Newspaper Page Text
- Tuesday, Sept. 9, 1919. THE B
S PORTS OF ALL SORT
NEWS OF INTEREST FROM FAR AND NEAR
CARP[NTIE IS BOUI
By JOHN DE GANDT.
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
Paris (By Mail,)-I am happy to
have defeated him, but my condition
is not perfect yet." Such were the
words that the French champion,
Georges Carpentier uttered after he
had kndoked out Dick Smith and
thereby. reflecting himself the gen
eral. opiniion of those who witnessed
Carpentier makes even his parti
sans afraid because he is too fiery,
too imprudent, too nervous, and
some say he was lucky during the
match with Smith, who might have
won in the fourth round if a blow to
the jaw had been a bit stronger.
The Frenchman was noticed soon got
tired, lost speed and showed lack of
judgment, while overlooking oppor
tunities he would hhve easily seen
before thi wa:r:
The "Gthnd Georges," as French
sportsmedn cal.:l tih; vas a pilot in
the aviatiqpi Iseifviqe during the war.
and was awarded the Military Medal
for courageous reconnoitering work,
then sent to the Joinville Military
school to educate recruits and prac
tice himself. There he ran 100
meters in 11 seconds 2-5, played
rugby, did no real boxing training,
but strengthened his muscles and
lungs. When he fought Smith his
weight was 20 pounds under Jack
Carpentier will have to train hard
to be in a position to face the world's
champion ten or eleven months from
now, the approximate date given by
Francois Descamps, Carpentier s
Despite his mistakes against Smith
and actual condition, Carpentier has
capacities and judgment which. if he
continues to develop, will surely
count in his favor as he gets older.
It is only four months since he has
been demobilized and this means
comparatively little real training.
The story that the French cham
pion "has been kept in cotton
throughout the war" is utterly with
out foundation. Carpentier was a
private when mobilized in the air
service. He soon learned the game
and after a few remarkable flights
above the enemy lines, was made a
sergeant. Later, the military school
at Joinville, having an urgent need
of "monitors," he had to. quit the
battle-front, end was one of the best
teachers in the school.
La Guerche, Carpentier's training
camp, is in the quiet country, three
hundred miles south of Paris. It is
a small village surrounded by w)ods.
where one sees more cattle in the
street than people. Pure air, sun
shine, creamy milk, fresh eggs, box
ing twice a day, gymnastics, racing
in the meadow, sun baths, this is
Carpentier's daily program. And lie
does nothing else but that. He
STANHING OF IHE CLUBS
Won. Lost. Pet.
Cincinnati ........... 87 38 .696
New York ........... 75 45 .625
Chicago ............... 64 56 .533
Brooklyn ............. 59 61 .492
Pittsburgh .......... 60 62 .492
Boston ................. 50 69 .420
St. Loui: ............. 44 75 .370
Philadelphia .......... 43 76 .361
Won. Lost. Pet.
Chicago ............... 79 44 .642
Cleveland ........... 72 52 .581
Detroit ................. 70 52 .574
New York ............ 66 54 .550
St. Louis ............. 64 59 .520
Boston ................. 60 62 .492
W ashington ............ 47 77 .379
Philadelphia .......... 32 90 .262
Won. Lost. Pct. i
St. Paul ............... 81 50 .6181
Louisville ........... 74 58 .561
Kansas City ............ 69 56 .552
Indianapolis .......... 71 58 .550
Columbus .............. 64 66 .492
Minneapolis ............ 61 70 .466
Toledo .................... 50 79 .388
Milwaukee '.....:.:. 50 83 .376
Won. Lost. Pct.
Los Angeles :.......t:: 90 61 .596
Vernon ............:..... 90 62 .592
Salt Lake ............. 77 65 .542
San Francisco ........ 74 76 .493
Sacramento ............ 69 74 .483
Oakland ................ 69 82 .457
Portland ............. 64 83 .435
Seattle ................. 58 88 .397
Boston, 0-4; Pittsburgh, 10-3.
No other games scheduled.
Boston, 3-4; New York, 1-0.
No other games scheduled.
St. Paul, 3; Toledo, 4.
Minneapolis, 9; Indianapolis, 7.
Kansas City, 1; Louisville, 4.
Milwaukee, 12; Columbus, 2.
