Newspaper Page Text
ANIMAL CIRCUS HERE
The performance and the street
parade--aside there is no more in
telesting part of Circus Day than
ý . D ,
-14 :t · ····- · ~.- . B ·n;
houses the big show. In fact there
are circus fans in every city who
would net think of missing a visit
to the lot while the tents are being
placed. The music of the stake
drivers' sledges and the beehive ac
tivity of the canvasmen hold a fas
Our Washington Letter
Washington, i). C., June 16.--
Frank Vanderlilp s resignat lion from
the presidency of the greatest bank
in the greatest banking center in the
world has set the financial experts
to looking lore anxiously than ever
before at the European financial
crisis, over which Lloyd George and
Clemenciteau are now desperately
andlerlip caine home front Eturope
with his warning that the whole up
per layer of European civilization
may collapse and fall in, due to the
bankruptcy of France and Italy, and
the serioue condition of British fin
anlces. He told the bankers in New
York that the credit of America
must immediately be given the busi
ness men abroad, rather than the
governments, if Europe was to bI
saved fromn a "conflagration." The
outcome of his warnings and plead
ilgs was that lie was forced out of
the presidency of the National City
Since his dismissal from his high
post in Wall street, Vanderlip has
delivi red several speeches, and in
each he has followed up and emiplia
sized his first message. He says that
governmellnt loans to Eulropealn gov
ernmlents will not save Europe from
collapse, but that if American credit,
mtachinery. mnaterials and fuel are
quickly supplied to European nmanu
facturers and builders, there is still
a chance that what happented to illl
perial Germany as the result of the
war will not happen to monarchist
Italy and business-ruled France as
the result of bankruptcy and indus
trial paralysis and hunger.
Johllnson Bloolll latchced
IIirami Johnson's friends announce
a conference of state leaders at San
Francisco to organize the fight for
his nomination for the presidency
next year by the Republican national
This niove has been made after a
careful survey of hie field of non
reactionary candidates. It is gener
ally felt that while the liberal ele
ment would have more impllicit faith
in Senator La Follette thhn in any
other American as the candidate of
a party sincerely desirous of enlight
ened administration, the Wisconsin
progressive could not be nominated.
The kept press has Ipoisoned the
Ilublic mind against hinl, and it will
take several years for the effect of
the poison to dissappear.
Kenyon is proposing a series of la
bor measures which are of a liberal
sort, but he-is-not enough of a re
cognized leader. Cummins is out of
the race. Norris is in the samle class
with Kenyon--he is content merely
to disagree with the standpatters on
a few measures; he will never de
clare open war upon them and their
Soldier Straw Vote
Recently a transport arrived fromt
France, bearing the 313th regiment,
which was recruited from four east
ern states. A poll of the presidential
choices of the men and officers was
taken during the homneward voyage,
and among the Republican candi
dates Hiram Johnson stood out with
696, as compared with 155 for Lodge,
242 for General Leonard Wood, and
78 for General Pershing. Democratic
votes were divided-Wilson 626,
Clark 297, McAdoo 184, Baker 50.
Among the other candidates were
Debs 170, representing the Socia
lists; Gompers 68. representing a
labor insurgency, and Bryan 45.rep
resenting the Prohibitionist element.
Senator Johnson was greatly pleas
ed with this showing of his Repub
lican strength among returning sol
diers from the eastern states and with
his having beaten President Wilson
by 70 votes. The call for his"hat
throwing party" followed immedia
Meat Sold to Russians
Secrteary of War Baker has auth
orized the sale of $25,000,000 worth
of the meat supply not needed by
the army to the Russian Co-Opera
tive Societies' purchasing committee.
Argument now waxes warm in offi
cial Washington as to whether this
deal means that Baker is the first
official to try to get American food
into soviet Russia, or whether he is
trying to furnish a big supply of pro
visions to the reactionary armies that
building' of the white city which
cination for lany meln and women
and childiren that caluses them to
get out of bid before daylight and
be on hand to watch the busy scene.
The circus is due to arrive here about
4:30 a. In. \Vednoeday, June 18, ac
cording to MIr. Thomas Francis
Hleney, replresent ative of the show.
There will bl. a two-mile long
street paraitl, ehaving the show
gr'ounds promnptly at 10: :0 n. il.
