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TWO STORES ra - i
The Chicago i' jt,
7 S. M A IN , r*
43 E. PARK.
A FORTUNATE PURCHASE--i500 pai $2 95
c'ha .e shoe,. ý3 vol. SIpecial while they las it at 9
M-1tliteras mul da b ler"'. while v.isiting .urI bJrallnch sire
i.dlease i, ist lhat , u rtd' salo leme shi,- yVu turt $4ý ý5
WINIER 1S HELKE
AND YOU WILL REQUIRE HEAVY CLOTHING.
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We also handle a big line of all wool mackinaws and
all wool flannel shirts..
SPECIAL LINE OF SUITS MADE TO YOUR
We handle the best fabrics in the state, contains
an extra heavy silk worsteds, from $30 and up. Fit
and workmanship guaranteed. REME:MBER, I save
you from $10 to $15 when you buy an uncalled for
suit from me. Our new windows are full of the
best clothing bargains to be found in the state of
The Fashion Tailoring Co.
1i. INMORRIS. 47 W. PARK ST.
The Men's Style
Store of Butte
29-31 WEST PARK STREET
PAT M ENNA
314 North Main St.
Cigars, Tobaccos and
FINE LINE OF LUNCH GOODS
Soft Drinks and
Give me a call and you will
The Belmont House
29 E. QUARTZ ST.
o )ard by the Week $8; Meals 45e'
GOOD) EATS--"I'LL SAY SO!
tt . . --.-I----.= .
WHY GO UP TOWN?
We carry a full line of grocer
ies, vegetables and fruits in
Phone 242 1204 E. 2nd St.
(Cnntinued from Page One.)
away and avoid trouble.
Inl crder to scare ithe men who
pounded on the door for admittance
and l:l;o to sunimon the police to
hisi assistance, he fired aI shot
through the front door at thie iln.
The door at this point flew open
and a man burst into the room with
his h und upon his hip. Amrin
claims that he kept bracing away
fircn the mans, in order to get away
throungl the rear door. Hie says that
he warned hint to let up or he would
shoot and that he did not shoot
until he had been crowded out of
the front gate.
At this point he perceived that
all three men were going to rush
him, hie claims, and it was then that
he fired and wounded Maurice Hayes.
Arthur Davis, colored, testified
that he saw the three men kicking
at the aoor and saw them get inside
when it flew open. although a
woman tried to stop them.
Mrs. Farlinger testified that three
men. Maurice Hayes, Will Htayes and
Mack Donohue, came to the house
in the night and demanded to see
Amrin. They acted rough, she said.
decla'ing that they would "get"
Amrin, and one of them, Maurice
Hayes, slapped her in the face.
They went away, but came back in
half .ir hour and started to lkck the
Bulletin Want Ads Get
Result. Phone 52.
THOUSANDS TURN OUT
(Continued from Page One.)
this conflict, and how nhe and his
peopl , weyre striving to attain the
id(ali;im i \hich we werei striling to
l:li1ltail. 1 I rent ll b rll how Vivianl
mounult d the rostrum, and while 1
could tnot undlerstallnd his words. 1
could applreciate Iho 'rythilic ex
il'( s;,ions that lie usedl. and I undor
I ood l'i s l 'lessago it liciI that they
were Fltriving to attaill thalt sname
idealisl. I renmeniber lshii, of
1,, pan, and (dine. of Italy, staund
inig ltcre and telling us exactly t!he
u-toin tiing. And diiuring that period,
all of that body, exultant as they
were, we're striving to miiobilize the
forces of this country, and all its
res.'.surces to do our part in the great
conflagration. and to aid those by'
whose sides we wert'e fighting. Anlid
at the' very lime that these gentle
' ien re.li abroi'ad were talking toL us
of their idealism anld there unselfish
unotivc --that they were fighting
this war just as we were fighting it
their ickets were bulging with the
S'ti'rl't treaiiie by which they were
i ividitig up h1111 resources io the
" world. and they never said ta word
to congjress of it, or to any nman.
