Newspaper Page Text
[Thoughts From Three Forks
"See the conquering hero comes,
Sound the trumpets, beat the
"Notice to all dissatisfied men and
'women in the United States."
Ole Hanson, lord mnayor of Seat- I
tle, queller of revolution in the Unit
ed States, hero of the last strike (only
,one of its kind), has issued his ulti- I
Unless Washington steps into the
`breach and drives all socialists, I. t
-iV. W., agitators, people who read, I
reason and think, who are not will- I
ing to accept what some master sees I
fit to give to the slaves in his em- 1
ploy-now don't laugh-I, Ole Han
son will resign and take matters in i
my own hands and do the job. Now
what do you think of that?
About every so far apart I will I
erect gallows and hang the agitators.
"ME"-Ole Hanson "- ."
Say, Ole, get your Bobby Burns
and read his "lines to a. louse on a
lady's bonnet"--you can tell when
you have the right verses, for the
last one has these lines:
"O, wad some power the gifte gie' us
To see oursel's as ithers see us!"
You really fill the bill so far as the
capitalist is concerned, because you
are playing in their hand and they
are not compelled to pay you any
thing-that is outside of feeding your
Next to the defunct Big Noise, you
are about the biggest "JOKE" that
ever occupied the limelight; you are
trying to bore an auger hole with a
As for the bomb that you received
and also the 16 others that were sent
to the "prominent" men of the coun
try, I would advise one and all of
you, as well as the editors of the
"Truth Tellers," kept daily papers.
to get a new gag, as that one is so
old and threadbare that we are used
to it. Spring something new, and
have it occur at some other time
than just when some workers' holi
day is to be celebrated. We're next
to the gag!
Readers of the Bulletin, listen to
the words of this modern wonder:
"I trust Washington will buck up
and clean up or either hang or in
carcerate for life all the anarchists
in the country. If the government
don't clean up, I will. I'll give up
my mayorship and start through the
country; we will hold meetings and
have hanging places."
Well, that is jake with me, Ole,
so far as these damned anarchists are
concerned-you can count me in as
one willing to pull the rope. We'll
get the anarchists that pulled off that
stunt at Ludlow; at Victor, Colo.;
the returned men who enter men's
places of business and demolish their
furniture, presses; John D. Rocke
feller, who is above all law and re
fuses to pay his fine given by Judge
Landis; all the profiteers, Swift, Mor
ris, Armour and that class; the gun
men at the mines; the taxdodgers;
the men who robbed the last election
returns in our own state; all the lip
patriots, and-well, by this time we
will have run out of timber and will
have to drown the rest. Some job,
Ole, but that is nothing to a man of
your prowess and determination.
Then we will take out the editors
of the papers that print nothing but
lies, stir up contention and strife,
that are wrongly put together, by
nature murderers at heart like your
self. Ole, your ever present Bible is
a real nice book to read and follow
its teachings; the kaiser and you
think alike in that respect. You'd
make an 18-carat kaiser, but to look
at you no one would take you to be'
Now, Ole, you make assertions that
you cannot prove. Your warning of
a wide-spread effort to overthrow the
government and society by violence
is the idea that is in embryo in your
not very clear think-tank. Where you
are satisfied in every way, there are
hundreds of thousands that are not,
and for very obvious reasons, which,
if you are-gifted with as many brains
as a hummingbird you can readily
see, but the trouble with you and
the blood-seekers of your class who
advocate hanging without a trial as
The OLD RELIABLEr~
809 N, Main.
First-Class Woi k.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
You Will Find Excellent Service,
High Quality Food, Low Prices
72 E. Park.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
The Park Barber Shop
"BILL, THE BARlBR"
86 E. Park St.
Six Chairs. Quick Service.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
A Place for Ladies and Gentlemen
OPEN AT ALL HOURS.
