Newspaper Page Text
Who Wants War?
(Continued from Page One.)
Los Tecolotes Ranch, Inc., New York, N. Y.
Sibbet Land Co., Los Angeles, Cal.
Mexican Gulf Land & Lumber Co., Davenport, Ia.
Yaqui Delta Land & Water Co., New York, N. Y.
Sonora Delta Land Co., Los Angeles, Cal.
Hacienda Romona Company, Berkeley, Cal.
bonora Land & Investment Co., San Jose, Cal.
Yaqui Land Co.. The, Los Angeles, Cal.
Rancho Fertile Co., Berkeley, Cal.
BANKING AND SECURITY HOLDERS GROUP
:ankers Trust. Company, New York. N. Y.
Ilonbright & Co., Inc., New York, N. Y.
Chase National Bank, New York, N. Y.
Cochrane, Harper & Co., IBosion, Mass.
First National Bank, New York, N. Y.
Guaranty Trust Company, New York, N. Y.
Leach, A. B. & Co., Inc., New York, N. Y.
Liberty National Bank, The, New York, N. Y.
Mechanics & Metals Nat. Bank, New York. N. Y.
IMercantile Bank of the Americas, The, New York, N. Y.
_Morgan, J. P. & Co., New York, N. Y.
National Bank of o('mmerce in New York, New Yorkrk, N. Y.
National City Bank, New York, N. Y.
Newborg & Co., New York, N. Y.
Salomoni, William & Co.. New York. N. Y.
COMMERCIAL TRADING GROUP
Atlantic Metal Hlose Co., New York, N. Y.
Associated Supply Co., San Francisco, Cal.
Beaumont Iron Works Company, Beaumont, Texas
Columbia Steel Tank Company, Kansas City, Mo.
Cunningham Tank Protector Company, Tulsa, Okla.
Smith-Booth-Usher Company, Los Angeles, Cal.
S. R. Dresser Manufacturing Company, Bradford, Pa..
New York Rubber Company, New York, N. Y.
Lockett, A. M. & Co., Ltd., New Orleans, La.
Oliver-American Trading Co., New York, N. Y.
Rosenburg & Company, Los Angeles, Cal.
ilammel Oil Burning Equipment Co., Inc., Boston, Mass.
7 S. MAIN ST.
A source of pride to the
happy possessor are shoe=
such as ours.
Buy shoes that are rightly
made, from properly sea
soinied leathers, ani tlhey
will ount\iwelr theli ordinlariy
kind several fold.
YOU COME BUT ONCE
TO COME AGAIN.
Our shoes hold theil
shapes to the last, and we
fit you regardless of the
difficulties of the foot.
SHOES FOR WORK.
Howard & Foster shoes
Walton sho.s for the
boys and girls.
The One-Price Shoe Store
43 E. PARK.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
73 E. PARK ST.
We make a specialty of
Cleaning ............ ...$1.50
Guaranteed for one year
The only jewelry store in
Butte that gives Green
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLET'"
508 WEST PARK ST.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
112 W. PARK STREET
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
LESS ACRHEA I lTO BE
SEEDED THIS YEAR
Eastern Counties Visited by
Rains. Other Parts
Lack Moisture. I
rIelena, Sept. 26.--The acreage
seeded this fall to winter wheat in
Montana will fall far short of the
acreage seeded last year, according
to crop reports fronm 11 corutioes
made to Chas. 1). Greenfield, conm
inisioner of agriculture and pub.)l
licity, for thle week ending Sept. 1 i.
The reports show that. threshing is
about half completed with dry la:td
yields from two to eight bushels of i
wheat. The growing importance of
corn in the crop scheme of Montana
farms is indicated by the fact that
Under thoe samle conditions where
spriing wheat yielded from two to .
eight bushels an acre, corn averaged
from seven to twelve bushels. Local
showers are reported froma the far'
eastern tier of counties, but inll most
parts of the state the moisture has
been inlsufficienlto o permit pilowitng
or to germinate such winter wheat.
as has been planted. The reports
are as follows:
Itichlund ('otity-- Thrcehing done
this week. lDry land wheat averag
ing four bushels, irrigated wheat av
eraging 2r Ibuslhls; irrigated oats 3i5
bnshels. Qti' lity good. Corl is matli
ing excellent crop with heavy growth,
ripening well. Flax will yield only
Ito bushels per acre. Livestocik is
in fine condition. Much good R.;is
sian thistle hay has been cut. Al
falfa send crol is yielding as high as
12 biushels to the acre.