()t1II president testified to us that he
lnlever knew of tlhose; secret ilreaties
untlllil 1111 . \\hen lie went to Paris
he never' hadi heard of thenm. And
he said it ii ainswer to a Otueltion on
mhitne. iite neer heard of them untlil
lie at'nded a conferenee in I'ris il,
1919. And when the president says
to you that this treaty of peace is
t'erl'lll'ated with Alllmerican Il'in'ciples,
hie has little thought, it seemns tol lie,
forl the intelligelnce of the An\ericall
people,, because" that treaty of pealce
was writ on ar(ollnd those sertet
treali,'.s that \\were entered into be
fore we tl etllci( parties to the con
"But supplLlose Balfour, au1d sup
SpoIse Viviani,1 and sulppose Udine,
and suppose Ishii had said to the
UInited States senate: 'WiV> ha\'e al
(eady divided up the world---we
haIve\ already taken unto ourselves
the people of lhe world, and have
alrea'dl determlined uplon the peace
anId upolln the mlinds of the people
utlder the peace,' we would have
csaid 'o them: 'All right, gentlemen.
' we have entered thills war because
A Anerica has bee.n attacked. her
honortil has been assailed, her lien
Sanli vonlln have bee' n tilrdered
llupon the high seas. we have entered
hllis warl because \we' have been
Sdeni'l tile right to lpursuie our
. chosen paths on the \world's high
ways, we will fight by your sides
un(til we crush the ruthless enemn.
tIh; has assaulted civilization and
hulmlanitiy, but whleln it, is ov\er and
peace comies to he written. Awe give
you fair warning, Mr. England, Mr.
S-'eance Mr. Italy and Mr. Japan.
Syou will write no peace with our,
: consent that divides up the peoples'
of the earth and the earth's surface
Sas you see fit.' And now let us see
lg tow he president regards that treaty
at Paris when he is not going to
a Americans and talking to them about
the idealistic: principles of America
'that are written into it. I read you
the record. I am1 stating facts. The
i difficulty with Mr. Wilson is that
' i:e rides the clouds, and he chases
a rainbow, alld he never stands
down upon common ground with
ecoininon folks and deals with them.
e At Paris, Dr. Willinlms of the Uni-I
'versity of .California, who was, with
Ie Dir. Hornbeek. one of the experts onl
the far eastern- question, protested
the secret treaties which gave Shan
It tung to Japan---about peace treaty
I that '.; now so idealistic and shot
throu:uhi American principles. 'The
war,' said the president, 'seems to
have been fought to establish the
sanctity of treaties, and while some
treaties were unconscionable, at the,
same trine it looked as it they woui, I
have ieen observed.' Think of an
I American peace, think of an Ameri
can principle, think of an Arner:can
idealie'iu that would write into a
Ilieal of peace what the president
'lilnself tcin unconscioinable treal-'
ie ', al then the ink of any mloan stand
ing berfore Aimerlicans and sayingi
that ,I treaty of pe'ace that isle
founld'e tI upon such uncolscionable it
treat ' s i.; idealistic aid v'e,,r e ,'ieti L
IAm riet:: principle: :; ,r.\V ltia
.:,id . It his tle timlo y 1) for , he fol
ei g) 0 1;titn s conlii L o e sl' le
flemeuts were mlad" sublstantialiy in
acct .ianle with si cre trt aticY iiha
lhad bet n made during the prtogre:
of th.t war and borer'e our nc 'rane!t
inrto the war.' il n a!tl.ion to that I
ae !ti-+e the w.crds, uilnoaii'd by
evter'y ,therr nie illr oif I.ithe pt'aei
iconftrentice at lParis as -relatd by
Bulli: I before the fort igt rela, iontI
cominl ittl e. His teatti!llny is unqlues
tiontl I nd tn'.dlnied and hi testi
monvi was that Mr. Lansing told Mr.
nullilt-- -and Mr. .ansing is there
ind :tin deny it if he so chooses-
he said he thoughtl many parts of
the tl'rely were bad, particularly
those dealing with Shantung anti
the la,igue of nations.