s9 WEST BROADWAY
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
180 Walnut St. Phone 339.-W
Full line of groceries, vegetables,
fresh meats, fruits in season.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
George D. Toole, former city
attorney has resumed the gen
eral practice of law, with of
ices at 401-2 Daly Bank Bldg.,
in the Frank Little case, and the
ruthless massacre of men, pregnant
women and even little children at
Ludlow; the lawless men who at the
instigation of men "higher up" break
up the meetings of the Nonpartisan
league, this lower strata of Ihulan
ity as you and your class see fit to
so class them, and I only use the
phrase to separate them from your
class which is in thought, word and
deed anarchistic, these hundreds of
thousands are not at all satisfied;
they are, however, justified in the
position they take; they produce all
the necessities and the major por
tion of the luxuries of life as well,
and they "really mean to have what
is theirs by every right."
Now, Ole, where your necktie sytm
posium will probably be successful
for a while, bear in mind the bill for
the same will have to be paid, tar
haps with colpounllld interest. "aud
it will be paid to the last penny," buti
all the bull-con that you and your
compatriots peddle does not sca re
anyone. The govlernment will not. Ib
overthrown; on the contrary, it will
be bettered in many ways, while as
for society---well, the parasite class
that, like maggots, have fed on tle
flesh and blood of the producers, that
kind of society will lie dispensed with
and in its place will be a new society
founded. where dollars will not ibe
considered the "oipen sesamne" to its
We will itn this society have also
sontetlhing bigger and better and far
ahead of the old order, for we intend
to establish "nobility; ' nobility of
millions will be bartered for foreign
titles of nobility whose, owners are
of shady or doubtful legitilmacy as is
the case at present.
This new order raises its boys to
be mnoral--education will lie com
pulsory---trained for useful occulpa
tion, for the professions and talent
rewarded. This society will not. ask
nor calre how mlany lllilons have you)l.
it will be a question "what are youl?"
What Iuse are you to the nation?
There will be no place for parasites.
Yes, we intend to cast themn out!
It will be a society where our sis
ter or daughter will not h'
forced to work in factory, mill or
sweatshopt for barely enough wages
in return to hide her nakedness by
a few thin atnd cheap clothes, where
her food is the best that call bte
bought, her clothes likewise, where
she will not be forced to sell her
soul to keep alive. That is our so
ciety at present, and anyone who be
lieves that the present system is just,
fair and right, who does not want it
sent to oblivion should be hanged as
you are going to hang all who are
striving for a newer, better way.
Your society, by its dollar rule,
compels women to fill the district, to
make grist of their lives in the mills
of sin, where the police officials can
graft on their sin-earned wage. No.
Ole, we won't have that brand of so
Our society will imprison or hang
the kind of men that you, in your
guile and simplicity, are catering to.
Of course, many of them read their
Bibles every day, as you say you do
(this adv. is free), hut I question
very much if the perusal of that book
is doing you any good.. Yes, we will
hang that cltss of men, just as you
want to hang the ones in my class
who work hard and lon.g and do what
ever we can for the sake otf Iluntlall
W\ork, do andt give for tlioose who
are unfortunate, not. for a reward ill
ht'avenl, we really ought to exlpect
heaven betcause hell is about all we d
ever got while alive, "and we are go- f
ing to keep on doing" until the dawn a
of that brighter and bet(er day that (
is sure to come; do it wit wi out Iltart
of tllrumpel t anlld bol of drumlllls, Inot
ill riot and bloodshed as you and your I
class would, slowly---ut nott the less
surely---relmentlber t hat.
Our cause will Ie like the tibitcalt
house that was founded on the roc'k.
All the rain of blood that you would
slled, all the stormi of stcornt alndtl
viiulperation that you , east dowtn on
us, all the obstacles you and yviourt
class throw in the way, all the oh
loquy you heap on us, will not )e of
any avail. Your soctiety, your cattuse
of its ownI unworthinless mIust fall.
It was btirn, bred and fostered on ill
gotten plower. anld Ipower will tcaulse
its dow tnfall.
To offset your favorite text or
Bible quotation whllich you claimlll does
you so ttmuich good, allow ttte tot call
your attention to several others.