Doors to the big 1show open promptly
at 1 and 7 p. in. Ilig show startls tt
2 and 8 p. im.. allowing the visitors
one hour to view the niammiiioth
menagerie and get acquainted with
the animal actors.-Adv.
are fighting to crush out the soviet t
Baker himself declared before a
house commnlittee that the purcl'asers
are doing business both in antli-sov
let territory and in soviet territory,
and that probably some of the meat.
would get into soviet Russia through
the ('o-operatiie societies, whose
In be slhiip before the war was
nearly 30,000,000. There are other
officials, however, who point out
that lhoover has had shilploads of
Good waiting in Ihe Baltic for the
capture of Petrograd by the reaction
:iries, and that vcen though Petro
grad's people starve the allied policy
requires that the food blockade
against soviet Russia shall remain
abslolute to the end.
Hills on Net Weighlt.
In its issue of April 21 the Non
partisan Leader exposed the "net
weight" ruling of Chief Chemist Als
berg of the bureau of cllemoistry, tle
parItlcnt of agriculture, under which
the big packers have, since June 5.
1914. been enabled to sell wrapped
bacon a11nd lleats at "not weight," ini
cluding the heavy paper ipackages in
which they are omarketed. Their
profit on this paler is from 250 to
500 per cent, thanks to Doctor Als
There was published inl this ex
plose soile of the packers' secret cor'
reslpondellce. showing how they sent
former Solicitor McCabe of the dtl
partlinent of agriculture to Washing
ton as their agent, to get this decis
ion, andt how lie was paid $2,000 for
the trick. It added nerly 2 cents a
pound to retail prices for sliced ba
North Dakota's Nonpartisan
legislature has enacted a net weight
law which corrects this injustice to
thlie consumer, invofar as that state
Now Senator Gore of Oklahoma
and Representative Sweet of Iowa
have introduced identical bills,
amelnding the pure food act, so as to
construe the word "package" to in
clude wrapped meats inclosed in
papers or other materials. This cuts
off the "net weight" graft.
The bill may be made a rider to
the agricultural appropriation bill,
but if that fails it will be given spe
cial hearings before the house com
mittce on interstate and foreign coin
merce, and will be' carried to a sep
arate rollrall. It has the support of
the federal trade commission, the
National Wholesale Grocers' associa
tion, the United Master Butchers of
Amlerica and the National Consum
ers' league. It is known as S. 828 in
the senate, and as H. B. 3922 in the
IBolivian Sees ('hange.
In his address to the Pan-Ameri
can comnlercial conference here this
week, Senor I)on Ignacio Calderou,
muinister fromn Bolivia, threw a mio
mentary chill upon the blazing profit
hopes of some of the assembled ex
polters and bankers when lie said:
"The world is alive with the spirit
of freedom and right. We would
fail to read tihe signs of the times if
we thought that this great uIpheaval
is merely political. Society is shak
ing front its foundations, and new
hopes are being cherisherished every
where. Many years ago so-called
captains of industry used to express
their conception of thle re.ations of
capital to the public and the wage
earners in a way that showed thle
greatest contempt for the public and
the workmen. Today any man or
corporation that would ignore thel
right of the public to a proper and
just treatment. or pretend that work
ingmen must he satisfied with what
ever they are given, would be con
sidered an enemy of the comnmunity.
"The autocracy of capital is pass
Senate Favors Ireland.
When the senate of the United
States on .ltne 6, registered a vote
of 60 to 1 in favor of Irish self-de
termination. and asked the president
to secure a hearing for the leaders
of the movement for Irish independ
ence before thile peace confe'enre in,
Paris, it took the first important step
in its new course of sharing respon
sibility for our foreign policy with
President Wilson. The Dorah reso
The Bulletin job printing
department is now equipped to
turn out your job printing.
Prices right, quality right,
service right. If you expect
oiir thousands, (of readers to
know who you are, where
you are, when you have your
plenlics, etc. See that your job
printing comes to our plant
and we will see that the public
is informed about you and
101 SOUTH IDAH1O ST.
lution. calling for "international
recognition for the government, re
publican in form, established by the
people of Ireland," was not adopted.
it is true, but the compromise which
did secure this nearly unanimous
vote meant the same thing. It asked
the American peace delegates to see
that Edward de Valera,. Arthur Grif
fiths and ('ount Plunkett, the three
highest officials of th(e Sinn Fein re
public, shall be heard by the Paris
(conlferenc:e, andti it contatiled this fur
ther clause, propo.sed by Senator
Walsh of Montana, democrat :
"That the senate of the United States
i expresses its symlpathy with the as
pirationis of the Irish people lfor a
governmenlt of their own choice."
