnionnultl Slirls lthe L.nini Label 112 W. PARK STREET
CHICAGOSHOE STORE BIG 4
7 S. ~ReMIN ST.
UPHOLD 17 W. PARK STREET
Union MadeShoes YOUR UNION MADE
FOR BROTHER AND 11als, IlpHs. Tie , Work or
WORK AND DRESS SISTER IN I)ress Shirls. Suspenders,
Overalls, Thiloring, and
BRANCH 43 E. PARK ST. THE FACTORY Clothing.
[ 0 THAT ARE NOT
24 E. PARK ST. MADE UNDER
Union Made Men's urnishings of All
U nolnlliig. Shoes, M lals, CONDITIONS Kinds
Suse'nes, "e 27 W. Park St.
_ _ Butte, Montana
-I-__ I I -- We can outfit you from 1U01ION ITH THE
SYOUR head to foot at the UNION LABEL
SN YOUL head to foot at the t s a e Your Spring Suits at
JOb WORK . ,,.,,.u Tihat SpDl iEconomy
BULLETIN _"" "
i l 'S. k; St. 6(2 WVEST PARK ST.
ASK FOR SHIRLEY WALK-OVER
lHOLSOM BREAD CLOTHES SHOP SH OES
14 N. MAIN ST.
M' d 1sle by Union Made Suits UNION MADE
HOME BAKING CO. and Hats -I,6 West Park St.
II V sfi 0 :1 I o ' I. t
ii eftf tf 0 II Ith Al IT :.'
iib ci t I ' '
t-to I I fTl; ,h i. 1:uT n
1"ff o Irni:-i
l T _ : fl.~ r I ' 'f t"" I~ l:'.
0 :t 1 . I l'fT I 1 - : 1 ; lt : , Id I
iT, ' iii~ Ti11O u l if 'ITT -l:JI' t ' if';
IT > , li Til. L: ITT.'' 1iTT lffT'''I ITT ; * IC.
I ,Id .Tl'If Tf'u ' i T if I f II y ', 707If')''? i
UN NIIIi UNI(N IHot i
4144 hng on A4444t lt vi I. --t (olt i v it
h~~~~~~ tt444ntt} ha e" e~ tittltlIt':
t xi' jillt collt tIt tgi a xti colilltittt'ý Nlt
Irti ;: lint vii l gui l in i i It hi iii xx i xih
wilt ll' 111i1i ' tl:ti il t4 iit il an 4 o 4t' OIIiItt
1441114444 i ii . T ito :otntnts::~ io has (Iti -
1 v ci shall l1', d1 o c igualt'tl Is` v illo Nlla
I·~1111t1l~t iii Itoos lilrs v ii 1lu i· patro niz
1 i t11lllelin !aiiit. $:1111 ])ll. lit'I t ,
FOOD COSTS SOAR
ashlinigtin, 'May 1.-The UTnited
lat; s hur'ian 1" labor statistics re
poit t lhat fro's a..mnary, 1913, to
,inuary, 1911,, all food articles com
Inll d show rn inlcr'al:e of 88 per
crint. Since 191:3 iline articles ad
vanced 100 1ers crtt or over--flour
a:u d potiaoL, lill) per cent each;
]inib, 101 peri cut;: eggs, 103 per
Ic'nt.; corn ni;ta. 107 per rent; ham,
11:i per cent; lard, 117 per cent;
Ir. L, chops, 11f per c'nt, and bacon,
1:' sH prl cent.
(' mlllparing l tiitlry of this year
';i] f thle sam;tli toiiinth a year ago,
lthie increase wia 1,; lpir cent. Round
l:ii;, chuck roast and plate beef
Sll 27 p'ri r,:tm higher than in
.!, iu ry. 1318, while sirloin and rib
.t ;<how ean inri-aso of 26 per
S liionl iilra. 20 per) cent;
ii in. :: per crilit: lard, 2 per celnt;
I1 :;. 2 per cen' t; milk. 16 per' cent,
iiiid citeri , 24 per cent. Since last
,IOllr;1v CO.itrl meal haIIs dlecreased 11
I n (,[t1; navy i(n10, 20 per cent,
] nlti o ,l timis 1 S perll cent.
NITRATE AT COST
WV Iu> isinr glo. , .11ay 1. --MVore than
$1,gl .500,0 will I e saved by the farm
r.: t vhi; year by the government inak
ilng vtuilaile at;t redtluced prices large
Illntllitis of nitrate for fertilizer.
T'hl departmenll t of agriculture has
1 50,tlt0 l tons of it, which will be sold
I' litilians, cottllge tleachers, press
igents ' 1re now allvocating things
Shich tIlhey denoinucet as radical, in
lldiary, visionilarl'y four years ago.
l:nl Ih' not decelived by their "rad
iatlisnt." What they now advocate
is aus far behind adlequate solutions
of our tow prrohlets as what they
stood f'.r 'tfour,years a go was behind
ithe n d iof that til.to
The lilleltint is lhere to stay.