('Compllare the sentillenllt of these
extracts with thle things youe said:
"Blessed are Il(the meek, ftr lthey
shall inherit tihe earth." Tthat bars
"'Blessed are the peacemakers,* for
they shall be called the chi'ldren of
God." You want war, bloodshed,
promliscuous lhanginlgs--lwhoste chllild
"Judge not that ye be not judged;
for with what judgment. ye jludge, ye
shall be judged. anld with whatsoetveor
measure we mllete, shall it Ibe metedl
unto you againl." D)o youl like that ?
If 1 mnight he plermitted toi advise
you, would advise you to get a grain
of the bibical mustard seed of faith
that remnoves moullntins; with one
of theln you would have no need to
give up your job and go around the
United States on a hanging tour; you
could do it all in Seattle.
That Bible which you claitm gives
you so nluch comlfort and inspiration
has a truth whicll I should like you
to recognize. It reads: "By their
fruits shall ye know theml." \'llhat
kind of stuff did you and your class
plant? What can you expect to har
"You sure have raised a helluva
crop." Well, now, you can gather
just what you and your "class"
No, Ole, people in miy class d:t not
send bombs to people; we still recog
nize the truth of the old saying
"give a calf rope enouglh, and it will
hang itself-and it still holds g;ood in
your case, at least. We are law-abid
ing citizens;. pay our dog tax and
have credit at the grocery and work
whenever we find a master; don't
believe in entering lodging houses
and taking men out at mnidnight and
hanging them to a trestle like they
do inl Butte, and things quite as bad
in Washington, where you live.
I am positively no relation to you;
if I was I'd change my name to MBul
cahy or Molloy. As it is I feel keenly
that I mnust bear the handle of
W. E. HANSON,
Three Forks, Mont.
MICHIGAN MEN IN
Lose 200 Men in Fighting a
People With 'hom We
Are Not at War. Regi
ment From Camp Custer.
(By U'nited Press.)
London. ---(By Mail.) - Michi,'an
infantlrymen are heaoring the )'unt .1
the defense against the bolsh:i iki'
in the l'oulgas sector of thie Arc:ian
gel front, Iieut. H. ML. \\'yckd
Am'erican lied Cross, reporte(d ito l.
Lieutenant \Wyckoff arri\eI di:, , L
fromI North iRussia.
('o-o perating wil l FrI'Iin i l t ro p"
the Three Hlundredl 'lhirty-ninthll I,
nlint fronl Camp ('uriter' hairs ,'bn
holding the sow-bounllld front nll:
most of thie winter, he said. It wilt
receive its share of they eXpleted bi i
sheviki olTenlsive this spring.
At the front hlte Aimericnins live in
snowtoppedo dugouts ;ia shorl ditrtance
behind an irregular liniie of trenche.a.
They spend every other rlrontlt inl bar
raclts in rear areas. altternting withi
the French at the Iutpiiloists.
The'] killed are buried where theo'
fall on lthe frozen battlefietld. Sileu,
Amllerican graves are now behilind the
bolsheviki lines as a result of ith, ai
lies' retreal. Others are under frire.
Woundedtit are transported one sled.
to rear hospitals and finally to Arch
WVisconsin engineers have won
highest praise from British and Ius
sian army- chiefs, \Vyckoff sait . At
Archangel the Ame ilrica nrs are hosiii:;i
in cOuiifortiable bairrracks. The mralniIr'
is good, although the m.re are an-'
xiinus to get home.
Amerir'ans are operarting wi tl the
British on thre )vina and V\ogan ri
ers alnd with the Frenc1 ;along th,
Vologda railroad. Wyckoff stated.
lie told of woes of Rod Cross wheil
it founded a weekly newslpapelr it
Archangel. English type was not
plentiful in Archangel and t he
"American Sentinrel" finally ap
peIared withr a front page that woiiuld
have delighted O. Henry. Seven or
eight. distinct faimilies of type were
replresernterd and when they ran out.
the printers had slipped in Russian
ctharacters that looked so.-imething
like the English letters. Every edi
tion contained every piece of Etlg
lish type in the town.