So the senate has declared for a
free Ireland. It may later declare
for a free Korea, and finally it may
Iiback up the dloctrinle announced last
year by President Wilson, but aban
doned by hiim when he agreed to the
Paris treaty that every peoplle ha:
the right to determline the formlt of
goverlnment under which it shall
Senator Flelcher of Florida, for
ner clairman of the senate commllllllit
tee on colleree, Ihas coilloned the slo
gan. "Don't Give tUp the Ships!" in
opposition to the canilpaignl of the big
sllipping coIimbine and Chairlnal
HI-urley of the shilpping board, whn
want tle govertintentt to close out
its $4,1)00,000 worth of ships to tri
vate ownershipi and operationl, and t(
sell them at a bargain.
NOTICE TO) (CI11EIIT)IIRS.
Estate ef Frank Nardell, deceased.
Notice is hetreby given by the un
dersigned administratlrix of tlhe cstal
of Frank Nardell, deceased, to th
creditors of and all Itersont havin;
claims against the said deceasetd, t,
exhibit them, i with the neicessar:
\ouc(hcrs. within 1II0 month!s after thi
first publication of this notice, to thi
said admlinistrator at the office o
John K. Claxtt:n, attorney for saicl
estate.' at ,1 9 II . nnessy building
Butte, Silver tonw county,. Mout., th
slt te hbeing tlie pltate for the transa(
tion of the Ibusiness of said estate, ii
the counlty of Sil\er Bow, state o
BIESSIE T. NARDELL.
Admltinistratrix of the estate of Franl
Dated lButt, Mont., this 14lth da:
of June, 1919.
(First puhlication June 16, 1!)19.
NOTI'CE TO DEiLINQUENT STroCli
O'fice' ofl thie Montana Silv\er Cop,)e
Mining Comipany, W\allace, lia.
May 12, 1919.
Notice is hereby given thalt tllhere i
detlinlquent upon the following de
scribed stock on account or an assets:
ient of two ( 2) mills; per shar.
levied on the 1st tlay of April 19l!
the several atmoun!lts set otpposite th
namles of thet rltespective sharclholder:
as follows, tto-wit:
Cert. Shares. Amli
Ilutchings., . S..... 8 12,5 it0 $2
Brouelette. W. L...13 12,500 2:
Broulell e. .1. 1.
asae,;sm't No. 6, 7..1, 12,500 5.
Eisman, Ora ..........21) 12,5I)0
Reid & Dutch ....... ... 31 10,000
Gustafson, Chri:st....34 5,000 11
lustafson, Christ ....:19 5.000 ii
Antd, in accorldance with law. st
niany shares of e.nch parcel of sucI
ttock as mlay ibe neiOceS.ary will I)
sold on the 7th lday of June, 1919, a
7:30 p. in. of said day, at the office o
'hle compllany, 517 Ihank street, W\al
lace, Ida., to pay the ldelinquent as
setsmt(ntt thlereonl,. together with th[
co:tts of atdvertisiing anid exleultics o
E. it. TURK,
Secretary-Treasu rer of Montanat Sil
ver-Colpper Mining compallllny.
(First Publication .1lne 16. 191 9.)
Sidewalks antd ,'oundations--All
Kinds of Cement Work---Prices
M. F. KILEY
Plhonell 21-,I. 1109) W. Wooln'nt
C('oughlin--The funeral of the late
rhomias Coughlin, who died yester
,lay, will tal:e place tomorow ITuoes
day ) morning at the family resi
ldence. 4 3 Anaconda Road, proceed
ing to St. Mary's church. where na:;:
will be celebrated at 9:30'o'clock. In
torment in the old Catholic ceneter.i
DANIELS & BILBOA
i'ndertakers and Embalmer,
SIr East Park St., Butte. Phone S3
Residence Phone 4817-W.
Anto anl Carriage qlllDClbmet
RIllable Undertaker .nd Embalme,
3e2 ' h Mtitb. Stre"et
Plnna Two '
Political and Industrial Conditions
In Europe and the United States
(George P. \\,'st, the author of the I'fllIwig llarticle. re
cently retiredl Iiin (ihe posilion of .sl.c.iill alsisf;lllt to M r.