Leaves Anaconda every evening
on arrival of train from Butte at
6 p. m., arriving at Philipsburg
at 7:30 p. m. W. BELLM, Prop..
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
When in Great Falls visit the Rex
E.pec:ally eaters to the working class
15 Third St. South
L 0-r First National Bank
MAY I NOT
* * * observe that the Ohio Reds
are vindicating their name in their
terrible slaughter of their enemies.
The Foot Fans of the Last ('enttirlv.
The criterion of a fan's enthusiasnm
now-a-days seems to be the admis
sion price. Most of them arrive at
the ringside in Pullman cars. Would
not the price of a few miles' hike be
too much for most of our modern
fight followers both here and in mer
Before the outbreak of the war we
read much of the enthusiasm of Brit
ishers over the revival of the boxing
game and of matches being pulled
off all over England, with big crowds
cheering the gladiators. The fervor
of the fight fans of this era is mild
and weak, however, compared with
that of the ring followers of the mid
nineteenth century. As a case in
point, when Bendigo and Ben Caunt
fought for the championship 69 yeare ,
ago today, Sept. 9, 1845. at Lilling
stone Level, not less than 10,000
spectators were at the ringside, and
all but a fortunate few of the I
"bloods" had walked from 10 to 50 1
miles in a blazing sun to see the con- t
test. The authorities were bent upon
preventing the affair, and the ring
was pitched first in one spot and then
another, the promoters seeking to
outwit the officers by dodging across
county boundaries. It was one of
the hottest September days England
has ever known, and yet the calva
cade of thousands of fans trudged
wearily over dusty roads and lanes,
mile after mile, from early morning
until the middle of the afternoon,
while the torrid sun burned down
upon them with constantly increas
ing vigor. Most of the travels of the
foot-weary pilgrims were through
desolate country, where not a tavern
offered refreshments in the way of
food and drink. Hot, exhausted, hun
gry, thirsty, they hoofed it from pil
lar to post, until at last they were
rewarded with the sight of a battle
which ranks as a ring classic. Ben
digo and Caunt had fought their first
battle 10 years before, and Bendigo
won on a foul. In 1833 they met
again for the championship, and al
though Bendigo had the best of the
argument, he lost the victory on a
technicality, and Caunt claimed the
title. The September battle in 1845
was loked upon as decisive. For 90
rounds the tide of battle favored first
one man and then the other, and the'
betting was still even. The terrible
heat was wearing on the nerves of
both the fighters and spectators, and
brawls among the latter enlivened
the proceedings. while the principals
and their seconds used language far
from parliamentary in addressing
each other. In the 93rd round Caunt
opened strong, but suddenly sat,
down, and the referee gave the vic
tory to Bendigo, who thus for a sec
ond time became champion of Eng
* * * sit
Today in Pugilistic Annals. thi
1817--Tonm Spring defeated Jack o
Springer in 29 rounds at Mousley,
1841-Jacob Hyer defeated Coun-o -
try McCloskey in 101 rounds at Cald
well's Landing. N. Y.
1845-Bendigo defeated Benl
Caunt in 93 rounds, foul, at Sut- Ro
field, England. 011
1905--Battling Nelson knocked hir
out Jimmy Britt in the 18th round at hei
San Francisco. Over $27,000 was kei
disbursed by the fans to see this Ey
battle between the native son and the abi
Durable Dane. Two years later, on the
Sept. 9, 1907, Joe Gans knocked out the
Britt in the sixth round. It was in tlsi
this battle that Jimmy pulled his Ch
"ulna bone" alibi. A year later, on Ha
Sept. 9, 1908, another great holiday he
battle for the lightweight supremacy rut
was held at Colma, with Nelson and thi
Gans the combatants. The Dane Of
was again the victor, but the "old S
master" stuck it out for 21 rounds Iha
before he went to sleep. Gans had wl
bet his pile that he could stay 20 Ch
I rounds, so his defeat was a financial the
victory. " tiS
1909-Jack Johnson stalled by
through 10 rounds with Al Kaufman ke
at San Francisco. wi
1910-Grover Hayes and Johnny HE
Krause fought six rounds with no de- W'
cision in Philadelphia. is
1910-Willie Lewis'and Dixie Kid Pa
fought a 10-round draw at New du
1911--Jack Lester, American, a
won the heavyweight championship m'
of Australia by defeating Bill Lang Bi
in 20 rounds at Sydney, Australia. ki
The Class in Sportography. w
"Cy" Young has made the un- sp
equalled record of 508 games won. ar
This was done in. 22 years' service ins di
the National and American leagues. of
Hiss defeats were 311, thus his per
centage was .620.
