Newspaper Page Text
"Hands Off Russia," Says Manchester
FROM LO"LI)O DAILY HERALD.
ly launched a movement yesterday
for putting an end to British inter
veation in Russia. with its corollary
of military and industrial conscrip
tion in Britain.
The step was taken with delibera
tiop and enthusiasm. and as the de
Ofsiol of a representative conference,
egnvened by tile Manchester and dis
trict "Hands-Off Russia" committee.
which was attended by trade union
delegates and representatives of
many workers' organizations.
it was vociferously endorsed by a
crowded and memorable demonstra
tion in the Free Trade hall in the
At the afternoon conference a res
olution was passed demanding that
the government should cease armed,
intervention in all the Russias, recalli
the, pritish trools there, raise the
,starvation blockade. and withhold
aslistance from any of tile reaction
:. 'everal speakers favored imtlnedi
ate direct action. and one pessimist
ph'phplesied thus: "If we leave it to
thile abor party and Trades 'Union
congress. all the workers in Russia
lWill be dead and all our brothers out
' obelt,. VWilliams moved a second
resolution condemning conscription,
hxpressinlg loathing of the way in
wliiclY the government had shameless
ly baetrayed those thousands, who sac
rificed all to make the world safe for
demiocracy, and calling on democracy
to resist it by every possible means.
They might jibe at the Labor par
ty, be said, and comlplain: about po
litical action. but he could assure
them that the parliamentary comIit
tee of the Trade Union congress. the
pne body charged to replresent tle
sovereign interests of labor industri
tlly,ý was mlore docile than even tho
'arliamentary Labor party and mo'e
reactionary than Churchill.
It has resisted every attenlpt of
Smillie and himself to gel a liational
conference oni these questions, and
now, what course was open to that
conference? VWell, the governlmnult
had tricked the people into returning
it by promising to remove conscrip
"If the government can repudiate
their political contracts.' Mr. W'il
liunms asserted, amid loud cheers.
"then the organized working classes
are warranted legally in Iretpdiatitg
their industrial contracts and enter'
ing upon a strike."
'Pile resolultion was carried, and
the conference proceedetd-' o' iscusstt
means. It was proposed to appointi
it eomnllittee of 20 to arrange a series
of sitmiltaneous meetings leading upl
to .a national conference to pIlan a
24-hour stoppage of intdustry" as a
protest and as a pledge of further ac
tion when arrangements are fully
SDaily Herald's Great lW'ork.
Let Manchester rally the British
SOME. PEOPLE think THE HOME-TOWN merchants'
S* * * * *
ADVERTISING IS simply BID FOR their trade,
* * * * * *
SPENDING MONEY. AND THAT'S a good reason
BUT THE wise man knows FOR ADVERTISING
* * S * * *
IT'S THE surest way to make IN A newspaper.
* * " AND NOT only that,
THE ONLY problem is, " " "
* * BUT
'WHAT MEDIUM to use. * " *
* * *" THE MERCHANT using hand
CIRCULARS AND hand-bills bills
COST A LOT of money, AND CIRCULARS hopes
BUT YOU give them away, FOR TEN READERS to the
* * * hundred bills
SO NOBODY wants them * * *
* * * IF WILLIE delivers the 100.
ON THEIR front porches, * * *
* * WHEREAS the newspaper ad
NOR IN their morning mail. vertiser
THE MAN on the street 1S SURE of at least four read
" * * * era
PAYS REAL money " * "
* * * TO EVERY copy of the paper.
FOR HIS newspaper,
O . e AND THEY all read and heed
ANID THAT'S why he values it HIS ADS.
MORE HIGHLY AND THAT'S why he always
THIAN A circular. LOOKS PLEASANT
HE BRINGS his paper home AND GROWS fat in the
SO THAT every member BANK ACCOUNT.
BETTER CALL PHONE 52
OP THEi family * * *
* * " TODAY
CAN READ and enjoy its * * *
* * * AND HAVE
BREEZY, up - to - the - minute * * *
.* ews OUR ADVERTISING manager
AND PROFIT by heeding EXPLAIN.
