Newspaper Page Text
IGhe k rhutde Itk hdl
Issued Every Evening, Ezxept Sunday, by THE BULLETII PUBLISHING CO.
Natered a Second Class Matter, December 18, 1917, at the Postotfice at Butte, Montana
Under Act of March 8, 1879.
PHONE8: Business Officee, 52; Editorial Rooms, 292
BUSINESS OFFICE AND EDTTORIAl, ROOMS, 101 SO7TH IDAHO STREET
One Menth ..................... .75 Six Months ..................... 8.75
Three Months ..................$2.00 By the Year.................... $7.
The Daily Bulletin is on sale every day at the following places in Butte.
Jacques Drug Co., Harrison and Cobban Depot Drug Store, 823 East Prent St.
George A. Ames, Jr., 316 1.2 N. Main St. P O. News Stand, West Park St.
untersstional News Stand, S. Arizona St.
Palace of Sweetp, Mercury and Main Sin. Hrkin" Grocery, 1028 Talbet Ave.
Everybody's News tiand, 215 S. Montana Helena Connfetionery, 785 East Park St.
S.\TITrD:) Y, JU LY 26, 1919.
; ,,m-- -- I
lid; V ALKA. , TH. I.. . AN 1) 1 .I .RIALI.SM.
\We hope the imperialists of the Uniled Stalet and of 0 rent
Blritain ind their weaver of fine phrases in Ithe While House
wvill .e'l whai t c('nsOlatlio they c('n ol of the I ael that the a.i
latio..i forr Irish independence, asll . represeIned by. De \'ilern, i
as yet con'lfined it demalnnldinlg niothiing hut poilitical freedolrm.
If they wish to believe that the hllurni ng denunciatlions (,.
BDritish imperialismin occasioned by the visii of the president of
the Irish republie are the cauise of ino hilltter eintparrisons he
Itw'eei tIhe antlins of American andi Iiltishi iilperialists, leot
themnl slumber on.
Yeste'rdayV. It the ball partk, a priest drew' ip anl t indilctment
of imperialistic l'England ani d of hier designs on the treerl-om of
le courtl have called it an indichllient, of tierinal ional enlp
ilalis without lhavingrio ehange \\word----anid ma ny il' Iliis
ihoierers made thire eoinmparisoni.
So similar are the anotions of the I reatl piowers today toward
all eflforts on thie part of theli oppressed for freedon, eiItheri po
lilical or' indulstrial, or ollth, that evenr, Ihe uinlthitkinng cansll e
the hand of the international pluinderbiund.
The control rof intei'rnatlional finance has paissed from the
ihands of thie Britishi banking syndicates, inito ithe hands 4t' tlhe
American financial l ords.
All Europe is ill their debt, England inlclulded.
(liOne word fromr the invisible govern'ment. whose heel is or
the neck tof tie American as wellt as the Irish Ipeople, and lre i
ltraus chainrii. wo\\ild he loosed..eI
W'e doubti irf o'r mirasters know IIe inimenlse numbllilers of the
Am\er'iican people that thave this knowledge, who feel that it is
thre American imperialist, as well as hiis lBritisth couinterpar'nl,
that is keeping the Irish in slaver'y with the bayonet.
Neither is it htardi to find parallel examples. hlere in Ihe
vorld's greatest republic., for' the treat ment ' nted out to po
litical pirisoners iby the ruling class.
Amerieca itu dupllitate horror wit horr'or wheil it comries to Il
a lestion oif thie treallmeit iof men anil woienie whio are tirue to
Itheir convict ions.
Internatiioinal ('apitalisiii is tottering iin EIrlirlope today, andi
the Iposil ion of capitalismn ill Americn has not been o
.liniigtrehened by the visit of the piresident of Irlr niid.