Custer County --Threshing of small
grain about one-half finished.
Spring wheat yielding from one to
eight bushels. Few dry land ilalts
are worth threshing. Irrigated oats
yielding 30 t 3 35 bushel.
Yellowstone ('County-W e a t h e r
cool with few local showers. DIry
land corn very light. Sugar beet
acreage 50 pCer cent of what was ex
liected, but stand is poor, making
tonnage poor'. Hay crop exceltitonal
ly good. Third cutting now assured.
Small nl(reage of winter wheat pillant
ed. Is comirng on since the last loa;ll
shower. Li\vestock is ill fair condti
tion and murirch of it will lie kept inl
tihe county if hay prices are rc'ason
Rosebud County-Spring wheat
yielding from two to eight bushels
on dry land. Corn on dry land av
ut' i'ing fromn 7 to 12 itll.hr s. V'(I ,
tables are fair on dry land and light
yields of potatoes. Alfalfa yieldt
uontt t10 per cent of normal.
Lewis and Clark County --Vinlter
wheat yields ranging from 21½ t,, 13:
tushols, aind averaging aboutl 5:'
bushels. Vcry little fall wheat plant
ed as yet.
Iawseon ('-titry---Wlteat cropi will
:;eld 1 hin lhel:s to he acre. A few
:ae:lt showe'rs have fallen.
Sheridan i ('oiuty- Good rain fall
ii the noril.st ' rsi prt of the county
Threshin g about half done. Yields
r.n.orltd fromi 212 to 5 bushel;.
Toole County -No crop in the
ceounty. Practically no fall grain
will be sown, as farnlers are Imulch
discouraged. Weather still very dry,
and lland cannot te putL in condition
i'r fall planting.
Telon Conity. -No report as yet
of the yields. Very little winter
grain being sown. Large quantities
,:f thy and fotd Ibeing shipped iln.
Sanders County---Considerable fall'
wheat has Ien sown, but tile weath
'r and ground are too dry for it to
Missoula County--Threshing more
than half done with yields soniewhat
lower than was estimated. Fault
plowinlg delayed on account of the
dry condition of the soil. Livestock
is in good c.ondition. Fat stuff is
being shipped to market.
GCALLED FOR TONIGHT
(Spc'ial united Press Wire.)
,ondon. Sept. 26.---The railway
strike will become effective in Great
Britain tonight, it is officially an
nounced by union officials. The
statement is made that at the con
f rencee between the government and
the union officials they failed to
reach an agreement.
!Bulletin Want Ads Get
Result. Phone 52.
Link Belt Co., New York, N. Y. I
Illinois Malelable Iron Company, Chicago, Ill. (
Krakauer, Zork & Moye's S. 1., El Paso, Texas. I
National Supply Co., . Toledo, Ohio.
Woodward, Wright & Co., Ltd., New Orleans, La.
Lucey Manufacturing Corporation, Los Angeles, Cal. 3
Standard Textile Products Company, New York, N. Y.
D)urango Commercial Co., Detroit, Mich.
Comnpania Constructora Richardson. Los Angeles, Cal.
Mengel, C. IR. & Bro. Co., Louisville, Ky.
Countatoltpiul Sugar Co., Winchester, Va.
Intercontinentaln1 Rubber (o., New York, N. Y.
Conmpania 'e (Cafe Esperulnzo, New York, N. Y.
1lINING AND ) S3!ILTINCG CGROUP
Antimony ('orp.. New York, N. Y.
ieien Mining Co.. Minneapolis, Minn.