The Butte Daily Bulletin
Isles. said Robert Williams. W1hat
ever the Daily Herald could do. in
creating the necessary. mental pr-l' -
paredness to fit in with the economic
preparedness, he assured them would
"Go on niaking. the trade 'unions
the embryonic soviets," was .hip ad
vice, "and then. get .your national
convention in some central place like,:
Manchester. Be prepared .when you
do move," was Mr.. Williams' note of
Eventually a committee cf ten waS;
chosen for tihe ptiur)osg mentioned; for
Sropaganda alld for arranging miora
and material support to all person:ll
refusing to engage in the oprduction
and transport of mlunitions or goods
intended to Ihe used against definite
ly working cl]ass forms of govern
Dick" Wallihead, being in splen
did forln, gave thile night demonlstra
(iotl l Iltelt lndit ous selnd-off.
O)vationl for hoh Snuilie.
Robert Smillie's rising was a meta
orable occasiotl. Men and womenll
ai0ose to Iheir feet, waving handlker
chiefs and hats, and cheering willy.
Somoine hailed him "First President
of the Repuiblic of England."
He stigllmatized British actionl ill
litussia as our greatest (crimel and de
Slared that any actionl was justifiable
to end it.
The meeting broke up with the
siiging of "The Rled Flag," and it
was never so( heartily sung before
illn the Free Trade hall.
TROOPS PATROL LONGVIEW
TO PREVENT RACE RIOIS
('Special U'nited Press W\ire. )
Longriew., Tex.. July 12.--- Armty
airplanes. miilitiamen and Texas
rangers are patrolling the city tc
prevent a repetition of yesterday',
race riots when a white man we:
fatally injured, three whites hi11
and several negroes reported killed
or w\ounded. The nlegro section of
the city is partially burned. General
\McDill. commandilng the troops, said
thecre hadl bPen no further oultrelaks,
but expliect( d the troopls would be)
kept here for a tiil.
. . . .
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LEGAL NOTICES. i
In the district court of the Second I
Judicial district of the state of
Montana, in and for the county of I
Lillian Reed. plaintiff, vs. Harry L. ft
Reed, defendant. c"
TI'he state of Montana sends greet- w;
ing to the above named defendant: II
You are hereby sumimonetd to I
Sanswer the colimplatit ini this action 1 o
which is filed in the office of thl tal
clerk of this court, a c'opy of whichl
id is herewith served uIpoi) yeou, allnd It I
file YOtur answ(er and serve a copy (' 1
thereof upon1 the plaintiff's attornes t
within '20 days after the service of
this summons, exclusive of the day
of service; and in case of yourel flailurei
to appear or answer, judgment will i
be taken against you by default, fot 1
the relief denmanded in the corn
plaint. This is an action for divorce;
the colmplaint alleges as folilows: i
1 That on or about tile 11th day C
of January, 1911, this plaintiTff in
ter-married with said defendant at
Victoria, 11. C., and that said mar
riage has never been annulled or set
- aside; that the parties ever since
have beeni and nlOw are huslband anlld
2. That this plaintiff is, and for
miiore than one (1) year last past.
inimmediately preceding tIhe coum
luenceoenit of this action, to-wit:
the 3rd iday of July. 1919, has been
a resident of the state of Montana.ii
3. That there are no children i
born to the plaintiff and defendant
as issue of this marriage.
4. That the defendant, disre
garding tilhe' solemnity of his mar
riage vows, ihas for mnore than oneir
(1I year last past., immlediately pre
'ending the coininencemnent of thisi
action, been guilty of wilfull neglect
to)wards this plaintiff, in this: That
the defendant has wilfully neglected
andl failed to contribute to the sup
port, or provide for this plaintiff the
coimmon necessities of life, and has
cont ributed nothing towards her
support and still fails to contribute
to the supplort and maillntenance of
this plaintiff, he having tile ability
to dro so. and lie has failed to do so
by reason of his id;!eness. prof'igacy
an d dissipation.
Witness niy hand and the seatl of
said court this 3rd day of July A. ).).
OTIS L.E, Clerk.
By F. J. O'Connor, Deputy Clerk.
M. Kerr Bealdle,
Attorney for Plaintiff.