(:rompiar'isao-s are ('irsily i nae these days. a il gtl l ilil e \ ;Iy
Ilat. the imniiperi ..ists are entitlled to alli te eonisolationrI they cani
get from thie iact lithat ireliiiil's splokesmanri diemandliis only 'po
litical il(tlndep uiileence orn the Irisrh lIpeile.
TTR' n R_ ' TT MAVFTM1.NT
THI U. B. U. MU V EMENT..
The preosenit Itad of the A. I". ol' L. describes. the 'og nlliza- n
tliol as " br'it era d a ll ut te si vement. Plerhapitts this is Iho hbes
detscription thati could lie given. fur the organizati on certainly
furnishes bread atnd butter, to say inthiing of' chaimpagne and a
Irenlch pastry, to large numblers of high-salaried officials.
t11 is probable, huwvever, that President (iomlpers meant thin a
the movemenlcl was a praelical and noi t a theoretical onie; tha it an
did n.t ,neeri ilsell' with prioblenms other than the sI'(cura'i g ti
of a "'rea sniulale" daily wage.
It is trllte lint the A. '. it' L. does notl. as an organiization, hi
coicerii itself with political qulestions; "nI li partisa politics inll I
the Illil0ions" has been Ihe slogan for imnnyn years. h.
"'lReward oar frieniids ad pun.ish our enemies'' is the hlrase a
that e tllaitins all Ithe polilietal propaganda ori thie A. I". r I.
The disastiroaits resull of this policy is lhiinily seen tIoday. i
\\'liile Ihe worilkers have beeln revetl ed from dii scuissing poiliti- - 1
ala qluestioins ini the onily plaices where they gather li'or dis
('lissioni is w\oirkers. the tl'ficers have been leftl tree to dispolse s
tot whatever intl'lience they possess. to the highest hidlder.
As a direct c insetlI eence of this, thiepolitical, corritiliion that
maTke. Amierican politics ita y-w\tordt hlias crept int(o the A. P. of '
L.: the salaried ol'ticials of the international unions ciinnoit ite
said to represelt the interests l f the rank andli file. The ietes
lion as to whether .t' inot the imembilership realizes this does nut Iº
tletract fI'rom the truth iof' the statement. Atliost withotl ex
ception the tfl't'icers are the heclihmen oif onle o e the other ofl'
the (capitalistic parties anil it is the itff'icialdt oni th' e A. F. iof L. ,
that interprel the "frieniids and enemy ' clause. I
liesides developintg a pIrely nlAmerici ltype---tlie labor ftaker
---this altitude towarld piditical questions. hans resulted ini la-'
bir having ntt construlctive policy 'or the future. 'lT.here is no
vision in the trade-nion l l iiove eil nit. no idci, alpparently, that s
society will ever he organtiized ditl'ereintly than it is today.
Even as a "breatl andI uittller'" ttrganizatittn it has failedl, t.ilr de
1tpite the ,rise in lmoney \lwages. the worker can pulrchase less
breatd and hauller \\vith his earnings than ever beol're.
A'. . ith:the conditions existing it is little \vllndetr that perlson' s I
outside.of the A. F. of L. forth i poor opintion of the itlelli
gene oh' the memibership. The quiestioni is l'reqltently asked: I
"\'hy don't they ehliange the til'ticerts anild the policies it they
(1. not mee wit th eir alppiovail,. it' they do not I'nn ltion inii heir
It is hard to make those outside the laihor itiovetenzit---an d I
many inside- understanid Ihe piractically absolute control ex- I
crcised by inter national ol'ficers over tlhe'ir loca l unlions. andl
by the executiveL, co.iuncil ' , tit e A. F. of L. over tile internatlion -
The closed shop has already beeoon spoken i; it protects the I
,work er against discrimination on the part of' the employer. but I
it also places him at the mercy o.f hii s internatonalil offictials.
Suppose a subordiinate local of' an internatiolnal iunioni goest
contrary rto the wishes of their internationinl oftice. either by,.
striking \'ithIolut sanction or by opposing tlleir-policies.