Captain RIoger Lewis, formerllly an
American press association coilrre
siiondlent. at Petrograd, volunt(eer'ed
asr editor. Of the foulr ipages, onel
waS devoited to comnics, one toi lItters
and contributions froni soldiers, a
columnr ti editorials, and the Ibalanllce
to the allied colllnlliuniiques received
at headquarters. Reinhdeer drawni
sleighs carried rthe papers to the mlrenr
at thle ftront.
During his lour of the fighting
areas, W'yc.koff photographlled the
grave of every American soldier
fattllen in action. Every mother who
hais lost a son in that frozen country
w\ill this srunntel r receivr e i picture
of her boy's grave, slhowing tile neat
wooden cross at the head of the
HI-e estimated the loss inl killed and
died front influenza at 2001) for all
Sfronts. Of these about 1S0 died
arifter eing brouight to Arc'rhngel.
Of these latter, aboult 10 died front
wvounds ill actioll asnd aboutl S80 front
influenza. They are buried in a little
lutheran cemetery. liefore leaving,
.\'u lassaidor l'Francis boulght a see
tion of this burying ground and dedi
ic'ated it to American soldier dead.
(Bfy I'uited Press.)
Portland, May 22.---Iecause Miss
Alice O'lltura of Clheyeune doesn't
like the "high, cold state" ofi Wyom
ing, she'd like to try tile milder Ore
And in order to make the move,
sshe wants to fiind a Ilusliantd to sup
port her inl Portland. So she has
written to County Assessor Reed,
asking him to act as ta matri'tionial
Miss ()'Ilara is so anxiouts to leave
WVyomiiig that she says she isn't
"too par;llic'ular" about the kind of
Si man who is selected as her spouse.
The ]licky Itian is also expected to
shelter the girl's mlotther atnd her
( lly United Press.)
San l,"rancisco, May 22. ---Julius M.
hlet zne'r, clief engineer of thei
Unitedt States shipping board steamer
Rtahja, dropped into the Continental
hotel and asked Miss Anna Rivers,
public ste'.igrapher, to typewrite the
following letter to a ''girl friend of
"1 have loved your dear eyes ever
since I saiw .al last Novemberlli. You
are the dibarest, sweetest girl ill the
world. Won't you mllarry tie tollor
row and imake 'me the happiest fel
low ini the city. Anxioulsly yours-"
"lBut to whomn is the letter?" ask
ed Miss Rivers. "You didn't give
mie the l i llle.'"
"It's for you, dearest. WOll't youll?"
Mliss Hiv\ers left her joel ilnle
diately, walked to the city hall with
\I ltzllr. ;aiid sooni resumed her
work as Mrs. MIetzner. She will con
iille her \\ ork until hert' husband re
turnls frolm Honolulu, to which port
he had to itmake a trip on the Itlhja.
(lly l'United Press.)
Spokane, iMay' 22.-After being of
ficially listed by the government as
"killed in action," and after his
nam.e had appeared here for some
timle oil an honor roll of boys who
had given their lives for their conu
try, Private .1John W. Ristau came
llonle-- -most lunexpectedly and rose
"I don't \\ant any lmolumenits
erected to miy imemory.'
W'hereuponl lie tore up the death
certificate which had beeli in pos
session of his father.