Carnegie Lead & Zinc Co.. Pittsburgh, Pa.
Ctortez Associated Mine:,. Boston, Mass.
tieneguita ('onsolidatL .d .Mi's Cu., New York, N. Y.
Dwight Furness Co., Chicago, Ill.
San Felipe \ining Co., Anahemn. (Cal.
Siert:a Consolidaled Mlines Co., New York. N. Y.
Pacific Copper & Pyrite Co.. Chicago, Ill.
San Toy Mining Co.. Pittsburgh, Pa.
e.t.ne-(antne Coor Co., Ne2w York. N. Y.
Realito Copper Co.. Anaheim, Cal.
'usi :\ining (Co.. Chicago, Ill.
Richfield Copper 'o., Scranton, Pa.
lontezutma Copper Co.. Nw York, N. Y.
Mina Han Juan & Anexas, Chicago, Ill.
Vogolstein, L. & 'o., Iin., New York, N. Y.
Rogers. Mayer & Ittll. New York, N. Y.
Batopilas Dlining C(o., New York, N. Y.
Chemicail & IMetallurgicual Engineering. New York, N. Y.
Natural (las & Gasoline lJournal, Buffalo, N. Y.
Mining & Scientific Press, San Francisco, (al.
Oildom Magazine, New York, N. Y.
Petroleum Record. i.os Angeles, Cal.
Sunset Magazine, San Francisco, Cal.
Engineering & Miining Journal, New York, N. Y.
Shaw Publishing Company, New York, N. Y.
IPETRO)L.IUM AND PETROLEUM REFININING GROUP
The Texas Co., Hlouston, Texas.
Union Oil Co. of California. Los Angeles, Calt.
Montana Allied Trades
Appreciate the Bulletin
I rI(P( 41) liP I) th ',il 111 P (( ) I2l i iil l i I lie *\( rI I iliii I ing
tle l (('4'. 1 Iill" j? I1(:l .ta \t '1'. tlizill lil III' .,i l I'i
fluufl'tIi I' ll l 4is iif.± (IhIIIllI\'.
liii In. \oI en lait.
Illl Siis5 I 11141 PIII(IIii~lg iiP ePwifli e"IwPcl Ill $*.'V i~lll. 11
l)1Iilti(illv tile 44l I VII( 4IntiIIII 14. liilitl 4411 T aepI. I:Ille~ l i.. ~s
I iilniie(I IYth ('Ilnic' tilll fIite atelen (llSept.fl II' i.
jI llleP I I 111 Illl h~ug iIPf) l(l InlldIIV. lt l(1ht I ll pro
I ill (nII til' IV I 'hop Iliiit n fl IP (lilY l( ISil the peti llSii I WItI flIP
[tf e 111 l'fIII) ll; the $11 I lelilll 'iIg~ i 'll"jlPiitP) bykil clase ()I,
PiS It t(ll 41.1 I f iati it, Ie er the a b iley -t -lIe IpI iii n li i. be iios
Iii :1 oh Ii1ii . I hefi VI I lta IiiI se of tile '11i.0. vi iP
Iese IIPSP i i w i ll (Ii li teisfaaiag wvill i their Ilhfilltn .
Sin (ll('I't 'l IV'l l
:A..1. TI] LII: K . e . r-Ties.
Biggest Candy Sale
IN THE HISTORY OF BUTTE.
DF'OMEDARY DATES, REG. 25c, 2 FOR ............25c
CARAMELS AND KISSES, PER LB ............. .25c
GUM-A-MINTS, 2 PKGS. FOR c...... .........
SAY 1Yt)U SAW\ IT IN Tie B1-I11 LETI N.
EGGS AND CHEESE
Fresh crlamery butler, lb...(iNkc
('ity eggs (supply limiitedt),
dozen .. ... ..... ..... ... 5
Fries!h ranch eggs, dozen....55c
Steel uti coffee, bulk, lb.....-45l t
M. J. 1I. coffee, lb ......... 1S c
Brick cheese, lb......... c...'t'
Cream clrtese, lb ...... ......c... ,
Artimouris pure lard, 2-lb. Ipails.
net T 5
Armouri is pure lard, 5-ll). patils,
net ..... .......... .