Basil Manly, n,,, t iwo ,joint. chairini eul I' thle I iled Slates
war labor bo;d. Prior to lthat he -was edlilt, i ' he Public,
one of the nalifeil nImagazines olf lieti';ial oliliniil. Mr. W\\esI
is lperhaps be, i IL.,wn lor his connect.ialn WIl Ii Ilie inidustrial
relations Cotluintliin, of which Frank P. Wakl' was ehairmn,
lihe federal ),he \\Ichich condl.ctled n ('lloiV1-\\ible in\esit.iga
lion several \e;ir' ..n revevaling a renmarl'k;lbl' .l. sory of the con
spiracy of cal ihi against, the workers in this cionti'y, auln
pilacing beforl'e !I t. I nlimi facts regarding the inlIListrial sitlin
lion which 1 'i l ;o I 1basis f'' all cau(ip iguls I'( ;I heltle iulud1 s
trial order. .. \est was oe of the chief iiestigators ant
joint author el the omum ission's report. Mr. \Vesl has re
1'enutly been endeIlll tl \\I ie l'or the lillll li. il ci'nllle lioll
with the aFxae ,, (:cmlr'ici-Ne\\s, it ser'ies( of letters iln ul liull l,
I ndustrial, llio n !i aml sociall ' events of greatt siglifi.ltaie.
New York. Ju in Ill. 't'oday- thi
"foreign-born ! a i::lr" has taken I
the place of the "piro-Gernlan" as the
ihject of attack hI all thle Illli\ui ai
nd interests whoi are frantlically
eeoking to protc(t their privileges
from the rising tide of popuula un- l
The humble inunigrant is no long
er merely the subject of jest and rid
icule, the plaything of rich wiimeni in
Lady Bountiful. the victim of induS
trial exploitation. Ile has suddent.
become a sinister figure whose dis
ased mind alll brutal instinct:
hreaten the delstruction of our insti
utions. And tthe men who lpound
ulahogany desks alnt shove )push-but
ons vow that Ihe mu.st bhe put dow\\'
with a firmn hand.
"Ancricanliza onlll by agetncies oi
.ealth that will do everytlhing for th,.
mmllligrant but get off his back andl
live hinl a chanlce to live iS. to be sup
dleniented by a campaiPgn of sull)lpre
ion that will keep alive the terror'
sil practised during the war a gains;
ill who offended cllambers of conll
nerce and their defense societ ies
Phis campaign has long been plallnn d
'nd the recent hoiiib outrages hiave
la ed into the hands of il Ipr'onot
The Carnegie Foundation has set
side a largeo fund for a istudy o.
lethods of Americanization. It he,
1an Iby voting $150,)0110 to agitate fo:
iniversul military service and for til
Istablishnlont in ever'y state of
nounted conllstabulau ' after tili
P'eninsylvania model. And tha'
iiodcl, as Coloniel Gron(Olun has. tit,
'ied, was platternedt exactly alte'r hii
'onstablhlary of IrelandI. Jreand to
lay 1ears testinlony to its "effici
ncyx." In ]enunsylanlia the coinstaibu
ary is occupied with Ikeepling the lid
>oer a situation that holds miore dan
eroous social dynamllite than any ill
The slightest knowledge of indus
rial facts in America discloses;i our
i mligrant populiation as our' pool
est-paid and worst-exploited popula
oll, as the victilms of our worst fail
ires in democracy and justice and
iomniion decency. Ilence the folly of
xsiuinung Ihat ibeausie the patience
of these people is not quite endless,
\e munst look for the caluse of their
lisaffection aind resentmnent to somlle
inister philosophy or doctrine which
they have ibrought with them from
oreien lands. The truth is that if a
crowd of college boys had to suffer i
mall fraction of the injustices and
iardships and atrocities which our
ndustriial systeil has imposed on our
nlmigrant worl'kimnii, ithe college boys
would 'wrectek ithe town anId throw the
'gents of opplression into the iIearal'(t
One of the imost surprising reat
t'es of tihe situation is the attitude
(nd ciondluct of thlie one departmeiint of
he federal govern ment froml which
ve could explect an intelligent unldeari
:tnding anid handling of the imnlni
;rant piroblemlll. Secretary Wilson uiip
')arently has given the' allne sanctlioll
o the hystelrical hule and cry against
'foreign agitators" tIhat lMessrs.
'lurleson and Gregory have given nt
ilke demonstralions of miob s'enti
Inenit aimong our upper classes. lii
lenouluced the strikes at Sealtle and
Lawrence as violently revolutionary
he.t they were nothing of' the! sort.
And he apparently stood behind Coni
niissioner General Caminetti of the
innligration hureau in carryinlg out
le(iortations unIder mIiethtodis that are
i disgrace to a civilized country.
I:llder the laws of congress anll the
'liles of the departnment. of labor, it
s piossible for :;ih obscure local inm
nigratiotl inspector to railroad a fol
'igu-born radical or striker fromi his
homle in a western state to Ellis Is
land and lthence to tie heart of Eu
rope before the vic(tilm's friends are
.we!n awarel' of his absence.