- ~je charter of the insnirgeit union is revoked agd its mrne
bers find themselves unable to, obtain employment at their l
Union Stock Holders in the 1
Butte Daily Buletin
UNITED MINE WORKERS OF AMERICA--Locals: Sand Coulee,
Stocket, Roundup, Lehigh, Kleini Waihoe, Red Lodge, Smith
FEDERAL LAUOR UNION-Livingston.
MACHINISTS' UNION-Great Falls, Bditt., Livingston.
MACHINISTS' INION---Great Falls, Btltte Livingston, Seattle.
CERlEAL WORKERS-Great Falls.'
BLACKSMITHS' UNION-Butte. Miles .'tt Seattle.
ELECTRICIANS' UNION-Livingston, 'Der Lodge, Butte, Anaconda,
BAKERS' UNION-Great Falls.
SHOE WORKERS-Great Falls.
PLASTERERS' UNION-Great Falls.
RAILWAY CAR REPAIRERS---Livingstou, Miles City,
BREWERY WORKERS' UNION-Butte.
HOD CAR1RERS' UNION--Butte and o.eman.,
STREET CAR MEN'S UNION-Butte, Portlasd.
BARBERS' UNION-Butte. '
METAL MINE WORKERS' UNION OP AVfRIC'A.
PRINTING PRESSMEN'S UNION-.Butte.
STI'EREOTYPERS AND ELECTROTYPERS' UNION-Butte.
BRIDGE AND STRUCTURAL IRON WORflEfp-Butte.
BROTIHERHOOD BOILERMAKERS AN}l HELPERS-Butte and
STEAM AND OPERATING ENGIN!CERS-Great Falls
BUTOIERS' (INION-Great Fl.ls.
INTERNATIONAL MOLDER'S UNION, LOCAL NO. 276-Butte,
LAUNDRY WORKlERl' UNION. NO. alr-utte,
P'IUMBIERS' UNION-Butte, Seattle.
BROTHERHOOD RAILWAY .CARMEN OF AMERICA, LOCAL NO
TRAI)ES AND LABOR COUNCIL--..MjIe Clty,
IIOD CARRIERS' UNION-iHelena.
BROTIIERHOOID RAILWAY CARMEN: OF AMERICA, COPPER
LODGE NO. 430-Butte.
BUTTE FOUNDRY WORKERS' `UNION-Butte.
PAINTERS UNION---Butte, Seattle.
CARPEiNTERS' UNION, No. 1335---Seattle, Wash.
TAILORS' PROTECTIVE ASSOCIATION-.-Butte, portland.
BOILERMAKERS, SHIP BUILDERS AND HELPERS OF AMERICA
--Tacoma, Seattle, Livingston.
INTERNATIONAL BROTHERHOOD OF IBLACE.MITHS AND HELP
ERS, LOCAL NO. 211--Seattle, Waih.
WORKERS', SOLDIERS' AND SAILORS' COUNCIL--Painters' Hall,
BUILDI)ING LABORERS' UNION-Spattle.
INTERNATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF LBRiDGiE AND STRUCTURAL -
IRON WORKERS AND PILEDRIyVERS' LOCAL NO. 86--Seattle.
AND THOUSANDS OF INDIVIDUALS "IN BUTTli AND MONTANA p
Irade. They are expelled from the local central councils and w'
receive no support from them. is I
(Cotrollizig he Irade journals, officers are able to censor all rel
rmailtler hostile to tlhir policies. It hais rnot been uncommon forl tlie
locals known In be opposel Ito ofl'ieialtlom, to have Lio
their charters revoked before Ithe inlion elections come up. l
hKeeping closely in touch with the sentiment of the merm- tio
hershil Ihirough their sltal's of' personailly appointed organizers, lrii
in close campaigns new locals, with a paper membership are .oi
organized. that are voted for and by the admilnistration. i
The same methods are used by the politcl machine of the ind
A\ . f. o L. In retain control. Ed
Alw\ays involved in ijurisdictioinal disputes wilth each other,
lhe, international oflicers are practically at. Ihe niercy of the ain
cxecultive colln il, who adjillsl---or fail to adjust---disputes aI .