5 lbs. strawh.erry jelly....$1 I Ot
4 lbs. 14 oz. strawberry pre
serves .... .. ..........$1.50
16 oz. sti hl i t' jan ........45'
7 oz. struwberry jelly. . 1.....15
STALL NO. 25
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Thl'ier' sOleems to be sote'
doubt in the mtinds of the ipeo
ple patronizing the public 1mat
hkt, as to which stands,l if any,
are selling cold storage poul
try- so. thelrefore we have of
fored a reward of $25.00 to
any person who can find a cold
storage fowl among our stock.
Our prices are a little higher
thatn those selling cold storage
sltock. but we seem to get the
hut;iness. Conme to Stall 24 at
itC Plublic ml1aritet and mlake
yott tr stelection of broilers.
lll'i tigs or hens.
STALL NO. 24
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
DANIELS & BILBOA
Ulndertakers and Embalmers
125 East Park St., Butte. Phone 388.
Residence Phone 4817-W.
Auto and Carriage Elquipment.
Mc.I)l.nrott-The remains of thl
late t';:rick AlcDermott, aged 55
years. are at Duggan's undertaking
,arlors. Funeral announclment
Reliable Undertaker and Embalmer
822 North Main Street
NOTICE TO GREA'I
Where the Bulletin Is sold:
Oscar Prescott, 18 Secone
Ed Landgren, 408 First a·ounu
The World's News company.
Corner First National bank
Corner Fourth and Central. two
Bulletin Want Ads Get
Result. Phone 52.
HINDU AVOIDS HOTEL
(Continued from Page One.)
th, la.t rupee from us. Thewe of lis
\\ho are fighting for the frt-idctm of,
Union Petroleum Co., p Philadelphia, Pa.
Continental-Mexican Petroleum Co., New York, N. Y.
Huaateca Petroleum Co., j Los Angeles, Cal.
Mexican Gulf Oil Co., Pittsburgh, Pa.
Inter.iatonal Petroleum Co., New York, N. Y.
Mexicatn Petroleum Cd., Ltd., of Delaware, Los Angeles, Cal.
P.nuco Boston Oil Co., Philadelphia, Pa.
Freeport & Mexican Fuel Oil Corp., New York, N. Y.
Ulexic"an Petroleum Corp., Los Angeles, Cal.
Snowden & McSweeney, Philadelphia. Pa.
Na ioual Oil Co., New York, N. Y.
Staltdard Oil Co. of N. J.. New York, N. Y.
P anu-.',lritin Petroleum & Transport Co., Los Angeles, Cal.
Po(rt Lbcs Petroleum Corp., New York, N. Y.
Soulthern Oil & Transport Corp., New York, N. Y.
Oil Fields o1 Mexico Co., New York, N. Y.
ThI: jils are I ilied with sieialisis. I. W . \ .. Idhlo
I, iticl l . tlna hiI ~sllir 1 i Icu1 Cic als ,.fr io, or i 'iPi t l. I I .
Ill, -iI,'. th t wll' we re (uitlit I' te Ntiel A...oCie
Ilit f Hth 1, lli II fiole ii pei ilist frll penfl'istll andii.i .o
linie ili he living tepro 1-' the truth -lli' thosei sii ie
S0la ots t ie linherdili t list ii' the National AssIirti -
lint i'Ifi thie irijlaeelion of Ameirie Ial hi gltls in Mexico
'Ind 'o li ml f i' l e N ' i .ho a l ize ' nt - ilr'i. i (,, il l A m e.,l w l.,'
i. ."\ ,.ill Ie ".. q 'ui - arised: ihat all w ill he a rlled .rlait.r,
! l i, I b re u nv, l r l if tl t h e t p i t h s , ,f f 'r e e d o , l m .