"I consider that the league of na
pions ait present is entirely iuseless.
'liThe great powers have simply gone
aillcadl and arranged tlhe world to
isuit themselves. England and France
in particular have gotten out of the
tietrty everything that they wanted.
and the league of nations can do
nothing to alter any of the unjust
ctlauses of the treaty, except by
unllanimous consenlt of the lmemblers
of the league and the great powers'
will never give their consent to
changes in the interest of weaker
Senator Johnson made a brief ad
dress to an audience of 200 people
today at the luncheon tendered
Butte's distinguished guest at the
Thornton hotel. Mayor W. T. Stod
den, who presided, introduced the
The California mtah spoke for 15
minutes, confining his remarks al
tiest entirely to the League of Na
tions and its unpopularity with the
peitple as a whole. H-[e declared that
if Ithe citizens could themselves vote
directly upon the ratification of the
league, there would be butt few bal
lotr cast in its favor. And he said:
"Even in the senate, we have enough
votes pledged now to kill the infernal
thing, if it is not amended so as to
preserve American rights and sov
Senator Johnson was followed by'
several other speakers, who, how
ever, talked very briefvy, because a
huge audience was waiting impa
tiently at the Broadway theater to
welcome the senator from Califor
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Result. Phone 52.
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$4 men's work shoes in
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only ...... $2.95
$4 men's Scouts, tan, at
$5 men's dress shoes at
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$8 men's dress shoes in
tan or black ......- . $5.50
Also carry a complete line
of ladies' misses' and
children's shoes, also
We can save you 25 to 40
per cent on your shoe
39 E. PARK ST.
The Complete Family
KAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Everything in the line
AND WYOMING STS.
CITY CURB MARKET.
ORKERS VS--. CA--PITALISTS
W KRS VS. CAPITALISTS
I'----~- tii -
(Continued Prom Page One.)
"Each trooper held a rsolver in
one hand and swung the long Clliub in
the other. They sti uck out viciously
at everyone in their way ::.d every
'There was no retalieiti:n.
S Tramples Amellrjican FIlag'.
S"I was standing near lhe American
S-g on the Platform when one troop
,. '-natched it down. Ii fell to the
.round and his horse s'tumnbled in
1 it.y folds and fell.
He swore that the horse haihd been
Sshot but no shots had been fired up
to that time.
I saw one slightly built tman stand
with upraised hands in an altitude
Sof surrender. A trooper rode up to
him and drove his club against the
man's slkoll. Blood spurted and the
t man crumpled up on the ground.
"It was hard to believe I was in
the United States.
"1 saw women falling in their ef
forts to get away from the hoofs of
- the horses. At last, when the crowd
S. was scattered, save for a few groups
t' on the brow of a nearby hill, the
'o troopers fired several shots.
• "Casualty reports of rioiiug in the
e mill towns all read the same. The
'. dead. including women, have been
o shot by troopers. The wounded are
st battered by hoofs or0 gashed and are
y bruiced by the long clubs.
P liest (Complains of Troope's IRule.
Rev. Father Adelbert IKacinsky, of
St. Michael's church, -Braddock, has
r announced his intention of reporting
to the state authorities one incident
of trooper rule.
Ae mission is in progress in St.
d Michael's church, which is Slovak,
e a.nd the strikers are taking advan
tage of their leisure to attend ser
' vices. Several hundred of them were
coming from the church when a band
5 of troopers arrived onil the scene.
Withoiut stopping to ask questions
or to issue orders, according to the
e priest and numerous other witnesses
t they rode straight into the crowd.,
e driving their horses onto sidewalks
le and lawns in pursuit of scrambling
l The burgess of Braddock is Wim.
1 L. Callahan, the chief of police is
.1 ames J. McCarthy.