so as to ncver' Inally settle any qilestioti. thu
A dlecisioni against an international union in a ,jirisdictional is 3
dispute means a loss o' work tor its membership, and, ii many ima
instances. an ttnall loss of meinhehrship with a coisequent loss Me:
of int'liienei . of
Quile oftent the more prioinient o''icer's of the A. F. of L. are iro
complirnlenl ie-generialls} of' late years, in the capitalistic I
press-- on their W'onderflul executive ability. wit
Those who\ arie familiar witli the inside policies of the A. F. tro
(i' I.. kiinow tlt this woniderl'iil ahilit' consists only in so mia- ine
niipulling one g'rouip of inteirniiationals against another' that a an
balance ofl' powelr is in 'favor oif the administration. ba
FIr removed fromi Ithie membershlip, oil of itouch wilh the "'
wo\\rketl;s aul their i problems, interpreting all industrial dis- l
piiles in teroms of loss or: gain in eoinbeirship, Ithe internationMl pre
oflficers s pend their linme playing the 'polilical glime in .ltleiri' l
min t nioins: in the. A1. F. of l .,Anid in state and national elec- sta
The fact Ihal. most interllnalional officials are never' dleleated., am
huIt continuie to hold office ulitil Ithey resign---generally to use too
Iheir experience, goained at the expense of tIhe w\orkers, t'or Ilhe
hienetil of sottime cipo'oration-does not mean Ithat their policies ot
are acceptible Ito the anenilher'ship. co
The boasted detnoc'racy.ol' the trade uniions is mostly a myth r1
iii so 'tir s election if olficials is concerned. With the aid of nen
Ilie methlllods already (iltlined, and wilh the assistance ofl on or' at
support to the adnlinislratii:in, it is not difficult foi' the officials ,
to pe'rpliltute themselves iii office. in
\\ilh Ithe ini;jority ol' tlihe voting strength of. the A. F. of L. li.
'oiliveliltionis vested in the international offticers, the mtachine t.n
stlrelingtlliens itsell' as the yeoits pass. If slight changes are made no
iii the ipers ionnel, it is generally Io replace some official \\ll.o Ino
htis I.st Iprestige with his organrization, or whose organization col
is no longer a tatelol' in the political line-up.. a
ltiscolutcrI'inig its is the outlook for Ilithose who believe that the wi
iitllue holds s.toe llhiig more for llaboir than an Iunending grind, Yo
ilay It lorleitly, fair a\ wa\ge that is ''hallitgfirt'iteri' and farther he
hindl the (cost of living, it is not ltopeltess. a
T'lhe \Vworkerls today iiare thinkinlg as inever hlefore, and Ihe ch
novei ent l thli hits a iired the title lt'o the lO . .I1. U. is the re- el,
stilt of that thiiinking. ot
(To le CB l ilined). pet
The stone intilerests that, tluring the war,: eclled upon higl int
itheaveni to witniess theiri' dteterm'niitinlii never to trade wvith cl
(etic iimal i again are inow I rIam'pling over' one anotheir in order to 0u
get control of' the Gerillan mairkets ,l\o that the blockade htas el
bee lifted. apt
Aiotiher "Savior of llitssia." teiiikine, the areh tyrant of tot
c(5ss'ackdonl. has jiust beon sroui'unded by the soviet forces: the tirs
nuiiirderois t Kolchtik is still ruiiniiiing toward the Ptacifie, so ail- ing
lied iiiimperialists tr'e yet without ti Messiah. art,
Most ol' thie big l'0ol1 supply c(nicernis probably wish tha liieI aft
Mleltal 'Ttrades \woiild hnurry andt sign the contralt, so itte co('1- poi
luny press couhl dlrop the enlampaligi aglinst the high cost oif' an
.list of lthe lworke i'oi's I'or'gol their grievances wthile the war 'it