Loial inspeOctors can be set ill mo
ion liy a lt'tter or tolegraiii froi'i i a
:hief of iiolice or sheriff, who on his
)wn accunllt, or on tilhe complaint of
in emiployer. wishes to get rid of
iome "unllldesirablc" alien. The in
:pector arrests the alien, conilitsx
'tini to the most convenient jail, and
:hen iholds an examination in which
hi iil';l ,i' or is prooseeuing attorney.
'tldg.. jury andi executioner. lit,
mlakes his o\i'ln recorl and forwards it
o \W;.sliI.uton. with ia I'reolnienlllda
ion I I lt t tlh e soci:etary of labor issue
I wx;i'lrra t of dileportation. It is not
the h,tbit of adlministrative deparl
oiunlll to rule against their own an
ioriiz dl agents in the field. The war
aint is issuelld, and tlihe alien is put oin
i rill; for New York. taken to Ellis
sl ind. ;lul ithii'i pilaced on the first
'oir satiling for hiiis native land. Th'le
ia\r ''iro\ids for the deportatioll of
'ixy itlo who ix ati ana 'rchisi, or who
bhi elis In tihe overtlhrow of govern
ilniiii bl i'ori'', and under it mu man
inay iii dtiplrtid for believing in the
tloeI i oe' of l'olstoy or Th'loreau. The
imlllu ir; ion inspector by clever
lulOtnlilin can inake a recordl against
il 1 ii 1h ;ibhor violence as heartily
s ,;n.. (u aker, and whose real crinie
Lath Ih': have been too assertive
:i ia liillg the rights and interests
Sof r:!, r cl: s. In the Seattle cases, all
blu: i1 fI lhe defendants were sa\oid
ait i:, ls' ! miiomnent by habeas corpus
pro.. dinllgs aidl exceptional zeal and
Onl.'l o Il .tt ornleys. These attolrneys
fo ,.. unrt consideral ion of tilhe
u.;,n. e > +thinlg that is nowhere pro
\id ,I ,r ill thie statute or the rules
of ih. ,tpaartmnent. and that ordinar
Sil:, '. hld be dlenied to the victims of
lProtests from both in and out t of
the departmtrnent have resulled in lib
eralizing the deplorltatin Ion process to
a;n inatdequate extent. An acllel Is now
Ipermlitted anl attorney, and thel (te is
evidence that Secretary W\ilsXon i de
llying further wholesale deportations
Inltil Ithe elltire procedure can(il be
') ver-halo It d.
One of the first steps in a sane
AtIl 'rit it izattion progittat in alt
a ilten itnnicti to the ir0trig : -ltin lilaws
lproviding for a court Iteatittng in all
caniles of deportation, and witlh the, dio
eision in thile hltands of a july.
Outside the (Gollpers hierarchy it
the Attmeriican FeIderation of 1Labor.
labor lmen roalizst that. the anti-bol
sheltitk agitation is going to l'ength.,
and is being piushed by interestns that
ktitlie it a serious nittnace' to legitI
laltel organlizinllg activities. IInsofar
Is t' iovemeinltl hlts iany n'meeriiy.
hIis phase of it will frustrate its o\ll
ibject. I'For it has tbeeit provedtt that
the best a.gency for raising the lmoral
Intl sa.lnitl'y condit(ion andi (11 polit
hi1a level of foreign-ltorn worke'rs is
the labor union Iand Francis S. Peat
ttody. tlie biggest soft coal olper'atlor
int the couttntry, has testified, :uittit
wihat reluctantly, to. t the i ipr t'o '
elt brouglht by the( unIlts in tcoal
tininaig towns, ill h(e inlltlligence ii and
t(ilthy and morals of ithe popultiotill
Ind has admitted ithai there is a di:,
inclt contrast in Ihlse rspects b(e
wceln organized iond unolrganizedtitl
fields. "They (learn, throullh g theset
"lhbatine g societies, for the unilllons ari
debating societieis." said IPeabtnly.
"Tihey Icol metc distinct, argulillntlla
tive Aimeritaltn ctitizetns, and theytg ilu
prove inll every waty."
