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TEIEPHONES WE PREACH T ; CLASS STRUGGLE IN THE INTERESTS OF THE WORKERS AS A CLASS SUBSCRIPTION
Busiiess . .tfice.......... 52 - -
Editorial'. Rooms.....22 RATES:2
S u b scrib e rs W 'ill C o n fe r a F av - ixra a p Mo n t hs ...... 6 O 2h7 5;
Is --t Delivered. /One Year.............. 9a.!i
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500,000 COAL MINERSTAID STEEL STRIKE
American League Champions
Capture Third Game
Score by Innings--- R H E
Cincinnati--O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0--0 3 1.
Chicago--O 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 x--3 7 0
Batteries---Cincinnati: Fisher and Rariden.
Chicago: Kerr and Schalk.
(Bill letiiL's S.4pecial service;)
(!hiciago, Oct. 3.--Spurred M y the cheers of thou
si1tds of ealvnest: and entl.llllastic rooters, the White Sox
this afternoon halted the victorious sweep of Pat XMor
an's s Reds and won the third game in tle world's eliham
pionship series by a score tf 8 to 0, thus saving thenm
selves from priactically certalil loss of the championship
and willinng a new lease on life.
- The ulproar fromn the vast crowd
which attended the game, the open
ing one of rthle series in Chicago, was
deafening f'ron the beginning of the
game, but became indescribable when
Chicago put over two tallies in the
seeolt.n and one in the fourth and
succeeded in maintaining that lead
throughout. Kerr, hlurler for the
White Sox in today's game, is the
idol of Chicago. having shutout lie
formidable Reds,. who entered to
day's game with the confidence of
tw o victories already stowed in their
As the result of Chicago's win to
day, the hopes of the Chicago fans,
which were at low ebb following the
two successive victories of the Reds,
were raised to the zenith.
Kerr went into the box at the be
ginning for the Sox and lasted
throughout. Fisher started t he
game for the Reds, but in the last
half of the eighth, Laque was sub
stituted. Magec had been sent in
as a pinch hitter for Fisher in the
first half, and Laque was called on
to pitch only the half inning.
When the gates were opened at
9:30 o'clock this morning there was
a crowd of 20,000 in line. The stands
were ihinly covered with patient
waiters inside of a half hour. News
papers, doughnuts and peanuts oc
cupied the bleacherites during the
long wait for the appearance of the
JODAY'S GAME CRUCIAL
POINT IN SOX' HOPES
(Special United Press Wire.)
Chicago, Oct. 3.--Another "golden
day" greeted the Reds and Sox on
their arrival here from Cincinnati.
The day is warm with a slight
Today's game is the turning point
in the series. L'pon it hinges victory
or crushing defeat for Chicago. If
Kerr fails to- land, the Chicago
juggernaut will turn into a flivver,
for the chances of Cicotte and Wil
liams to "come back" with a morale
shaken crew behind them are almost
Master Printers and Slaves
Lock Horns in New York
New York, Oct. 3.--The combined
strike and lockout of over 6,000
pressmen has resulted in the an
nouncement that all the popular
magazines which are published here,
would suspend until the labor situ
ation is relieved. Many of the firms
will be unable to mail out their No
It is estimated that 10.000 mem
hers of the local printing trades un
ions who are employed In 250 local
plants which publish virtually all of
the trade, journals and magazines
printed here, have been forced out of
work. by the refusal of the bosses to
grant the 44-hour week and $14 wage
increase on Oct. 1.
The most important development
so far was the strike of 450 composi
tors. representing three large estab
lishments, who walked out in sym
pathy with the striking printers and
pressmen in defiance of the Interna
tional Typographical union, which,
along with the other international '
bodies, denounced the strike and out
If the veteran Ray Fisher gets
away with his game today the Reds'
stork will mount. to the top story.
W\ith I enther and Sllee to come:
back and iElier. Iink and Luque in
res-erve, the IReds will look invinci
ble with a three-game lead that will
give t.1heil iomentlnum enough to
knock down a miountain.
THOUSANDS WAIT UP ALL
NIGHT TO GET TICKETS
(Special United Press Wire.)
Chicago, Oct. 3.---Among those in 5
line for tickets for today's game
this morning was Mrs. L. Plummer.
whllo took her place shortly before
midnight. Her husband accompanied
Numerous camp fires were started
ont the pavement to cheer the faPns
and keep them warm.