What and when was the longest
ring battle fought?
Think hard till tomorrow.
ASKS LOYAL FANS TO
PRAY FOR PENNANTn
(Special United Press Wire.) ) i'
Cincinnati, Sept. 9.-Rev. Freder- 0
ick McMillin of the Presbyterian ec
church has asked all loyal fans to p.
join him in prayer for the pennant w
for the Cincinnati Reds. To that is
end he has written a prayer in which tl
the Lord is asked to grant "speed, d
control and deceptive curves" to the ft
pitchers; frequent and timely hits
to the batters; blessings to Pat Mor
an, manager; good health and safe
ty from accidents to all the play
Rev. McMillin was third baseman
on the University of Wooster team in
1894 and still occasionally practices
a with the Reds.
Bulletin Boosters should patronize
Bulletin advertisers. -
IRVING GAILY WILL LEAD
(IBy United Press.)
Seattle, Wash., Sept.. S. - Coach
"Jump" Hunt and Graduate Manager
Meisnest aren't claiming any Pacific
.oast or northwestern collegiate
championships before the football
training season starts, but they do ex
pect the University of Washington to
have a great fighting aggregation of
gridiron warriors just the same.
Washington wasn't represented in
.he conference in 1918. Coach Hunt
spent his time last season in the serv
ice, being stalioned at Plattsburg, N.
Y., where he trained men in the use
of the bayonet, instead of how to
follow the pigskin.
Irving Daily, who was elected cap
tain of the 1918 team, enlisted in
the army. lie will have the honor
of leading the 1919 eleven. The
training season will open the lattel
part of September. The first confer
ence game will be with Whitman at
Seattle, Oct. 18, with Oregon coming
here the following Saturday. Wash
ington state is booked for a game at
Pullman, Wash., Nov. 15. Califor
nia will be the Thanksgiving attrac
tion, in Seattle. The Nov. 22 date
(By United Press.)
Port Angeles, Wash., Sept. 9.
The Rev. U. S. Crowder is now some
thing besides the pastor of the First
Methodist church of Port Angeles;
he is entitled to the title of "Judge."
When George King resigned as
police judge, Mayor Pegram appoint
ed the clergyman as his successor.
The city council unanimously con
firmed the appointment.
(By United Press.)
The Dallas. Ore., Sept. 9.---Mrs.
Carrie G. Eby has filed divorce pro
ceedings against Earl E. Eby, alleg
ing cruel and inhuman treatment.
This is the second divorce pro
ceedings in which Mlrs. Eby has ap
peared as complainant. Eby was also
defendant. in both actions. After re
marrying her divorced husband, June
23, 1915, the womain found she had
made the same mistake twice. In
adopting an old adage, she has modi
fied it to "the second time and out."
(By United Press.)
Portland, Ore., Sept. 9.-Nearly
1.000 delegates, representing 225
local organizations in the United
States and Canada, are gathered for
the annual convention of the Inter
national Association of Fire Fight
Cleveland is represented by one of
the largest delegations at the annual
meeting, having mustered all pos
sible strength in an attempt to win
the 1920 meeting.
I FAMOUS WOMEN
"A wonman who had the heart of
Robert Bruce with her, and failure
on failure daunted her no less than
him." So says, of Charlotte Bronte,
her celebrated biographer, Mrs. Gas
kell. A work of genius, as is "Jane
Eyre," by Charlotte Bronte. inevit
ably contains within it the flame of 1
the author's innermost being. Into
the mold of experience genius pours
the fires of supreme imagination.
Charlotte Bronte's desolate life in
Haworth parsonage in Yorkshire, and
her bitter life at school, were the
rugged means of awakening her to
the magnificence of the ideal horizon.
Of "Edward Rochester" (Jane Eyre)
Swinburne says, "Only one woman
has drawn the character of a man
who is a man.". The three sisters,
Charlotte, Emily and Anne, made
their first essay in literature collec
tively, in a small volume of verses,
by Currer, Ellis and Acton Bell. She
kept her pseudonym, "Currer Bell,"
when she published "Jane Eyre."