There are already enolugh obstacles
in the wa\y lof aliens workers whlo \\'isil
to organize for their lprotlecttion and
;ladvancementt. Ili lilte big Iionoplo
lized industries, such as steel, they
Ihave hbeen hountdecd by guards and
spies and detectives, andl tlischarg il
sumllmatrily forl so tmucth atis attlillng
i union or socialist X meeting. t Tihe
G(ollur's I;leadrship ill tlihe Fedetra
tion of Labor and the headt s of otlltme
of the imlportantt un.ions oplerlating in
fields Wllere immigrt s t are e111
Iployed ill itrge t nthtbers h\ave shownt
a gross lack of zeal in encouraging
org.anization lamongI the ulnskilled illl
migrant workers. Today ithe fort I.gtl
born workman who dares to ashe-t
himlsell' or to attend forbidden meet
ings w\ill ritsk not only the loss of his
,jh, but the loss of his holne and sud
('lln deportation front! thei country.
Even if the risk is not actual, it will
he present as a retalily ill his (((incd,
In thli ' Ittshiurg steel dlistrict, .Ith
colllpanly-collll'o11dt1 mayors and tlb
moinlllny mlIanagers mnh]te no distlin:
tion betwiioeen 1. W\. \V. and A. F.I. of L.
Boith are ;alike "b)l:hlevist" anId
"dangeroIus." Helre is lthe fTolly of
the Federlation's pIolicy of' toleralting
and even nllcouraging the Iper:tctutioll
of the suociali:ts and 1. W\. W. It will
come iiii ho to I roost, unitil tii Is derls
of the ftderlation realize l that their
ire:ent pIt'it.ge re'lss on the favor ill
which they are hhld Iby the privileged
interests, or unitil the rankIt anld filel
the I'tFdration'l failulre lo organ
ize the unlskilled foreign-born work
ers has left forl yeri s ia great t it) ii
the Anmitrit(i labor IilmOtvelent whitch
at, lat t see(Is ini Iproctess of beinl-r
filled. IThe 1. W . W . tritedl to fill it,
with very limited success, att least in
the greit,' indl ustrial centers iof tlihe
cast. 'l'day it is being partly filled
iy new osrganizatliollns that bee(loing
neither to t(h I. W. W. nor Ihe A. F.
of 1,., but that bUo:at resemble tlhe
m111(1o1; progressive A. F. of L. union:) .
In the textile industry, elitployitn
71u,000 ten and women, the Anutt
gaoitld 'T'extile \\'orklers, fath,,r.¢i
by th, Analgamated Clothing Work
ers and Iborn of the strikes ;il I aw
r'le, Paterson and Passaic, is ((Wi,
ing sub)stantial progret;s. In 'oleol)
there emergei' s a nlew ilndustrl'ial unllionll
olnging the authority of the A. 1'. of
LI. unions with its ctlillls of s ,uperior
advantage for the industrial forli (,(
organization as oppos-ed to the( (raft
follrm. T'hese neIiiw unions sitild outll
clearly s l: iln illdictiient, of the Ipolic)
of till, American federation of Labor.
They threaten labor solidarity, be
crause they ar' "secession" imove
lments( . 'The point is Illlhat slt'h mIlo\
ilonl, ;lre! surely destined to multplll ly
and slpread unless the A. F,. of l,.
radically alters its policy and Ilse
qullIl; y of its leader'shilp. Sg, ..- ion
ill a labor imovemIent is a d(atgeratu
thing. to be a\oided at all costs. Bult
in ilhe cast of iat least two industries'H
n1Ridte clothing and the textile inllus
tly-- secess'ion s()mlled to be the oni
coursP open o() Illen1 who Wel 'e in!('llt
on btuilding up effective organiza
Non,' of 111 lllany Anlmricanlliz;tioI
s(lcieties that lhae sprung up in rye
cent years h;.s yet shown any willing
ness to get bheind the only agencies
that van accomtuplish the purpose.
Most of thces societies are run by
pseudo- soeiologi.ts who are exploit
ing thli ignorant fears of the rich.
They are sendling a swarm of investi
gator: inlo Ith homes of foreignl-born
working ilien. They are printingt
tons of paunphlets in many language,'
extolling the glories of America. and
distributing thlese among menl and
women who can't afford milk for
their babies. They are shouting
about free institutions for the edifi
't.ion of ,, t w rkinig lnlle who are i
IF YOU WANT WHAT YOU WANT WHEN YOU WANT IT
BULLETIN WANT ADS
1 A WORD NO AD E
S N IN ADVANCE "" LESS THAN 15 CENTS
MALE HELP WANTED
VANTIl,)--Ambitious men to pre
pare for promotion. Apply In
ternational Correspondence School,
basement, No. 1 West Broadway.
AIlE YOU SICK OR CI'PIIPLED?