There were 5,000 people in line
for bleacher tickets at 6 o'clock this
morning. Some who had been there
all night had bed clothes, camp t
stools and umbrellas. Card games
were started early. Many groups t
did not wait to get inside to wager
on the game, but started rolling }
When the box offices opened at
8:30) o'clock this morning 18,000
reserved and box seats had been sold
and 16.500 pavilion and bleacher
seats remained to be sold. There
was little doubt that all would be
Scalpers demanded exceptionally
high prices for seals early today.
They were asking from $50 to $100
each for reserved seats. Although
the officials at Comiskey's park de
clared there were but few tickets in
the hallds of the scalpers, the scalp
ers themselves professed to have
plenty of good seats.
APPROVES WOMAN SUFFRAGE.
New York, Oct. 3.-In an inter
view with the qnueen of Belgium, she
declared she fully approves of wom
an suffrage. "It is a good thing."
she said, "and it is the right thing."
L lowed the striking pressmen.
John Adams Thayer, executive sec
retary of the Periodical Publishers'
association, announced the list of pe
riodicals of national circulation,
Swhich have suspended publication to
join in the lockout. They include
Colliers, Christian Herald, Metropol
itan, Current Opinion, Good House
- keeping. Harper's Bazarr, Hearst's,
House and Garden, Independent, Mc
I Calls, MlcClure's, Cosmopolitan, Out
E look, People's Home Journal, Pic
torial Review, Theater, Today,
f Housewife. Vanity Fair, Vogue,
>Woman's World, Delineator, Every
body's, Home Sector and Designer, as
well as many publications issued by
t the Frank A. M\unsey company.
PORK DUE FOR DROP.
(Special United Press Wire.)
I Chicago, Oct. 3.-Retail prices of
- pork show a drop soon. Packer rip
resentatives state that hogs yest*er
1 day .reached. the. lowest ,mark since
- July, 1917.
Seizes Rifles Consigned to
Kolchak Forces in Retali
ation of Hostile Acts of
Omnsk, Oct. 3.I---n retaliation for
alleged scurrilous articles. wh icth
were published in a Vladivostok pa
per and for the hostile acts of the'
cossack chiefs in the far east. Wil
liam S. Graves, commander of the:
American forces in Siberia, is hold
ing up a shipment of 14.!)00 rifles!
which recently arrived from America
and consignedt to the all-Russian gov
ernmnent at Omtsk.
Giving notice of his aelion by tole
graph through Major Slaughter, his!
representative here, General Graves,
in direct and forceful language, de
clares he will personally cause the
arrest of the offending editor and
the suppression of the newspaper,
the Colos Rodini, unless the Omsk
government does so. He asserts
further that unless the activity ofi
the Cossack chiefs is controlled he
will recommend that America refuse
to render further assistance to Rui
sia. General Graves says he will re
rain the arms until advised as to
what action the Omsk governmenit
proposes to take.
Not a Military Problem.
In replying, the Omsk government
says that in its view the subject con
stitutes a diplomatic and not a mili
tary problem, which should be ap
(Continued on Last Page )
CRISIS IN ENGLISH CLASS WAR
DEPENDS ON TRANSPORT MEN
Lio (I')ti, ( (Jt.:3.-----rIie IaI.)I.,' de ll rmoi lea\ivig I ,w«"irj, IiriI late vrl'eihtv al' rnul nr.
FO lowini i lin eni Ih el'e ieuce w lii LI'vif II a; l ii. au nhlel rýI dial Itt I 'ii I bitt I lwett hec '(ita"clihe l on
the tlaiCttittti itt the itt'~l rial 'var ill r ! laIBitr ilt . It is lA,\\W helieveil that llite traltrtit lIt
Mi e, ilou ih h trkn iiH \ne.IRII . I t~nfei1 vaitruhu
Metal Mine Workers' Union
Send Communication to
Action in Marmorale Case
IA communication condemning Dis
trict Judge Edwin Mi. Lamb for his
action in denying citizenship to Roc
Sco Marmorale, returned wounded sol
dier, and pleading that Justice be
given M1armorale, was forwarded last
- night to the commissioner of natural
(Continued on Last Page.)
PRINCIPALS IN DUAL TRAGEDY
Seatedt-( 'haI les Antila, wllo this imorni:l killed his wifE and (htn
nniided. StardlingI , ighl to len-MI's. MaZgarde( Antihl, v'in r )f Ihle
Antila, and Mlls. H teee(n l.llotlnd da ht r l e colh e.