workers' grievaltnces after the w'ar Vwas over. t
I\'liher'e were itl t lit' Iteople yesterday wc'tho iisent to say thatleve
the I'ish sild forget ttei' gr'ie'atces Until uIter' the tr? iPi
Vacation Correspondence LI
Y Our4GMM MAN
N .ALLOW SMOKIN i
Political and Industrial Conditions
In Europe and the United States -
(George P. West, the author of the following article, re- it
ntly retired from the position of special assistant to Mr. cus,
isil Manly, one of two loint chairmen of Itle United Stales suit
it labor board. Prior to that he was editor of thle PubLic. con,
0e of the national magazines of liberal opinion. Mr. Wesi as
perhaps best known for his conlection witlh tlhe industrial
lations comimission, of which Frank P. Walsh wa.ts (chaltmi.i sino
e federal body whllich conductled a colt ry-wide invest.iga- a cei
Iin several years ago, revealing a remarkable story of tihe l- Me
iracy o calpital against the workers in this country, and smne
acing before the nation facts regarding the industrial situa- dida
n which l'orn a basis for all campaigns for a better indus- smn
al order; Mr. West was one of thle chief investigators and tha
int author of the commnission's report. Mr. West has re- mar
n.tly been engaged to write for the Bulletin, in connection
ih the Far°go +Courier-News, a series of letters on national. dozi
dustrial, ptlit.ical and social events of great significance.-- r.
New \VorkI, July 23.-Of nll the I Armenians materially, which shall oblj
ed to go in for economic imperi
sm on a vast scale, the proposal is tl
it we take a mandate for Armenia new
perhaps the most startling. whit
It is hard enough for the average Arm
in to see why we should go into the
xico at ithe expense' of American A
es and treasure and the friendship one
all Latin-America, in order to all
atect the investments of big busi- sum
s in that country. men
But Mexico is simple compared ican
th Armenia, a country 6,000 miles ernr
-ay in the very center of the most OVel
mublous and war-breeding district curi
the woirld, where East and West P
Let and all the racial and religious he a
d economic enmities of the world ish
ve. been drenching the soil with war
)od for thirty centuries. insih
TIhese letters called attention last not
ek, to a part of th'e. presidenlt's seet
dressn that seemtd' designed to wlhe
epare the Americaii people for the of 1
louncement of strange. new for- men
nt adventures, in which the United It
ates would henceforth play the aggs
itish role of trustee for peoplts t.ion
lose physical force was'too slight and
di whose natural' resources were by
a rich to permit. them, to be left. fiel
Now comes James W. Gerard, ex- the
ibassador to Germany and a dent- ado
ratic politician high in the party 1,4(
uiicils, with a: blast entitled "Why Arn
nerica should accept mandate for 482
inmeina." In a long article promi- one
ntly featured in the New York has
mes, Mr. Gerard pleads for Ameri- iig
n control of Armenia for reasons exp,
at in their sophistry and hypocrisy can
ve seldom been surpassed. ing
Mr. Gerard, by the way, is a son- can
-law of the lite Marcus Daly, the and
oitatna copper magnate, And it' live
ay or may not be significant that of
e, other conspicuous American wit]
lend of Armenia is Cleveland -1. crei
adge, vice president of the Phelps- thl
adge Copper company. For Ar- hap
cnia lias vast deposits of Very rich idei
pper ore. It was Mr. Dodge who I
ipped to the front of the stage i.