ORDER TO SHOW C'AUSE.
In the District Court of the Second
Judicial district, of the State of
Montana, in and for the County
of Silver Bow.
Il the matter of the estate and
guardianship of Ermna., Norvella
and Ruth Hughes, mitnors.
It aplpearing to this coutnt from the
verified petition this day presented.
and filed herein by illian Reynolds.
the guardian of the persons and es
tate of Erma thu ghles, Norvella
Hughes and Ruthl 'lhtghes. niitors.
praying for nII orlder of sale of cer
tain real estate belonging to said
wards, and that it is, for the best in
terests of said wards. and necessary
for their' support. and edtlution that1
such real estate should be sold; it
Is hereby ordered, that the next of
kin of the said wards. and all per
sons interested in the (,.tate of said
wards, appear before thif court, on
Satl urday. the 19th day of lily. 1919,
at 1Ii o'clock, a. m.. at the courtrooml
of this court at the courthouse ill
tilt' city of Buttto. Coini'ly of Silver
Bow. State of Montana. then anid
tihelt' to show cauisto w lN an order
shouldl not be grantetd ?)I. the salt'
of such real estate, as follows. to-wit:
Lot Number Five (5), in Block
Numbler Two (2), of 11i,' Columbiti
addition to the City of Butte,. Mlon
tuna, according to the official plat
and stur'vey thereof onl :file iln tit'
office of tile clerk andi recortler of
Silver Bow cottuty. Mitiutana. to
gether with the improve:lients there
And it is further orderted, that a
copy of this order be published at
least. once a week for three succes
sive weeks beforle the said day of
hearing, in. the R~ftte Daily Bulletin.
ia newspaper printed andi published
in the County of Sil er Bow, State
Dated this 20th day !of June. 1919.
.JEREMIAH J. LYNCH.
(First publication JToe 21. 1919.1
Bulletin Wanit Ads Get
Result. Ph1x.e 52.
B Iulletin Boosters shou 't patronize
Bulletin advertleerap a -
The Situation in Washington
MIv (GEORGE(.I i'. IIA\.Ii'I'ON, Mlan:cgin
The situation inl congress is fari
from reassuring to those who sin
cerely endorsed the purposes for
which America entered the war -
the pturposes which gripped the
Amierican peopile and ill a short per
tol made our peace loving people en
thusiastic sulpporters of war fori
SoionotIic2 f 1reedom alnd to 1provide all
peoplle, piarticilpationi utlon air te1(''11
it the ecollnomic opplort unities of Ithe
The efforts made by the senate
moiinittee on aplpropriationls to crip
pie and practically to eliminaite cer
ltain nece.tsary depalrtmients of the
governmlent by withholding appro
i riations needed to (lcable thetll to
conlduct their work. while most of
them were defeated, shows that a cer
iain group of reactionaries ill both
parties refiuse to admit the rights of
the Amlericall people.
The sundry civil aplpropr'iation bill
reported by tile house contained pro
vision for the valuation of the rail
roads. Such valuation is es;:;ential
to establish equitab!o freight and
passenger rates. The senate aulpro
priation commnlittee struck out $500.
0100 for this work. It also struck out
of the hill the totail appropriation ol
$300,0010 for the tariff commission,
and atltemptled by an entirely unjus
tifiable method to w\ipe this colnlmis
sionl out of existence.
Tilhe senate commlnlittee on aDpro
priations attemlted to crilpple the
edteral trade coinllli'ssionl by rtdtlc
ing the approlpriatic:: of $ 1.i000,000
which tile house had voted to $900,
000. The splendi d. work. of the fed
eral trade commission; especially or
the meat packing industry, has wor
for that colImission the undying
hatred of all privileged business ini
terests of America w'-,;ei object it
having their methods see tile lighl
of day. :t snmall group of forward
looking senators of both 1arties vig.
orously fought this out and effori
to cripple this agency for the public
good, and the tilt wa- einilinated all(
tilhe full appropriation granted by th(
ilhollse was adopted by the senate.