DUAL TRAGEDY CAUSED BY
IEALOUSY AND MOONSHINE
In plain view of his 9-. yar-old son. Charles A lilan, a nIin r
esi.,o at I 112 East Pa', shreet. earli this mnoning kilkle Mrs..
\tilila by .otting hoe iahil aonl lIn, W liing over [he de(lad
I)1 do . .lai ed tirI .le eni rp ill I)0 ure atI) I itn iitl. his iv ril oath.i .
A tilia \','a, le. al whel i t I ,'i,,1 s arriivel in r'esl)onse t,) a tele
171"'. nurdlvi and suicide, ti' hr
conunituied with a knife in IiI: 15st
lumonth aindl the seconld dual 1raodDly
of t;' Ikin-i withbin the last 1 tihe
Dil iu ies If. \ ifid ( 1 11 1 10)'U0t , I
t ii s i, Ii . . ...... ri lii t tI C Itt- i 1,
F)e li, tl , Iw h i ill , sitelge fIroi t
lloyd (,a:ge, which was exhibited
last night on every motion paictur
screen ii; I indon,:
Tii , gilvr\' ni'ti nt is not fighting
trades hi:istliS, which are a reogi;
nized fat.,r of the industrial life ao
the (on,' ry. The goverllrnml is
fightinig . I, reveit extretmists of anyl
indusfrll; l, body trlin gaininig theilr
ends by ;iacking tle life of the iom-
nmunity ' :d so bring untold m!aise.ry
upon h!i,: -unds oif innocent p., a lte.'
J. I. T]holmas declared thai t11e
other un;i Is would resulle llhir of
forts at ,ediationl and that nean- i
while tl, railway men would lo
nothing i· hinder mediation.
The j . ltorities decided that par
liametnl f .!I not be called together
in cotia .i.in with the industrial sit
uation. . dlenaud to this effect was
telegrlapidi to Premier Lloyd GeorgeI
by \;ilii:l Adamnson, chairnan ofl
the lahr Iarty, and leader of the
oppositi,o in the house of comnsiotis
yesterd:. Ibut the government has
.C r::.nued on Last Page.)
we.,k·t, is said by unthoritics to b1i
Ithe most revolting of all.
(Continued on Last Page.)
Would Prohibit Sending U.
S. Troops Abroad for Any
Purpose Without Consent
(Special United Press Wire.)
Washington, Oct. 3 .---Declaring
that without reservations, the peaces
treaty will not be ratified. Senator
Hoke Smith, democrat, presented
seven reservations to the snate.
Smith served notice on Pre.ident
tContinued on Last Patge.
UNITED MINE WORKERS JT
HELP WIN INDUSTRIAL Wit
(Special to The Bulletin.)
ill.itar h, 'a.. (,It. 3.----A seeond convulsion seems about
in grip thie ninls i i-iustr'. The steel strike wa\\-s the first.
'Pl'i impentding coal strike is the second. 1.1 is the approach of
this stec.rl grigppIng in the vitals so capital as nmuch as anything
else thII .I' rce d I'resiuellt \"ilson to give up his butterfly chas
ing ,.o, nil wel. II is asserted here. a Pittllsburgh, the heart
,lt' idn etllril AIlier itc. that he. as head of the government, is
II'n.i Fn in.lustrilt l c'iisi., irecipitated by the steel trust, and
Iw it. be taken 11t by the larges i'et labt' a ni in America. the
tiilecd Maline \V 'rkers,.
Dr. Grayson Says Chief Ex
ecutive's Condition Is
Bordering on Complete
(Special United Press Wire.)
Washington, Oct. 3.--:President
\Vilson's condition this mornting
shows no improvrement, it was of
ficially learned at the Whitehouse.
The president was to have chosen
sometone to open the roaund tablo con
ference Monday; this may not be nec
essary, as it is learned that for the
time being, none of the president's
duties will be delegated to other of
The president's condition was such
that D)r. Grayson remained at the
Whitehouse all night and in a bulle
tin this morning he described Wilson
as a "very sick man." He stayed in
bed all day yesterday and absolute'
rest for somel time has beon ordered.