S)LDIER'S SUIT IS FILED
(Continued from Page One.)
of Montana, where it now and at all
times herein mentioned has and had
a circulation of about ten thousand
That the defendant, John H. Dur
ston, is now and al. all times herein
umentioned was a resident of the
county of Silver Bow, state of Mon
tana, and was at all times herein
ment'ioncd the managing enitor of,
and as such, in charge of said daily
paper anid its publication.
That the defendant. Charles T.
Shearer, is now and was at all times
herein mentioned a resident of the
county of Silver Bow, state of Mon-I
tana, and at all of said times was
the associate or assistant editor of,
and as such, connected with, and iii
control of said dally paper and ils
'Tha.t the plaintiff is now and has
been for a time last past and was
at all limes heroin mentioned a
resident of the county of Silve r Bow.
state of Montana.
That on. the 23rd day of Septeni
her. 19l19. Itle defendants falsely,
nmaliciously and without privilege.
printed, published and circulated, in
the said daily paper, of and concernl
ing tils plaintiff. the following, to
3)N IWH() TOOK IlS STORY
TO WASHIN'fTON DIt1NIED
('ITiZiZ'ESHIP FOR (CAUSE.
IRocco Miarmorale was denied
ii.; itieizenship papers by Judge
Eutdwin M1. Lamb yesterday af
terntl,oti. This nmeatns that Mar
nuO!ile can never become a citi
Zen oft1 this country.
More than ordinary interest
centered in the Marmorale case
for thile reason that an attempt
had beeln made by the ra`dl
eleientt in 1Butte to compel the
Anaconda Copper Mining coin
pany to abandon some of the
rul,'s it has been enforcing for
the Irotection of the men in its
enlptloy aitnd the property it
owns. Murmorale had a good
rcord .as a soldier and he at
tempted to use that to interest
tihe United States authorities in
his case. Until the draft caught
himii . Maruaorale had shown his
patriotis.l by doing what lie
could to h tltlper the concerns
that were producing copper and
i'hller tictals for the war depart
ment. Ile was known as an 1.
\V. W. agitator with a bad
record. He had been arrested
in Mis:;oula on July 14. 1915,
on a charge of burglary. tHe
was coInvcteCd of a lesaet' charge
and sentenced to six months in
jail. About four months of his
term tic f pent in solitary colt
finimenitt bccauise of the trouble
he tdtle. At that, he nearly
escaped as he made two wooden
keys that tlitled the locks on his
coll. The Missoula officials had
kniwltdge of his record in
Wa.sl:i tgton and they wanted
'lothi"a!" tmorte to do With liemu.
i\larmorale left Butte, on Oct.
, !!17, with a draft con
t!llitt it He eventually reached
Frl:i,:ct and Sa\w service at the
frt.,i:. On his discharge early
ll't year he returned to lButte
tand undtertook to get employ
tiultit in one of the mines of thlt
Antl ond company.
.rlny service didn't change
the character of Marmorale. Be
foi'.' the war he advocated sa
borage and the destruction of
prtei, rty and apparently was in
the :,ame state of mind on his
reit.rn. Because it wasn't safe
to tpe'iitit a mlan of his charaic
tI'r ulndergroulnd, he was not
Tihln it waits that Marmorale
as g ed the attitude of a Inll
CASUALTIES ON THE
Farrel ...................... 4 11
Bufalo ........................ 1
Newcastle .................. I
Pittsburgh ......... ...9 0
Gary ............ .. 26
4al IFr'ancisco ........ 1
Oakland ................ 18
i Note:--The woulded column
contains only those seriously in
j.uited, soile' of whom, will die.
ºlThere are many hundreds suffer.
º lg from minor wounds.
At the outset of the strike they
proclaimed that no disorder of any
nature would be tolerated, and that
strict justice would be administered,
regardless of faction.
Now, in response to the complaints
of strikers of attacks made by the
state police, they say that the con
stabulary exceed them in authority
and that they cttn do nothing.
Labor men feel that these-officials
are fair, but that they are helpless in
the presence of constabulary.