On a. technical point of order
raised iby, (ongressnman Blantonl o
Texas, the hoise threw out the sun
tdry ptippropriationi bill tile provisiot
of nearly $2,00)0,001 for the Unite(
Stales empnloymnent service of the ide
partmllent of labor and the alppropria
tion of $201).000 for the division o
investigation and inspection ill tha
, departmen t. It wasi the evidentl inl
tentinn of liMr. Blanton to stop tilt
effecrtive work which the elmploymen
service anld the other division of th(
deanartinelnt of labor.-; doing in get
ting lnen employment, and itmprov
in worktillg conditions, for the die
part lentl of labor .a:is left withollu
ci any Iaplropriation except for its rotl
tile i \ilrk. Thie senate comlnmittei
inally amlended the arolpriation bit
>y uadding $400.000 for tile employ
iuent str'vice. There will thus he at
I'0portu, ily for the dcpartmenlt ,
llabor Ito continue for al short timll
d :t le:It its vital work of securin!
enimphvlent for men, particularly ill,
itgeiit durinig the denolbilizatiolnl ier
tiod and until our retu.ning soldiers
)ailorl. and men fromU all branches( o
the :service are located in productiv
d Sacrificing Ships.
Chairmlan E. N. Iturley, of th
I 'niltit States shippling board. is 'ratl
11 idly selling our ships ait prices 1r11']
Sbellow the actlal cost of conlstrueC
d tion1 . IThe policy to be followed wit]
re' fere e to tlle Almericanil lerchlt
lillie mri should be deterlined 1)
congresS, although under the lat
g Chairman H-Iull'ley, as agent of th
ic president, has the power to dispose c
t. the ,hips. It is a miatter of sincer
it re rol' tihat Senator .tones of \\'atli
i inigton antd ('ongresslman (IGreene o
if \li:assacllusetts. halirmialn of the tw
. comllllittees eollnldering legislationll ri
t- garding our ships, have decided t
nostl onei the hearing on this questio
1 for thlree or four \reeks on the tile
it tlha congress is engaged with othe
s- inatle)rs. While conigress sleeips. A.1
t Hurleyv sells the ships and hie ha
. even: announced that he is negotinl
ýd i n11 w11ith a foreign power for sale o
te 15i gover'lVent owned shillps to ii
,ibuilt with '1u11t money. for the we
, fare and coImerce of the America(
e. Senlator Dunlean I'. Fletciher.
.)I Florida. whose "Don't (live Up Ith
S- hip.1 has become the slogan of th
t pro,.essive farmn forces, did soet
)t lendid work on the farmers sid
in iiltrodteinig a reso:ution express
ing tile jldgment of the senate. tlu,
"it is not advisable for tilhe Unite
e; Statcs shipping board to sell at thi
time anny of the merchant -hips (
the governmlent to foreign interests
u:i'ies0 it is such as cannot Ie sule
ceacfully employed here," and "that
efficient merchant ships of the gov
e llrntei t should linot Do sold at all at
this Iimne, except setlt ships as are
desirable for overseas trade and will
bring approaching their actual cost
or more, anld theln only' with a view
of rleplacing themn with better ships
and in order to properly Ialance thlie
fleet." His address in the senate
onl thi. sllbject, oni Junell 26, shouild
be read by every farmer.
B[ig Isiness on the Job.
Severlal bills have p,nen inltrod teed
--mlany of them by request---provid-.
ing.. for pr!otection of American indus
tries through very high tariff rates,
or Iltrough a. systeml of lice'nses whichi
will similarly build up a trust, so d'.:-1
termlined are the captains of indus
try to renew the old systemn of get
tillng gover'nment assistance for their
business. The farmers' national re
constlruction pIroinial holds that "tar
iffs are constantly disturbing fat
i torls" and the Fa'llrmers' Nationall
council i:; olpposed ito thes;e nleasre
which ltend i.o stimulate. trusts and
injure the farmers of America.
The presidentts sttatemeln1t in his
address to congress that -the rail
roads will be returnelct to their own
ers on tile first of next year cannott
1"e constrlued tas an ateittmlpt to usllllrp
Ihe filctioe el tctins of corces. Ie hIas
several timtes urged tlhat they be
retained for fi vears. The disposal
of the railroads is a matter whiich is
entirely inl the hands of congress.