A few treatments of CIIIIOI'ItAC
TIC will relieve you. At any rate
give it a trial. Quit drugs. Avoid
the operation. See Flora W. Emery,
Roonl 9, Silver Bow block.
lE'i.IJlTURNEl SUI.IEIltS wishing to
advertise for work can use the
want ad columns of the Dally But
letln free of charge. Do not be
backward in taking advantage of this
offer, we are glad to be of service to
',29-ACII E farm; 5 miles from Nor
ris; 200 acres tillable; 50 ai;res
broke; fenced; good barn, house and
other ilmprovements; horses and
fa'm elquipment; good springs; will
sacrifice for quick sale; further Ipar
ticulars. Owner, Fred Snowball, Nor
LITTL'.E SIX lluick; A-1 condition;
side tent and extra tires. lFor
demonlstratlion, call from 1 p. in. to
5 p. In. 13:27 Missouri ave.
FOURt ROOMS of good furniture in
ilodern house, close in; could rent
out one or two rooms; a bargain.
519 W. Broadway.
JEWIELRYI and second-hand cloth
ing for sale at Uncle Sam's Loan
Office, 11 S. Wyoming street.
2-('ClAIR barber shop, old stand,
long leaset cheap for clash. 133:1i
\V. Biroad way.
1 WI' Clil RI baby buggy, graiy. re
versible; in good condition; citeali.
'lhonlo 51 4I-IV.
iIOI'SE and lot tdil furniture for
sale. $5100 cash. Inquire :3.141
-I. ,I houlse, partly mllodern, lot
1 Sx. l'1 feet. $1,010i, terms. 'ioen,
I)AIRY FOR SALE--AI, centrally
located. Snap. Phone 5790-W.
ONE MAll. weight about 1,1110
poulndt : cheap. llS (lGallatin t.
,'l iNI'I'1'T 1 in good condition.
127/ Anoconda Road.
7t 1-:3 ACRES, I, mliles
1l' lll 11 ll 0I' N io. i. (111' li1e,
west" $'2.55Ii) (nsl. Apply
Illl il l (1 1'l'i t'.
3-ROOM house on two lots; a bar
gain. Apply owner, 1945 S. Wy
oming st. Phoae 5403-J.
CLEANERS AND DYERS
\MERICAN Dyeing & Cleaning Wkt
1341 Harrison ave. Phone 131.
IIlGilEST PRICE paid for old cloth
ing, shoes, hats, trunks, tools.
Pianos Tuned and Repairec
''IIOMAS I'L. .JO( ('I:. pi(ano lu'12 r ;1(n
repair( r. Stlil fact i)i guarnatecl( .
'lhIon 4 870-IJ.
t:IIY(ON. _-l, S (Itark Ave.- ifN-h-.i
3-ROOM furnished cottage. 1126
upon1 ill th'ir off-tiime and who date
Inot latl.ll (d 1 uniol(n ((o tin(l lg 'o il
socialist ne2 w,'-spaper. All this i2 i b1i' ,
pa.id for with 2money that reI'p're1et.'.
withlehi w\\iges, excessive rents:. x
orbitant profits on life's necessaries.
It is being paid for by llthe 2sne n22n
who are1' financ(ing the Amn2'ri'at2 1)e
'eInsIs society and tlhe2 National Secul'r
ity league and tlhe other agencies
that (exist to sprlead prejudice and
Ini'lrltll n'r-d.iisr ltlilg and class hatlrd,.
by min rtllpres'Inting the ('h2iars ter.;
and lloliVt's of anlly ulin \who p1rotestsl
aga;inst (c'oIo nlmic ev\il:s a1nd iinju2stice'.
The I T'llfnegle l"Founldttion A2ll2eri
ca(' izati(ttln work has ahlra(dy b12t(2
nentiui ( 1d. llesides its s2uIlport of
military ('conscription and state con
stabularies, the foundationl has set in
molltion sonlie studies of illlllligrant
problems by very intelligent 22en1.
For instance, the division of economl
ic a(nd industrial 1n1.talgamation is2 2 ill
charge of Ir. W'. 11. l.iserson, for
(merly of the 2'niversity of W2isconsin,
diret(or of the Mil 2lw1atke public em
ployment blureau2 , expert on unenm
ploymllent and mlligrat(ory labor for the
0commissio8 n on Industrial relations,
and more recently h; l2d of a di\vision
inl the 2d2'i2rtm2 ent of labor'. l)r.