Wonsan Writer is Robbed.
Miss Adele Shaw. a representretive
of Survey magazine, of New York,
visited Braddock, and was shown the
Edgar Thompson plant, with its
armored machine gun nests, by Jas.
Gent, a labor organizer.
As they were leaving the vicinity
of the plant, walking along a public
thoroughfare, a trooper dismounted
and seized Gent. He was searched.
Miss Shaw was searched and a num
ber of papers containing notes and
letters were taken from her and kept
by the t"ooper.
Miss Shaw and Gent were then re
lea.rsd. This trooper's number is A5.
The charge is made that troopers
ride into buildings in pursuit of the
strikers, and that they entbr homes
Antonio Scharo, a naturalized citi
zeu of the United States, was arrested
and fined $5 and costs after a troop
with a grievance. He made a
row because he couldnl't get a
job with a company that didn't
consider him a safe mnAnunder
ground. He appealed to Sec
retary of War Bkiker, to Secre
tart' of Labor Wilson. to Speak
er i. H. Gillette and eveh wrote
to the president In .a' letter ad
dressed to the secretary pf war
on. June 12, last, Marmorale
"aid in part:
Dear Secretary: I ivould
like to call your attention
to my case wherein I have
been "blacklisted" by the
Anaconda Copper Mining
company, here in 'Butte,
which is about the largest
employer of labor here. I
was blacklisted withlibut be
ing informed as to the rea
.on or given a chance to
defend myself on any al
The department of labor in
vestigated Marmoralae' case.
It iound, apparently. that be
wvasn't the kind of a inan that
was entitled to a job in a mine;
the department found thiat fires
had been started unde'grfound
by men who belonged to the I.
W. W. and that the company
in defense of their employes and
their property had been com
pellea to keep' agitators of that
kin:1 out of the mines. Mar
morale, the department learned,
nad joined the I. W. W. propa
gauda league on Aug. 2.3, 1913,
at 'Butte and he had beeh a con
sistant member, apparently ever
since. except during his army
service, when he had no oppor
tunity to engage in agitation or
to Breach sabotage.
4nd yesterday afternoon
Judge Lamb in the. dlstrict
court put the final bland on
Marniorale, who was denied
citienship for reasons that
were ample, in the opinion of
In denying . the application
for citizenship Judge Lamb ad
ministered to Marmorale one of
the most severe dentinciations
ever heard in a courtroom. He
told Marmorale that after hav
ing perjured himself he was'
forced to retract his -false state
meanth and acknowlego that he
was not only an anarchist and
an 1 V W. W.; but he stood be
fore the court convicted of a
felony. Such a man as you,"
said the judge, 'would be a dis
grace to any country. We have
no room for anarchists and I.
W. W. in this country 'and as
long as 1 ant on the bench no
maun of your' character, and
reputation will ever secure citi
. Murmorale on applying for
citizenship was put under ex
alinaiion by It. W. Thomas,
"go~"nment naturalization ex
aminer of Seattle. In reply to
questions of Thomas the appli
cant denied that he was ever
arrested; denied that he ever
committed robbery in Missoula:
that he ever participdted in the
Yakima labor troubles and that
he drone nails in fruit trees to
destroy them. He ald denied
that he belonged to the 1. W.
W. or that he ever had in his
possession any I. W. W. litera
Examiner Thomas called wit
nesses to prove that Maimor
ale was everything he had been
accused of and that.he had de
liberately perjured hjlmtslf.
Mtarmorale admitted that the
statements made against- him
we:e true. The examihert 'id
not introduce all the evidence
he lad availablai. Judge Lainb
told bhim that the showing:was
more than sufficient-that men
of the Marmorale st-ine 'Auld~'*
become citizens through:-hbis
er had entered his room and confis
cated a revolver hanging above his
Other cases are reported iii which
the troopers have entered the homes
of strikers and beaten up men whom
they say had insulted them as they
rode along the street. In one of
these incidents the punishment was
a.dministered the day after the of
Labor Leadler Oppose Violence.