Her first novel, "The Professor,"
went the weary rounds of the pub
lishers. It was while pursuing her
painful and monotonous duties in the
dull parsonage, ministering to a be
loved sister in failing health, and to
a blind father, with pitifully narrow
means of subsistence, that Charlotte
Bronte's genius silently and un
known to her household, poured it
self along the fiery lines of "Jane
Eyre." The acceptance of the work
was immediate. The authoress
sprang into fame. Her other novels
are "Shirley" and "Vilette." She
died in 1855, the 10-months' wife
of the Rev. Arthur Bell Nicholls.
t TWO COMPLAINTS FILED
AGAINST LUMBEH CD,
Helena. Sept. 9.-Complaints
r charging price fixing and discrimi
nation have been filed against the
Libby Yards company, a lumber con
cern operating a string of retail
yards, by Assistant Attorney General
Otto Gerth. Two cases are institut
n ed. One seeks to convict the com
o pany in criminal proceedings, for
t which a fine of from $1,000 to $2,000
t is provided, and the other asks that
h the company's corporate existence be
, dissolved and that it be prohibited
e from operating in Montana.
S BULLETIN SOLD AT II
EXCHANGE SOFT DRINK
n Hannas Suhr, Prop.
s 101 South.Maim Street
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
.- - --,--- ,,.":. ,. -* . ,. '
THE WEEK C
A Convert to Pi'ubliic Ownership.
Producer Offered 1 'cnt ill 2;.
Wilson's Selections for ,:sacrifice.1
The Old Golde (Calf .\gain.
Wholesale Spying Is ('oldeIuirl. Ic
Remember Charles S. 1oll',u? Of
course. Before Morgan looik lliln f
east to ihlanage the New Ilavein 11roadt I
ie was prominent in riil raid cirlles
in the northwest. Aftelr the New t
Haven had been looted inll ulpro\ed i
Wall street fashion. Mellh'n retired i
as the scapegoat for the siIn which
had been committed. ii
After several year: of silenlce he b
has given a rather unusual inler- e
view to the press. H-hI detlarres that n
the solution of the railroad lirobllemi l
is "for the governmenllllt tll o\\I the a
roads exclusively as it ldoes the post- I
office." Hie would add. al:o, all plub
Mr. Mellen puts Imullh of the Iblame
for the high cost. of li\viniig, o the
middlemen. lHe siay thlal 50 per
cent of the populationii are outside of
first-hand production. Som'e work
hard for a living and some arl'' more
barnacles. And he tells a litlle story
from personal explerience whlichl ainy
farmer can apprecciate. Ili had
raised 10 acres of celery and asked
thd commission m1 ell how nuch they
would give for it. Thl reply was one
cent a bunch, although the retailers
at that time were asking 25 cents a
bunch. He left the celery in the
Mellen believes that "the days
when immense fortullnes will lie left
to the heirs of rich mneCi ar'e cominig
to an end."
How is the country going to take
Wilson's message to the railroad
shopmen? These imeni asked a wage
adjustment to correspond with the
increase in the cost of living since
the last adjustment was mnade. Wil
son offers them an increase of folur
cents an hour, but asks that they
postpone anything further until the
return Of normal times.
This much is certain, tIhat once
again in a crisis he has appealed to
those least able to sacrifice for sac
rifice. Two years ago le appealed to
the wheat farmers ill the same way
and the big interests not, only avoided
sacrifice, but piled up great profits.
Why should the people who have
nothing be asked to hold the sack?
The president implies that great i
things are being done to bring down
prices. After two weeks of delay our
house of represenlatives has amend
ed the food control act to give a little
power over rank profiteering. The
senate hasn't acted yet and even if
it does this food control act goes out
of force soon after peatce is signed.
Hence the signing of lpeace, which
Wilson declares will have great. ef- 1
feet on prices, will automatically
free the market profiteers.
Both republicans and democrats t
are operating on the theory that re- I
construction could take care of itself.