Ilomeblher tlhat the Dress will pour the vials ,' its
\,-rrutIh anillt (' inll fllr 1'!,r " lhe death .r inl i liso i ent o!,'
nliy nel' w\ i ho dir'ps to (Iluel t.iun its ;ltlister's milotives.
"l'lce timle to act is Ilow, nlidl delay lmi~akes the task
Ltet thie cllsses show by \w'ord am.d acetion that they
ll,, I. ,o! ' I'frever with tihe iul'tderolus schemes it' in
in'rialisil and ii' the nholils who wish inl tr.eald on the
India are in no way different from
such men in the thirteen colonies of
America who revolted against British
tyranny I do not believe that
Ramtuel Adams or John Hancock or
P'atrick Henry or Benjamin F'rank
lin had any more love for this Union
Jack than I have. Perhaps.
At this moment a young lieutenant
"\We haven't lost: our independ
ncee, either, my friend," said the
office,. "If you think the American
army has any love for the Britishl
.ou are all wrong We didn't get
a square deal from them on their
transports and we diid the fighting
that :aved them. Yet they claim the
victory. Go to it, you fellows.
We're strong for you and for Ire
A knot of people had gathered by
ihis time and there were polite hut.
I BAIa IS WANTED
WITHOUT FAIL FOR THE
MEN WHO ARE IN
Hundreds of workers are literally rotting in the jails of this country
because of their activity in the cause of Labor. Many of these victims
of tile world-wide c(lass war are awating trial-and have been waiting
for many weary months for the speedy trial guaranteed them by the
United States ( onistitut ian. Others were tried and sentenced to terms
aid appeals in their cases are now being taken from King Capital drunk
to King Calpial sober.
Some of the prisoners have escaped by death, others are dying, man.
iiae contractedi tuberculosis and other; loathsome diseases, and all are
suffering untold agony from close confinement in the fetid atmosphere,
f1rom insanitary and unhealthy surroundings, from poor and insufficient
fi,iod, and from inhuman treatment accorded them by brutalized guards.
Past attempts to seeur! b bail for all of these workers in jail have not
been attended with great success because of the lack of system. In
div\iduals sought to secure bail for their personal friends, and failing to
get the necessary am nount they returned what had been collected, thus
making their entire el'forts f'ruitless. This was the condition facing the
delegales irom all the western district organizations of the Industrial
\Vorkers of the W orlId when they met in conference on July 3 and 4 in
Seat tie. The delegates solved the piwblcm by an unfailing means
A Bail andod Bond Committee was elected to systematize the work of
collecting hail naid a naiion-wiie drive ive has been started to secure the
loan of ciash, Liberly Bonds and property sufficient to gain the release
of all class d war prisoners. \Vith practically no advertising Six Thou
sand I)ollars were raised in the first five days. More than Two Iluln
dired Thousand )tollars are needed to release those now being hell for
their LIbor antivity.
Sums of Five I ollars and up are accepted as loans, and all cash, Lib
erty lBminds or property is labulated in triplicate, one copy going to the
personl makinig the loan, another being retained by the Bail and Bond
Committee, and the third being filed with the Trades Union Savings
and Loan Association of Seattle, with whom all funds, bonds and prop
erty schedules will be banked.
Only those who have been proved loyal and trustworthy are being
sent out as collectors. Everything possible has been (lone to safeguard
this bail and bond fund, from the selection of the committee to the
choice of the bauk. A portion of the fund is being set aside to return
loans (on demaInd in case personis who have made them are forced to
leave the countlry or have other reasons for making a withdrawal.
Bail will be used to release specified persons where that is desired,
but otherwise the release will take place by a blind drawing of names,
thus insurine fairness to all pris.oners. By commnion consent the men
in Wichita, Kansas. jail will first be released. as they have been held
the longest and jail condiitiois are worse there than anywhere else in
the entire country'. This btil has rnarly all ben srubscrihbd, and the
rlen will he made accredited collectors when released, and their speedy
release will help to set others at liberty.