Id led the cheering-when President per
ilson appeared at Carnegie 1hll the
imediately after landing in New won
ark on his retrtiri froin Paris. be
Mr. Gerard gives twenty-two., rea- and
us why we should go into 'Ar- this
enla. First, "it is the duty . of mai
tristian Ameriica to respond to the rivs
11il of Christian Armenia ---the gen
3rld's first Christian nation." That Rum
Ighl to apl)eal to the -chlirch ta
Second, "a'mong the sixteen or cep
ore nations that are to be made mal
to statehood, none has suffered as tir
itch as Armenia, and none has tens
nt1ributed more to the success of or
ir cause than Armenia." This will ceri
t news to some, but 'Mr. Gerard is dial
ling you abotit it. That ought to the
.ppal to every patriot. we
Third. "it is a sacred and-illpera- ists
ve duty to make our contribution' I
ward insuring the permaireihce of reap
e fruits of ouri sacrifices:" . '.And cot
on up to Iioint fifteen, not neglect- wit.
g. the point that our missionary lud
ark in Armenia will prosper if we mit
e in control of the country. gua
Point fifteen comes as a shock of
ter all the altruism and religious Bal
1l patriotic fervor .of the earlier Jug
ints. It reads: "We may have- to scll
nd on the Black sea and Medi- the
rranean shores of Armellia a few a i
ousand marines as a notice on the Eue
pulation that America has as- we
nied the task of organizing the too
imenian government., which will nea
vc an incredibly steadying. effect 'but
the population." (Earlier in the part
tide aIr. Gerard had devoted .5a the
tole 'point to .: explaining that sinc
eryone in Arxnienia would welcome nati
with open arms.) "Our printi- coni
1 task will contsist in aiding the B
done by way of loans.
In proportion to its size---and iti
he most extensive among all the
fly created states, except Arabia,
ch is largely a desert country-
nenia is the richest country in
world in natural resources."
II this is plain enough to alny
who has pain any. attention at
to the ways of empire. Pre
lable, the financing of A.r
lia will be done by private Atnmer
i bankers, and the weak now gov
ment can he expected to hand
r its natural resources as se-.
ity on most favorable terms.:
'resident Wilson was right when
said that America sought no self
advantage from victory in the
Powerful groups close on. the
tde at Paris and Washi-ngton are
America. But what Anmet'lca
ls seems t o mIater very little
en it conflicts with the interests
thesd groups in Mexico or Ar
I wou.ld be impossible .to ex
trate the dangers and conlilica
is of American rule in Armehia
I the seizing upon the Near East
American profiteers as a favorite
d of investment for Ihe surplus
Ilth which they have wrung from
people of America. Mr. Gerai'd
nits that inl 1914 there. were
03,000 Armenians in Turkish
eunia and 943,000 Turks, 'besides
3;000 Kurds, and that since then
u-half of th Armenian popuilation
been destroyed. Shooting Turks
Wht provide valuable pastime and
ierience for high-spirited Ameri
1 youths. Stories of these shoot
expeditious would enrich the
iversation at Fifth avenue clubs,
I New York society might in time
al that of London in the number
retired and active army officer's
:h exciting adventures to their
dit. But in the meantime some-i
ig very serious would have to
ppen to American traditions andl
hut shooting Turks is the least of
These budding economic iti
'ialists of ours have picked for
sir adventures the one spot in" the
rid Whre we should most sulirely
drawn into international discord
l ,conflict. it was for control of
s corner of the world that Ge.r
ny started the :war. It was
alry in this section that for two
nerations before the war kept first
esia and England and then. Qer
ny and Russia on tenter 'hooks
jealousy and apprehension. Ac
t a mandate for Armenia, and we
ke almost certain our participa
n in the next big fuss. No prob
a of Europe or the Mediterranean
Asia but will then vitally cott
'·n "us." (For there is no imme
te prospect that we shall get over
habit of suying "us" when what
mean is a few of our capital
It. is probably because England
lizes this, and believes she can
Int on our help in any future rows
h France or Italy or Russia or
lil, that she wants to see' us com
t ourselves. It would be a safe
ard against the ambitious scheme
France to obtain control in the
lkans throuigh her control. of
yo-Slavia and Bulgaria, and the
teme of Italy to obtain once more
Smastery of the Meiditerranean
mastery threatening England at
ez and Gibraltar, a mastery that
might more quickly resent if we
had interests in the Mediterra
4n basin. All this is speculation,
:-ustified by the history of this
t of th world, where through all
centuries of recorded history,
cc Greece fought Troy, rulers and
ions have plotted and fought for
trol. • '
3ut .the American people will lose
TO SMOKE OR
NOT TO SMOKE
0 ---- - -' -o
(By. United Press.)