It is charged by labor leaders that
the function of the state constabu
lary' in the strike crisis is to cause
violence which will discredit labor.
At every meeting the strikers are
urgefT to prese've the peace. Picket
ing of any kind is especially ruled
against by labor leaders, which is
contrary to the practice in strikes
"We cannot afford to have any
disorder," the strike chiefs say.
1But the state police and violence
are always found together.
In many clearly defined instances,
the violence has not started until aft
er the arrival of the troopers.
"Every one of these club blows di
rected against innocent and unarmed
men and women makes a bolshevik,"
said one of the organizers who called
on the sheriff. "'The stale police
make it very hard for us to hold the
men in check."
There have been no attempts at
retaliation, despite the daily casual
Ite'suets Conceal Troopers' Faces.
The constabules have nerve of a
sort, although they carefully conceal
their features by pulling down their
helmets when they 'ride through a
crowd. They are mighty well arm
ed, and they bank on the fact that
the strikers do not carry weapons.
Men are stopped and searched fre
quently on the streets, and do not
go abroad with guns in their pockets.
But I saw the whole deadliness of
the strike summed up as a detach
ment of strikers rode past a boarding
house group. One of the men, a lit
tle Italian, wore bandages about his
head. He slipped out of view as the
detachment approached, hiding in a
When they had passed I saw him
reach his hand to his mouth in a pas
sionate gesture. biting his own flesh.
It is a sign among the Scicilians
an unhealthy sign.
court and that it was perfectly
evident that the candidate for
citizenship had perjured him
self and was not the kind of
a. man who was wanted in this
That the person and party re
ferred to in said publication as Roc
co Mamorale was and is this plain
Th.tt the phrase or words "Until
the draft caught him, Marniorale
had srhowy, his patriotism by doing
what he Could to hamper the con
cerns that were producing copper
and other metals for the war de
partment." as used in said publica
tion tends to charge and does charge
this plaintiff with a commission of
a crilhe against the- laws of the state
of Montana and when so used as in
this publication tends to charge ann
does charge that the plaintiff wrong
ully; unlawfully, and criminally
spoke, urged, incited or advocated
the curtailment of production in the
t nited States of things, product or
products necessary or essential to
the prosecution of the war in which
the United States was engaged ditr
ing ,the years 1917, 1918 and 1919,
to-wit: the war against the nations
Af Germany and Austria, With in
tent by such curtailment to cripple
rt hinder the United States in the
Irosecution of the war, all of, which
neuded to and did subject this plain
tiff to great humiliation. obloquy,
ridicule, suspicion and disgrace; that!
all of said phrase and words, son
publi:hed by these defendants of
and .oncerning this plaintiff, were
lrublished falsely, maliciously, and
IThat the phrase or words "Armyn
service didn't change the character
of Marmorale. Before the war he'
advocated sabotage and the destruc
tion of property and apparently was j
ii the same state of mind- on his
return. Because it wasn't, safe, to
permit a man of his character under
ground, he was not employed," a.
used in said publication tends to
charge and does charge this. plain
tiff with a commission of a crimei
againu;t the .laws._qf the state ofi
Montana and when so used as in
this publication tends ,to charge and
does charge that the plaintiff, wrong-I
fi uly, unlawfully and criminally,!
maliciously, feloniously and inten
tionally, instigated or requested the
injury, damage or destruction of
real "r personial property of em- i
ployerl or employers for whom the
plaintiff worked Or by whom he was,
zmployed, all of which tended to
and did subject this plaintiff to
great humiliation, obloquy, ridicule,
suspicion and disgrace; and that all
of said phrase or words thereof weie e
published, by .these defendants of;
and -oncerning this' tlailitiff, fals.
ly. nmaliciously and without pr'iivi
Thast the. phrase or words "The
department of labor investigated!