28 WORIERS ON TRIALtIN SEATTLE
Persecution of Labor Begins a
As Aftermath of Big Gen- b3
eral Strike in Ole Han- o
(Speoial Correspondonte ti The ri
On .Monday, May 19 i..Ii"s :hucec
was brought to. trial on ; t lh:trgo of
'erimtinal anarchy" heil'o .ludge di
Walter' A. French in 1l)i. 11 of the t
'ounty-City building ,i Satttle, rE
King colnty, Washing' Ii Btruce is It
a of I!l(h twenty-eighl I:t ;arrested C,
in SealIhle during and offr ialto grat fli
getneiral strike which , 1it up that
city for five days n lencICing w
'lFebruary i. Each (,f i,' arrested di
ion has dlemanded a r.,: ir: ' trial. ti
Attorlneys George F. ' l; 'nderveti r s(
11(d 1tl1(h S. Pierce pl09, r for th ( i
dlfendant. while thie ep '' r.o('- i
s.nlted by Proseculting \i Wrthy IFred (1
'. Iblowiin, and Assists:"i P i'l'' lto rs s1
C'harles E. Claypool td (i . i). Car- v
The lrillce trial is (!'s I td last :c
foiir several weeks, aniu tils thellre i
is an ac.quittal followi.d by ai dis
utissal of thlle other lti. i dnts the i
cases will not be fiiihsii thIis yieari. a
\tore thall a hulndredl wii tinses have si
Sil en ctlorsed by tlit'he : -.and the l ,
Idefei se a onlllOllllCe tS I l llteirt tsti
Inllu y will cover everl' Ipart of thi
tu( ntry and all lhaiue.s , the activ'i
ty and the principles, wtill- and ob- ti
jects of the Indtustrial \o r'kers ofi
lhe World which is really oni trial as
BIrume is a sea-fll ring Iron, well
past ,0) years of age, wiilh sIpar'se
grey hair land Ulnousilt il ailertt and
clear-eyed, short lanlld ,clky. with
wind-roughened chlcks and toil- c
ha irdened lhanls --a typictil rebel u
proletarian. lie waML borni in Albany,
Niw Yor'k. With the usual legal (1
verbiage lie is chaurg'ed with having I
consplired to overlii'prow tlhe g-,overn
Intillt by violent anld unllawftul means I
thltrotgh the agetiy of till or'ganizia
tion known as the i Industrial \Wrki
ers of the World. Ills airrest took
iplace at the Siaft r'(e's' club, of t
which lie was secretial'y, tin r llabout
TEETH CAUSE OF
Those Flashing White
Teeth That Won Him
Millions of Friends, Yet
'Just One of Them
Hlow. you ask, cai that lie? Was
niot this great, A trlllel'(an's death I
caused by solettlltig the dtoctors
called "ptlmtonary e ilbolism, ' and
is not tlhat a blood clot formted in 1
the lungs? True enouiigh, lbutl here I
are the true facts that brought
about Itoosevelt's doetth. Some 20
years ago, following the death of
a tootlh pulp or nerve, just one.
tooth became abscoessed. This ab
scessed tooth created tl poison that
generated into the systetm, grad
ually bringing on the final con
dition that was fatal.
Many tiimes a ploison can be gen
erating and passing into the blood
without c(ausing the slightest
pain, nor in iany way giving warnll
ing to the victimi.
This is wlhy every person should
comne periodically to a dent ist and
have their teeth carefully exati
ined. This is an example costly set
forth by one of America's greatest
and should be duly heeded by his
Nerve lBlocking, a now and Itmost
thtoroutghly welcomlled discovery ill
dentistry means nlunch to the treat
ing of absc'i'ssed teeth', extrac'tions
and nerve killing.
Utnder tills new method, these
can bie Irealited ill a inmost thorough
Inaltn'r, duei to the fact that there
is ablsolutely nIo pain, and with
the exception of very extrelme
cases, nervexs call be killed and ab
scessed t(eeth treated at one sit
There it not one Iperson who has
expleriencetd ainful sittings in a
dental chair but what will meet
this new method with welcome.
Il'like the local anaesthetics
which wierei injected at the base of
lthe sore htoth, Nerve Blocliing
tak111s to Itii sensible point in the
m110n111h. The injectioni is lmade far
ito tIhe reur of tile teeth, at the
nlerve Ibaise. andt so skillfully is it
dhlloi tlhai llltre is lnot a Itaill of
Ianyl sort \iith even this first opera
'Tllere is lio odor nor "effects"
conniiiIectd w ih Nerve Blocking.