L]eiserson is a1 socialist, after his fash
ion. TI' division sent three in\esti
gators to I.awrence during the recent
textile striki . w,\hich was won by the
wo(lior':-'. It was at. a timle when
1there' \\a:: a g2'reat denmand for a rt
l;1,bl2. statlllm nt of the facts, a1nd
(t2hen the workers in particular---al
2I22:(t all of 21who01 were exploited im-1
Illigrlanlts and lproper objects of con
cIrn'l froml those ill charge of this
1(wor21 w-ere seeking such a state
2Il2ent for lpublication. knowing it
o lr,;l . 2h,:w tile jt1stice of their caut. .
rHAT OLD HAT. Get it reblocked
and cleaned to look like new.
Both ladies' and gents' hats renovat
ed. Fifteen years' experience as a
flat maker. Tho Nifty Hat Shop,
St; i/ E. Park st.
2 FIIONT rooms right down town;
fcr holusekeepling. Just the place
for two bachelors; rent $25 pet
month. 122 N. Main st.
TW\VO CI.EAN housekeeping roomlls,
modern. 513 \V. Broad'vay.
4-l(iOM house, furnished or urnfur
nished. 514 N. Main.
2- ROOM cabin for rent. Kemper
ave. Call 2643-J.
FIVE THOUSAND WORKEWR
wanted to buy $5 worth of stock
In The Bulletin Publishing Co.
MONEY TO LOAN
GET YOUR MONEY at 3 per cent on
diamonds, watches, jewelry, Lib
erty bonds. Mose linz, Upstairs
Jeweler. Two entranlee--Main and
MONEY LOANED on diamonds,
watches, jewelry and Liberty bonds
at a reasonable rate of interest. Tihe
Old Reliable. I. Simon, 21 N. Main.
MONEY advanced on Liberty bonds,
diamonds, watches, jewelry and
other articles of value; square deal.
People's Loan office, 281% E. Park.
TWIO NICE, clean, large, pleasant
furnished housekeeping' rooms;
contvenient; sunny; close In. 507
I'IEIRMANIEN'T' or transient; clean,
lighlt roonis, $2.50 per week and
tilt. Mercury blk., 3S E. Mercury st.
1914 B1TICK, delivery body; self
s.artcr, lighting system; in fine
condition. You should see this car.
Smith Machine shop, 401 S. Wyom
HAVE your children's hair cut at
E. J. Swaldner's barber shop,
133% W. Broadway.
XW 14Y int save. money. Hlave your
tires retreaded, made good as Ilew
for half price at the American Vul
Works, 110?!,' XV. Granite. Phone
103:5. Goodrich Tires and Accessor
iis. IHall & Etzel.
(11l' 'l'iAT'l' chimn.ey repai>rd'(1 before
ii falls and kills somebody. F'ire
placs,, nalltull; and chimnelllllys my spe
(cialty. J. It. Pruden, 1649 Shermian
st. 'llhon(e 5(;6 t-J.
EXI'ItESSMAN'S lheadquarters. Ex
presslnell when you want them.
RUDOLPH TRANSFER CO. Phone
2711 or 2749.
Severa'l disinltere;ited persons, famnil
iar with the farlts, went to the Car
negie people and urged that the re
port of thle tliiu"e inte:;tigators i.e
imiade public. They haid previously
b(en assurlted thliat the inve'stigatortl
had gathered some "woniuderful" mIn
terial, material of the greatest pub
lic interest, tilh publication of whliith1
would proably hav ha Ii d ia decisi\
effect in liringing the strike to a vic
toriolls cilnclusion several s olo-;s
uearlier. 'lThey v iwere told by Ilthe di
rector o(f the Carnlegie invest:ig:atiout
that the lawrence investigatio on vwa.
only one o:f many, and that thei ma
terial could not possibly be nmadet
public for several nlontlhs at least.
Some day the report of those in
vestigators will encumbler the shelves
of the pullic library. But the namies
or places anld eople will probably lb,
cut out, and everyone will long agoe
have ceased to care what happenlid at
Lawirence in the \vititer of 1919.
The facts are that our foreign
born plopulationl is Ioo staunch in its
Aniericanis t to please the Prussians
who think that Americanismn is syi
onylloums with an economic order un
der which the few can live in unprc
cedented luxury, while the many whol
produce thie world's wemalth Imust liveo
on the poverty line or below it. 'l'hese
people do not want to Americanize
the immigrant. They want to shove
hini back into servility so that he
will contentedly relmain in that 'eco
noinic serfdom'" of which President
Wilson once spoke. 'They want to
iliss-educnate hinl with subservient
schiool teachers and lying newspa
pers. They are not even willing to
paly the price that Ilistuarek paidt
(Contilnuted on oI'iae Eight.)