Up to date, practically every sugges
tion regarding tile raliroads etnanat
ing1 front railroad executives or rail
road stock or bonld holder, has in
t volvcd governiellnt giiarantee or ls
siti'tance of somei sort. to the railroads.
It is not probable that definite leg
islatioll on this ,matter will be enact
ed for several monlths.
Of the many invesligationls being
coldlucted by conlgre:' as to waril" x
lltpnditulres, few are oe moe anmbitiotus
f than the investigation of the war de
part ineit. It wouild naturally be inm
possible for any congressman, how
ever sitncere and devoted they may
be, to get to the bottom of thlie esx
pendtitulres of the war department in
*a few weeks or lonths and at the
''title time give the lroper tattention
to the timlportant legislative matter;
'' before Cong less. I litier Ihe stress of
t wv#r conditions milistakcs w\eie prob
c,l ly I tlade in every deparet ollel of
1thei government, as was the case in
the war with Cuba. It is, however.
a mistake for congr'es'; to seek t1lthu1
to evade its responsibility for enact
ing legislation dl.imanded by the
e lAmlerian people tluritlg this ricoln
Sstrutl(iioll period by attmCinItll ng to i so
( cure political capital out of in\t:si
I gations of war acti\ities.
The iLeagiu' of Nations.
'There is a wide diverg- nee of opin
i n i the slnatto ais to whether the
treaty signed June 2S, including the
provis;ion for a 1ea1;-0:" of nations, i:
if ttlly co111 ist.t' with tt'our purposes in
entering the war, but beyond a doubt
the senate is determlined to investi
gate the bearings of the treaty, in
cluding the constitution of the league
of nations. not olly 11l)1 Ou1r ow01
domuertit, is.;-es but ulpOnl our rela
1 tions to the world in whose activities
we must hetnceforth take .ta larger and
I more imporlllltant shallre. lThe challec.te
It of Senator loraah to hav\e the ratif;
" cation of the treaty submitted to a
t rel'ferlltdull of tile POple after the
' president': 1and the oppol itionl's 'vieows
Slave bceel fully pre'.c';nted to Iltiol.
e i. so thoroughly deOlllOcitic and in
t- keeping with the trend of the titmes
if that it should be accepted by all true
o forces of demlocracy.
AUTl CRASH AT ROG lER
lD ,.nnis Shen and ( an Enr.ghl
0 L1ah o` Iu:,te. nar-rowly escaped
tlpo'sible cea it lao.t night at Roc'kle
f hen their u. :m':nobile, whidh had
1e be'comle stalledI oni the railroad c-rosa
e ing at l ocke'r v as struck and d1
e molished by a train. Both mien
jumllped bef e:roe i! 1e crash and encaped
is IBulltin oIlsters should patronize
if Bulletin advertisers.
S li-i, lay. tlly i. 1. )110.
-. ABIE.i4 CALL FORl MORE
if their., food is moistened with
plenty of our high grade pasteriz
ed milk. And it is so nourishing
for the little ones. It maens
healthier youngsters and oi course
better ones. Better order a dilily
supply. it's as good for adults as
for children, and its guarlant.eed
purll'ity makes it the safest milk to
usi for anty I)IIpo-c.
The Crystal Creamery
") ar. l'ayk St. Phone 181
WF: HAVE A LiMIUTED AMOUNT OF
U. S. ARMY SOLE LEATHER
Licht half solcs . . 1.'25,
Flcavy half soles - . .50
H111i S. Main St. W. L. SARGENT, Mgr.
Candidates for Office
Montana Federation of Labor
SILVER BOW TRADES AND LABOR COUNCIL
HELENA TRADES COUNCIL
CASCADE TRADES AND LABOR ASSEMBLY
AND VARIOUS LOCAL BODIES.
For President-Steve Ely, Sand Coulee, Mont.
For Vice President-J. C. Whiteley, Butte, Mont.
For Secretary-Trcasurer-J. T. Taylor, Lehigh, Mont.
For Executive Board Member, Cascade District-Charles
Heximer, Great Falls, Mont.
SAY YOU SAW 11T IN THill BULLITIN
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