\ \' Win you are out of siaght of tihe
olfice(, thefe is' nothing to renmind
.liii of the \oirk bit your owl' en
I'nion l),ntist ry is ever taking
i 11I slitlltl iit'd apitroved ilttlniove
I inents, keping juist a little ahead
iof itnie oif Itie othlers with rleally
- skillid dtltial nlethods. Yet, Nerve
llhil, ihg is truly thieir greatest
( -il' ingle slride towards this
l.\1 -ur first hotught of dental
cornlit'lii, itr the needt of relief
fIO ltii -titltt aitS. remuettiber the
I lliOii I) illtists Call give you that
rteli,,f without causing a single
r pain to dh it, and in a nmost
thloriloh and proficient nalnner.
Why ' ICecause every detail of our
Sdenttl] service is tile very finest
kilOw tit io Iloderll dental science,
ou. ii t lntists, thie nlaterials, tihe
lailie.,o rie's, anld all. Call is, 2087,
for l a]\ointmtent, or colte
slrtaiht to the Rialto Building;
slie Ii'ur it's the third floor.---Adv.
SAY 'X \'it SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
We Serve tie Best on the Market
at PI'opular Prices.
61 E. PARK ST.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
February 20, when the club was
raided and closed without warrant
by the Seattle police.
In an attempt to bolster up Mayor
Ole Hanson's "revolution" and to' il
press prospective jurors 'as they en
tered the courtroom a large body of
policemen were stationed in the cor
ridor entrance, a mounted squad was
held in readiness, and word went
forth to the public of the one hun
dred and ten police of the second
patrol prepared to fight to the last
ditch against any attempt to rescue
the defendant. As Bruce had been
released on hail of $1.500 these
preparations seemed especially un
called for, except for the purpose
The courtroom session opened
with a demand from Attorney Van
derveer that the court order the re
turn of certain papers illegally
seized at the time the defendant. was
arreseld. This was overruled, with
the statement that counsel for the
defense might object to the adinis
sltn of such ipapers if presenited as
evidence. A motion to have the
prosetntion comiply with a formerln
court order and give a definite bill
of particulars was denied.
Albe:rta Bayles, wife of a fuel
dealer, was tile first juror to be ex
aulined. She was passed by Iboth
sides, althougli she stated that hlle
read only the Seattle Tinmes and (lid
not believe in union activity that
made thlie workers dissatisfied with
industrial conditions. In examnina
tion of this witness Attorney Van
"lDo you regard the connection be
tweenl Wall street and the govern
nmentt as so close that an attack onil
one is an allttack on tile other?"
That the I. W. WV. as a non-politi
cal and not an anti-political body
mlakes its attack on tile industrial
systerI in indlistrial terms and by in
dustrlial miiethods rather than on the
political governmenlt by use of un
lawful Ieallns is evidently to be eni
phasizied during the trial. Vander
c,.,r further developed this point by
inquiring whether the juror believed
that workers had a right to do with
their labor-plower as they pleased,
even to the point of bIringing about
(ldemoIcracy ill industry so that the
workers would gain all they created
instead of having the bulk of it go
to a few owners.
No clearly defined theory could be
gathlered froim the ralbling and un
granlluatital questions of Assistant
Ilrosecutor C'laypool. That he felt
hiis case to be ulnjust even if withlin
the law was shown by his oft-re
peated question of the prospective
jurors as to whether they would al
low tihe fact tlihant they did not think
a law was a good law to influence
theml in findling a verdict of guilty
iunder a law if the inlstructions of the
juldgei led to such a conclusion.
Following the exanlination of
twelltvy-fivte miore of thile venire the
t'2 chairs were filled just at the
tilme for adjournmlent for the (lay,
leaving each side with six peremp
tory challenges to lie exercised. In
addition toh Mrs. Bayles, the jurors
Dass5Cd upon were: John A. Dun
ford, civil engineer of the city en
gineering department; C. Richy, 78
years ol d and a retired rancher and
carpenter on Vashon Island; Victor
Jerllstronl, cabinet-mnaker; W. L.
Powell, shipyard boilermnaker; H. A.