What they do to the contrary is po- r
litical froth to keep front doing any
thing contrary to this policy. The I
people will be called on for continu
nus and greater sacrifices so long
'is they submit to political miachine
A great many judges haven't i
learned that before the people can I
be guilty of contempt of court the I
:ourt must be above contempt. There I
is no merit in reslpecting a man or N
an institution operating under false
pretenses. Editor Leech of the I
Memphis (Tenn.) Press exposed the I
corrupt political conditions in his
city and showed how the courts werei
backing the gang politicians. He did
not mention any names, but a local
judge decided that the shoe fit iim- I
self pretty well and the editor was
railroaded to jail in the fashion fa- i
miliar to those who know the tricks I
open to crooked men in high places.
The case has attracted nation-wide I
attention because if it is allowed to I
stand it means that newspapers may
not criticize a court no matter how
bad the court may be. John MI.
Baer, the Nonpartisan league con- I
gressmnan, has asked for a congres- I
sional investigation of it.
At one timle a yolng lawyer wasi:
objecting to some unfair rulings by I
the court, and the judge said: "Sir,
are you trying to show contempt for
this court?" .\nd the young man, I
who saw his case was hopelessly prej
udiced, replied: "Your honor, I am I
trying hard to conceal my contempt
for this court."
If everybody would work hard and I
save, declares the federal reserve
board, there woull be such plenty
that prices would come down. Such
wisdom comes froml men who pre
side over our national banking sys
tem, and any cross-roads philosopher
could show it to be of the two-bit
variety. It is the old golden calf
which never has and never can lead
the people out of the house of bond
age. The high priests of finance
urge the pe'ople to look at this calf
and to worship it b)ecause in that at
titude the peolile will miss the truth
and will let the game of big finance
We get prospe'rity only by increas
ing production. \\e canl increase pro
duction only when we can buy back
- from each other all that we produce.
There is no such thing as selling
without buying or producing with
out using for a whole people. We
I can imagine city working people liv
ing on corn bread, potatoes and a
- little cheese or cheuap sausage, and in
r hovels and clothed in rags instead of
good, clean clothes. But if they did
this where would the farmers who
raise wheat, beef, vegetables, cotton
I wool and hides he? Also what would
become of their efficiency as work
ers? Or the farmer might live like
a beast and what would become of
the market for the city man's pro
Saving? Not at all. There
wouldn't be an\'. because the labor
earnings would fall to a point of just
supporting this miserable existence.
And let no one say that temporarily
it might bring down prices. What
do the food trusts have great storage
houses for? 'Tey hlave beon using
llousos fr, '" 'o! ;h~ "it Ia' s -
SOVIET SOLVES RUSSIAN
By ,ROBERIT MINOR, ]
War ('orrespondent, ('artoonist and
Speaker, Who Recently Re- r
lturned P'rom Eurl'ope.
When Kerensky held nomitial
leadership of the Russian nation, he |
Swas really without more than a
shadow of power. Underneath the
frail shell of his government was ai
labor volcano. Strikes of virulence
never before dreamed of were smash- s
ing Russian industry to fragments-
that is to say, what was left of Rus
I sian industry after its. wartime I
S Factor labor was a small minor
ity of the Russian population.. But I
because of strategic position ill so- 1
-iety, the factory workers were all- 1
t powerfull. 1Nerensky could (do noth
1 ing with them. They demanded wages
e amounting to iore than the total
M'CARTHY, BRYANT& CO.
317-319 E. Park. Phone 1011
,l10 lbs. sugar (with $5..0 order)
tfor ....... ...............$1.00
e 20 hrs Ilundry soap .... ... $1.00
vEllbrta ipeaches, box ...25
5-lb. can jelly ........ .... . t. 40. I
5-1b. can strawberry jaiii .$1:.W I
dS-lb. I'eretlna flour ( ..$6.5 l
9l-il). IRtx flour. ....... . $(..7..
SNo. 5 soda crackers ...... i5 i
10 lbs. Swift's Silver Leaf lard
fr . ......................$1.25
5 Ilbs. Swift's Silver Lea' Inlid
for ....... .... ... .. .$ .13
We have fancy, mneaily ldahoi
t poI(ta es. I
g \\'here youe get Ilthe Most and
best for your nii(iey.
John J. McCarthy, Prop.
e SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
thise to force us to pay more, and
SO. l tlherefore, have to denly ourselves
many essential things.