The president's physical condition
continues good. however, this is re
garded as favorable. Secretary Tu
multy said no matter how important,
no business would be brought before
the president, as it is desired to keep
his mind entirely away from admin
The following stattement was is
sued by Dr. G rayson at noon:
"President Wilson's condition is un
changed." He reiterated the state
nmelt that thie president was ex
hausted physically and mentally and
that ,nly a complete rest can restore
him to good health.
L Each of the doctors who were
called into consultation have agreed
with him in diagnosing the case as
nerrvous exhaustion. Dr. Grayson
emphasized the fact that a conmplete
break has not come, but said he feels
that the president is "skating on
thin ice,' and wants to take all pre
cautions possible, in view of Wil
son's age and the heavy strain he
SContinued on Last Page.)
Twenty- Two Deaths Result
From Arkansas Race cRas
Helena, Ark.. Oct. .---The death
toll in the two days' race war at
Elaine, near here, is now 22. Five
of the dead are whites and the re
mainder are negroes. Soldiers yes
terday surrounded a large number
of negroes who were hiding in a
canebrake. Couriers were sent into
the brakes to demand the negroes
to surrender, under threat of attack
by th troops. It was reported that
mach;,e guns were mounted and the
troops were ready to attack the
Gov. C. H. Brough and Col. Isaac
Jenks. commanding the troops here,
Iwere fired upon but neither was hit;
o. L. Johnson. a white real estate
dealer at Helena, was shot three
times and probably fatally wounded;
Dr. D. A. Johnson. a negro druggist
of Helena, and his three brothers,
were all killed and two corporals
were seriously wounded in the re
newal of race trouble here shortly
John Lewis, president Of the min
ers, has refused to hold back his
500.000 men in the bituminous mines
to wait for the conference called, by
the president for Oct. 6, to arrange
an industrial truce. He has in his
pocket now, at the conference with
the coal operators at Buffalo, as
have the other executives of the min
ers' union, an order to call an im
mediate general strike of all the
soft coal miners in the country, if it
becomes necessary. ,
Heads of the steel strike are await
ing the outcome of the Buffalo con
ference, at which the miners have de
manded a five-day week of'.0 hours
and a 60 per cent increase in wages.
The steel strike. now in its second
week, has cut production in one. of
the nation's basic industries 75 per
cent, it is estimated. A strike of
soft coal miners will stop all indus
try. including transportation, .100
per cent within a few weeks fronm.the
time the strike is called, it is de
The steel trust. the coal barons
and the railroad interests are inter
locked in their control of industrial
America. Events are moving toward
one of the biggest lineups` of organ
ized labor against capital that the
world has ever seen, with about
1.000,000 workers out on strike.
A conference of the national corn
mittee of the iron and ste etworkdrs'
executive board of the American
Federation of Labor is to.be. held in
Washington Monday evenihi, Chair
man s'itzpatrick of the str tks' com
Washington, Oct. 3.--Charges of
union labor leaders that the United
States Steel corporation employed
many foreigners in order to prevent
the unionizing of its men. were
denied by Elbert H. Gary .Chairman
of the corporation's board,- when he
resumed his testimony before the
Senate committee investigating the
"But you think foreigners are re
sponsible largely for precipitating
this strike?" asked Chair gbp Ken
yon. :- .'
"Yes, but if we had known there
was a substantial number of the
kind of foreigners who are resort
ing to violence and who, I believe,
are under the leadership' of out
siders. we wouldn't have employed
Senator Phipps, republican, Colo
rado, asked if it was. possible before
the war to secure necessary labor
without employing foreigners, ..and
Mr. Gary replied in the" negative,
"At no time would w.~- employ a
(Continued on Last .age.).
0. R. Lilly, member 6-tihe city
council of Helena, was killed at
Governor Brough, accom.anied
by Colonel Jenks, was on a road near
Elaino when they met four naegraes.
The negroes fired at them alQ phen
ran. Neither was struck... 'Theor»
Morals wounded were membqer of
the Fourth infantry.
A posse headed by Mi. r L.l`;a
caught a band of negroesJ,-ledl b :
Helena negro druggist. The
to take the four negroesa,
ers, to Helena. They hal,
a short distance when,.
jerked a revolver out 'of 7r
pocket and shot the. 1eI . 'k' .
estate man through the y e4
Others in the posse t ite 4sad ei f
guns o.. Johpson and, .
brothers fi Killed thei:sJ
negroes,; ildentlfled, we
the streeti ,ot Millwood,