No necessity exists for argument. Your duty is clear. If your ears
are not deaf to a. call from vnor class, if you feel that an injury to one
is an injury to all. if there burns wvithin you the faintest spark of human
ity, you will see that thre mien do not remain behind the bars an un
necessary minute because you withheld your support.
THEY ARE WILLING TO GIVE THEIR LIVES FOR YOU!
ARE YOU WILLING TO LOAN YOUR DOLLARS TO THEM?
Send all cash. checks and hoods to John L. Enadahl, Secretary of Ball
and Bond Committee, Box W, Ballard Station, Seattle.
Property schedules should be filed with Attorney Ralph S. Pierce,
Room 607 Central Building, Seattle.
EButte Office, 318 N. Wyoming St., A. 8. Embree, Bond and Ball
rotting corpses of the working class, killed for the
mroneyr-lust of the insatiable ruling class, to rule the
world and all it contains, desire the natural wealth o.i
Mexico. let them take themselves: let them spill their
own blood for it--they wh\o profit.
When the copper press of this vicinity works ii sel '
into a frenzy ,over the Mexican situation and tries to
arouse our hatred for the Mexican people. remember
thai (,ornelieis F. Kelley, ilead of the Anaconda Ctopper
M\ininii coinlpayv. is a mcmber of the executive bourd
t,' thei National Assnociation for War Against Mexico,
for thai is the name by which it should he known.
A propaganda bt'eau is maintained in New York
city atil iin W\aslhiligtotI. I G., ( -' this assoicialion.
lPress nmater is furnished all newspapers and paid
for at liberal rates; every means by. which public o1pin
in ii molded mad coiltrolled is being used.
There is no lack of finantces. and even a casual
lrlanfre at the list of memnbers will convil'e Inct Ione hai
the im,_oeneiiit is liberally supported.
HIig stakes are being played for--the untold rinieral.
limnlerl and agricultu i ral wealth tof' lexieo-nullt the
pu".ns are the lives ol the humble toilers who Ifurnish
thle auiitini fotllrtt' il lthe deadly ganie that iiih erilism
Telot 'i- o power i rn }n .. thia except the organized
powve of the working class that can prevent another
n olorºast that will Ifatten both types iof bnzza.rd---t hat.I
of the a mni.nl kingdoim and his horrid human conuler
II' the people do not soon awaken and speak in a
voice tlht will strike terror to the hearts olf those who
aie now so cnlmtly plotting -mass-murder, the bluod ,o
A\metrican anil Mexican workers will soon mingle in
r'iimsoinn treanis while the brutal lairghler of the im
perialislts drowns the scremnis of their vieinrs.
1 monst not lhappen.
"Wh'Vat are youl in Waslington
for?" g newspapermilan inlquired of
"I'mn under sentence of depqrta
tion 'or attempting to organize the
sympathy of Americans against the
tyranny of British rule in my coun
try. I son now that we have a great
symnlpathy here. Some of your of
ficials may have surrendered to the
secret ,,ervice agents of England and
it is from the decision of them that
I am appealing. The case of the
Hindus in America is just the same
as the cases of the American com
meissioners to France and Holland
during the revolutionary war when
the colonies won their independence.
If England could have pursuaded or
force.! France or Holland then to de
!.ort tBnjamin Franklin, John Jay
or )ther American ambassadors.
your great leaders then would have
been hanged. We Hindus, fighting
the same cause and the same enemy
will oe shot if the British can get
us in their possession."
Bhagwan Singh is here represent
ing the Pacific Coast Hindustani as
sociation and has presented his case
and that of a half dozen other IIin
dus ,lso facing deportation to the
department of labor. Mr. Singh, it
is alleged, and under sentence of dih
portaticn, paid a visit to Secretary
Wilson of the department of labor.
Singh. it is alleged, was prevented
from producing all his witnesses at
a hearing conducted last July in
McNeill's island pl;'nitentiary. Se
attle, at which time he was sen
tence l to deportation.
The American Federation of La
bor as well as some 40 affiliated and
independent trades unions have
passed resolutions demanding a re
versal of the deportation sentence
for the Hindus in America.
The Bulletin is here to stay.