IRlative to Attorney (oeueral Pal
liler',t suggestion thai. the people
- shoild feormn hlemselves into amaleur
sleuth:l to hunt the profiteers anld
g give inf'ormatlion to tlh government.
y the New York Sun says:
1 'Therei is nothing more odious
itlltan a wholesale spy system which
.e arrays citizen against citizen, anti
turns life into a competition in lna
lignant (evil thinking and evil speak
t "It uiinlder ines all conifidence
r anmoiig neighbors, even friendls; it
I- crlates a reign of terror and a rule of
e auspicion; it kills enterprise and a'
c ivity. It destroys moral tone."
Itight, of course, but the signifi
cant thling about the umatter is that
only a few monolths ago the san o pa
per iand others of its kind were prais
iug the wholesale annltateir spy sys
tont, wish semi-official relpresentl Is
lives inll very conllllunity, which sil
l)erficially aitmed at pr'o-Ge ansll ,
Ilint or'o-Gellllmolln wore searlce; so t.he
machine ll uickly turned into thec
galme of persecuting radicals and po
litical opponents of he a 'atrtll 1
sleutlls or people who hld jo) 11tho I
aililateiu' sleuths wanted.
It certainly destroyed a lot of
moral tone. But it enabltel thy, prof
iteers to defend thema.elv'es i) t 'ior
agaillst. honest critics; wherieas 1Ii
latest suggestioii of t. ;t.or'il'y
general woul illd mai the profitoCl'ing.
galle harder. Thle people opoise
wholesale spying on principlete. but
with the fat bloys it is solietimell' 11111
le' clent right anid omeitiilos iii
perl cent wronlg. As ill thet old Iible,
it inmakes a difference as to wxoi i. ox
ýb I IIII.UIIIIEIlllZ llllllUU UEEE E EEuEUEEuIIElElElEEE IIEEEElEEE E EEE iiEuhhuuh'I
NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS
Subscription Rates Are Going Up
TO KEEP THE B UL L E TIN UP- -
For the purpose of helping to maintain The
I DDily Bulletin; U
For the purpose of helping to make The Daily *
Bulletin independent of advertising;
M For the purpose of having the subscribers bear w
a portion of the deficit under which The Bulletin
-i unavoidably operates;
I For the purpose of continuing to fight for the *
I people who toil;
For the purpose of increasing the effectiveness i
*of The Daily Bulletin.
o l S bscribers ( 'Tle Daily ]uhLlletill ol al d
I after Oct. 1, 1919, will 1b asked to pay the U
II One Month . . . .. $1.00 I
I: Three Months .. 2.75
Six Months . . . 5.00
One Year . .. . 9.50 1
N 'lTl(e iiauguration of the above rates (mn Oct. 1 will not at['ect subscriptionsllS
S whichl have been paid in advance Ibeoiid that dlate at the old rate.
As The Daily Bulletin is conducted for the sole purpose of serving the peo
S ple, and not for the benefit of those who c'xploit thlie people, the managenment
e feels sure that all the present supporters of this FREE PRESS will readily
r recognize the necessity for tlhe increase in the subscription rates and continue
Y their support.
t I THE BULLETIN STAFF.
product of the faictories. TVhen told
this by their eimployers, the workers
replied, "'lha's your lookoutn" and
procee(led with still more demands.
It was an impossible situlntion. Strik
ers cannot Ibe shot ill a revolutioiary
time--the soldiers won't do it.
Nicholas Lenin is one of the
shirewdest hlieads in EIurolpe. Whait
ever else he is, and whatever else he
may have wanted, we need not here
discuss. My point here is that Lenin
inew how to solv eiton impossible
probleml of how to get litissian indus
S Lenin's; solultion for Ithe laborl
Ii problem wilas to liltake liabor respons
ib)le for industry. That soliiti oni fit-'
ted iin with his life's pas.sioll to so
And so the ''soviets" of the fac
I tories catloe into ower' of all f illS
sia. 'Flith soviets of peasantslls whol
had already cotnfiscated mostt. (of1 lhe
land of Russia in spite of Ke'oren
sky's puny governmlent, joined thi
soviets of city wol'kmlle. .li he. n the.l
workmenll i's "oviets had to find the
means to ipay wages. that had a so
bering effect on their demnandls.
.laving laken control of ,society.
it is but n iaiiral that the ' 'orking
class should looki firs.t to the wel
fare of workers and; let other classes.
take second place. The standard was
innmmediately established that those
whio workced ill industry anld llhir
famiilies shoulid be fed first, as a miat
tor of public policy. 'This led to a
fui'rther stiffening of labor discillile.