London (13y Mail)--Wilether min
isters should smoke is arousing dis
cussion among clergymen' as a: re
sult of a question asked at a recent
convention of Methodist ministers
as to whether it' is Christimn-like for
ministers to smoke.
"It all dependil on what you
smoke," said one minister. "I smoke
a cigar 1i the glory of God."
Rev. F. C. SDurr, Regent's Park
M1ethodisl chulrch, cdnfessed he
smoked a pipe in his study, but
didn't think It wise for ministers to
smoke in public.
Another favors it for the reason
that a good smoke helps to get a
"Personally I haven't smoked a
dozen cigarettes in my life," said
I)r. F. B. Meyer, "and that was 'in
Turkey where it would have been
an *act of great discourtesy not` to
smoke with your host. But I don't
object to smoking It' by so doing a
minister can get nearer to a mlan's
SToday's Anniversary:. I
13abhitt Metal is so called because
it was. the'invention of l9aac Babbitt,
who was horn at.Taunton, Mass., 120
years ago today. 'It was in 1839 that
Biabbitt discovered the well' known
and widely used anti-friction metal
which perpetuates his name. This
was a soft. metal from alloying to
gether certain proportions of copper,
tin and zinc, or antimony, and to a
large extent obviated friction in the
berivngs of joirnals, cranks, axles,
etc. Babbitt' began his career as a
goldsmith, but .early became 'inter
ested in the production of alloys.
o -- 0
I :AMOUS WOMEN I
Madancla', garalt Bn nh)ardt.
Sarnah flerniardt :(T0osina Sarah
lanmala) was boni. ,intPai'is, Oct.. 22,
1844, and ,akg educated.at a convent
in "Versailles.. hbe made hei' first ap
pearance on the stage when she was
1S years of age.: She made. her first
appeai'rance: in Ameriica in. 1880.. In
1882 she was. married to M. Damala,
in France. Like Patti, she-has made
several farewell tiips to Anierica. Be
Isides being a painter and sculptor
of recognized ability, she has written
many hooks and magazine articles
and produced a play, "L'Aveu," writ
ten by herself. Her home is in Paris.
I Morsels From'A . I
I Sage's Scrap Book
O - . -It
What country has never been con
Scotland. There "Roman eagles
found u'nconquered fQes." The union
between' Scotland and England, as the
"King of Great Britain"---though the
crowns of -the 'two 'countries were
united by the accession of James I.
(VI. of Scotland), March 24, 160--
took' place in 170.7..
STAiNDARD IL CO.
fliUflIU UIL UU,
(Special United Press Wire.)
vev YOrk, July 26.-For the first
e in history, the Standard Oil Co.,
New. Jersey. will place its stock
the New- Ybrk Stock.exchange, it
sannounced :following, a statement
t iight, that. $100,000,000 worth
preferred stdck will be issued in
inery projects. Holders of conm
t stock will be allowed-to pur
se one share of the new stock for
h share of old stock. It will hbe
Bred at par.
first skirmish on .this 'issue if
y even permit themselves, to be
wn into a serious discussion of
Armenidn mandate. Even a dis
sion is an absurdity. .Why
uld we- even consider -a proposal
,end .marines and- take control of
iutntry in which we have`'xo more
I interest iaid with'which we have
more ties' "han we have with
's or the moon? On the face of
he proposal is unnatural and ab
i-so unnatural and. so, absurd
t we are justified and even forced
view the motives of the propo
ts with suspicion.