Marmorale's, case. It found, appar-:
inily, that he wasn't the kind of a
man that was entitled to a job in
a mine: the department found- that
fires had been started underground!
by men who belpuged to the. I. WV.
W. and that the company in defense
Mf their employes anl tuair- property;
had been compelled to keep agi
tators of that kind out of the mines.
Mlarmnoial. the department learned.
bad joined the I. WV. WV. propaganda'
league on Aug. 2:.1 1913, at Butte
and he had been a consistent mem-i
ber, apparently' ever since, except
during h:s army service, when he'
had no opportunity to engage in agi-l'
`ation or to preach sabotage," asp
used in said publication tends to!"
charge and does charge this plain-.
,iff with the commission of two dif
lerent crimes against the laws of tihe
state of Montana and when so usedi
is in this publication tends to cliarge
'nd does charge that the plaintiff
maliciously, feloniously, intentional-$
ly and unlawfully damaged, injured
or de-tloyed, by means of fire, real
(HE FULD 'STORE
that they have just re
from their own New
York designing rooms.
These hats will be
placed on sale for one
day only, tomorrow,
AT THE UNUSUAL
SHAPE IS REPRE
SENTED, trimmed in
all the new color com
binations. Better hur
ry for first choice.
111 WEST PARK.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
or personal property of the Ana
conda. Copper Mining company, and
tends tc charge and does charge that
the plaintiff urged, incited or advo
cated the curtailment of the produc
tion of copper produced by the Ana
conda Copper Mining company,
which copper was a necessary or
essential product to the prosecution
of the war, with intent by such cur
tailmenlt to cripple or hinder the
United States in the prosecution of
the war, in which the United States
was .mgaged against the nations of
Germany and Austria, during the
years 1917, 1918 and 1919, all of
which tended to and did subject this
plaintiff to great humiliation, oblo
quy. ridicule, suspicion and disgrace;
that all of said phrase and works.
so published by these defendants of
and concerning this plaintiff. wore
published falsely, maliciously and
That by reason of said publication
tlits plaintiff has beep damaged in
his good name and reputation, in
the sum of fifty thou.anld dolhirs.
That on account of the malice of
said publication plaintiff's damages
should be doubled as exemplary or
NWherefore: Plaintiff prays judg
ment against the defendants and
each of them for the sum of one
hundred thousand dollars, and for
his .costs herein necessarily ex
PUSHES TJGDE WITH BRAZIL
(By United Press.)
New York, Oct. 10.-Further stim
ulation of American business in
South America is expected to result
from the action of the recently or
ganized American chamber of com
merce for Brazil in appointing Leslie
E. Freeman as resident representa
tive in New York.
Freeman will devote his entire at
tention to development of trade re
lations between Brazil and the Unit
ed States and will make available to
all manufacturers and exporters in
terested in the Latin-American field
detailed information regarding busi
Iness conditions in Brazil.
The American chamber of com
imerce for Brazil is rapidly extending
its influence. Since its organization
three years ago its entire energies
have been directed toward the better
ment of trade relations. A chamber
has already been organized at Sao
Paulo, the great Brazilian industrial
center, and other branches are to be
organized in other cities of the Latin
The chamber, through Paul C.
Trimble, its secretary-manager, was
active in combatting the recent anti
American propaganda-in Rio de Ja
neiro, which sprang up at a time
when competition for Brazilian trade
was becoming keen.
FLAN SERIES OF EVENING
A series of evening entertain
ments, consisting of lectures and pro
grams of various kinds is planned
by the Catholic Order of Foresters.
Last night at Carpenters' Union hall,
an enthusiastic meeting of the mem
bers of St. Peter's Court was fol
-lowed by a supper and social. Short
talks were delivered by Chief Rang
er James Comba, James J. Egan,
Henry F. Pissott, Pat Boyle. James
Murphy, Ed Smith and Dan Sheehan.
It was decided to continue to hold
similar gatherings at regular inter
vals in the future, for which promi
neat out-of-town lecturers will be
Bulletin Phone No. Is 52