In Moscow I stood ablout factory
gates anlld wlatched w'orhkingmen coll
ing out witl their' "pay lenvelopies."''
Ii is the strangest pay dalty scene ins
the world. Each mallnlll lld womanlll
calrries a tiige sa'k oif flolr on his
Ibackt, slialler packages of suga' and
butiter, andt it hlandiful of palper
Smoney. Thie slick oif flour ats ia pay
enveloipe is ai stn'tling "'symbotl of the
Some of lthe men can' arry all
Stheir flour on their ibacks, for one
sack is givenl for each child andt the
wife as well as thoe worker. with clil
setqulllt tdeductions inll tlie pait t-r
S ly stern edict of lthe soviets, the'
1 terl'riblly srce eggs 1and milk iare
monoplolizedl for babies a (nd sick.
F'or every potIunll of bretad roctlived
by a worikingnllal or his ife or
Schild, nI "bourgeois" reicetives abot
al (m en ter of a pound, when there is
enough to go l)ound, none at all
whlen the suppllly is too low. Thllus it
alilhieos that the life of the formerl'
e filtoluy (owe l'r oll hnkelri ori ila" vwyer is
vea'y hard. i
Hiowever, the iolshevikst haive left
n '"way out" for themli if they wantt
to takle it. It is simiply to go to worlk
tlhensselves inll tle faltories Its office
lemloyes. "Office laibor" is \v'ry
Sscarcie in Russia., andm ! lhere is sell omll
t professional or business m1ian w.lo
ii;cannot do ias well as lanyone if he
Sswallows his pride ad submits to
tlhe "sovielski vlast."
T'he ''lvie. power'" is not. tloay
old sponianeonno s soviets or \ work-~
mnen on I he johb8 hye gra~duallly giv
eni way' unider the maicu llerMsl(181ve
nest; of Lenin and1(1 cIoi;Iitcd to a
Lenin lIes (do(10 what nwilher lereln
skry lint. ain lf the llot herI11lis co1uld do
Rtuisscia whele tihee w1(18 no1(11 befo11e.
So1 grIot has1 heen tho I11I'(lld(
(It 1( lo1(1 lultollnomy Iby thle sovits tol
(he,( centrala political government. andnt
811 ((aI y cnel1 s81ionshI ale b1111 l(1(de
to c(Ise1valt ive) views. that: I do init
hetsitate tlo ca~ll the prese~snt "com
(1(1111(81' gllVe'lulnllellt oi \ioscow toe
mo018. conserva:1tive governllmlenlt tha(t
"Molldern dental awoj)lish
ine(nts NOTi used byI t tifs office
Nr i NIO known to odincern
IS LIiE liNO()IG YOU
T'!'Lere is a lot I of s (:lisfa lion inl
iuing in a denltal c ir and
lnoeing that those few lo-i
Llen years of satisfaction andll
MEANS THIS TO YOU
That .(you will ireeive the high
es gadille ian mlost efficientt
!detllial serices ilknownll to mnodl
crln sciencel,. Youlr work will
all libe -utr.aintll'eedlI, iiand above
ilI, we'll be here to 'correct it,
if even oneI' little part of olur
sot ices falls ldown-yo i.ll.
taI g Il chatli ces.
of satisfied patrons, is positive
--If N'o.u are still skeptical
call lt ouI offices.
Lventually, why not now?
iht Ithld. Thi.rd1 IFloor.
SAY YU SA' IT N I~r1.rTI'I
ainyone Will ('Vtr hle ailo to imli)OSO
()n, is Im(, ptiod to collllllre the.
pi'(: nt Itssii i gov'er omeni's hlan
dling of' iui lr y to thi1 AImericanl
projec't linow b iny;g lpushed iunder the
in lilll of () h( "1'lu b plai." As a
n!u itir of l't(, all strange-sounding
iliaes to the co ntrarly notwithlstalnd
ing, tl utl:ssii;a government holds
its railrloadls, mines anll ld key indus
triis oil Ithe g ovIernellllnlt-oiwnershliip
ptla, and is actually offering to re
imiursiio all foreign ilnvestors for
Bulletin Want Ads Get
Result. Phone 52.
i. ýtlel aaAwllsl lllm '1 -l. "rl Ii