Nalpier, auto driver for wholesale
grocery; Mirs. Hattie MI. Signor. wife
of grocery' prollrietor; Martha E.
Stimmniell, widow; J. C. F. Anderson,
ship joiner; Harry C. Denton, rail
way shopworker; Walter Thorlburn,
surveyor ill city engineering depart
mIent and E. I,. Gaines, civil engineer
for t le city.
1)uring the day Ilthe defense com
miittee secured thle release on $1,500
each of J.1. J. Extel and Roy Gaml
on, two of tile defendants who
were ill froml the effects of the con
filleillent. Gammolton, a returned sol
dier, is suffering froml tuberculosis
contracted since his incarceration.
Th'lose out on bail ranging froml
$5,000 to $1,500 a.re: Walker C.
Smith. T. F. G. l)ouglherty, F. J.
Cassidy, Aaron Fislermnan, Morris
Pass, J. A. Kelly, John L. Engdal.
George Johnson, Fred Koffre, secre
tary of the defense committee, and
Janmes lBruce, defendant in the case
The following workers are still in
jail. thteir bonds having been set at
$1,500 each: Fred Anderson, Ira C.
Anderson, Albert Bailey, William
Baker, E. Betty, Martin Berg, .1. R.
Dennis, D. S. Dietz, E. Mara, Wil
liam Moran, Williaml Reitian, Mark
Skomlo, Williamn Smith, Joe Thomlas
and Joe Weight, the last named be
ing a returned soldier.
T'Illese cases are too great and too
iiilportant to be financed by Seattle
workers aloile, and as funds are
urgently needed for jail relief and
defense work, a call is nmade upon
all lovers of justice to show where
they stand by aiding this case.
Funiids shouild be sent to Fred Koffre,
roomi 17, Labor Temple, Seattle,
1.' . ° WE ALL DO
I do enjoy a spin
on the boule
vard these nice
How. do yao
like my newhat,
Is It 11 laid
By GebQF, It's
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A Sixteen-Page P.umphlet
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Mine Workers! Mill Workers!
A vote to decide what will be done by Moeta Mine Workers in the
Mooney strike will be taken Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thurs
day and Friday of thids week in order, that all of the members on all
of the shifts may vote on this question. This is the time for you,
who have nIot taken out a raid, to line up in the union movemlent
and do your part inll the mlovement to better conditions for the
workers. The Metal Mine Workers' Union is in direct communi
cation with the new movement that is sweeping Western Canada
anld has for its purpi'ose (ie organization of the workers in the
"One Itig Union" and there is no doubt but that that our unllion will
ill at short time be be a part of this ilew organization. Now is the time
to join and have a vote on the Mooney strike of July 4th.
Metal Mine Workers of America
101 S. II)DAHO ST.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THIE BULLETIN
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SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE BULLETIN.
1 Today's Anniversary.
The first great national cemetery,
Pere La Chaise, in Paris, was for
mally dedicated 115 years ago today.
It was named after Father La Chaise,
the favorite priest and confessor of
Louis XIV, who was at the head of
a great establishment of Jesuits. The
house and grounds were bought by
the government for a national ceme
tery. The British national mauso
leum at Woking% Surrey, consisting
of 2.000 acres was opened in 1855.
Fifty-seven years ago the United
States congress first provided for na
tional cemeteries, the greatest of
which is Arlington, near Washington,
where many heroes of the army and
navy lie buried.
FAMOUS WOMEN I
Susuanna Maria Cibber.
Susanna Maria Cibber was for
many years considered the best ac
tress in England. She was the
daughter of an upholsterer of Covent
Garden. In April, 1734, she married
Theophilus Cibber, who was then
a widower. Collie Cibber, father of
her husband, was manager of the
Drury Lane theater, and under his
direction she made her first appear
ance in 1736. Her fame spread rap
idly. Her husband, however, was
rapacious and even dishonorable in
the means of obtaining money. She
soon left him, and went to live with
a man on whom the elder Cibber be
stowed the name of Mr. Benefit. The
famous actress died in January,
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