Newspaper Page Text
Of*at ~Br4ai igilti)
s £iag. ickes Sudayd. b. '1 •1 1LI.UT l £itUI8 N J o,
jhtat4 sr 3e4 *Qagea Matter, Dbsmber 18 19;Q, i the Postomee 1:uat Yeana
Vpder Aet of ahb': , 1870F
!UON$S: Business Offie, 82; Edi49.ila Roomas, 91S
UsUIIRNlN 0PTOYO$ ND P1UITOR1AL 100M8. WOi SOUTH IDAHO BTTItIT
BUIBtO R;iPTION RAC:
Ob~e Month ...................... $1.00 Six Mnths ...................$500
Three Months .... ................ 2.75 By the Year ...................."$9.50
The DJaly pulletin is on sale every day at the following places in Butte.
Jaoquna Dro Op., Harrison and Vobbaa Depot Drug Store, 898 East Frent 8t.
So e A. 4.1ies, Jr., .1 1 2 N. t ¢t, . p.O. New Stand, West Park St.
nm.rpstiteunt 'I#we Stadi, Afithna St.
Pataoe of *aEHta, Mectury and Man Sta lr4rkipe' Grerery, 1028 Tlbet Ave.
E r vrboa's Newr Stand, 215 8. Montana aelen! Oou}feetionery,- 785 East Park t.
FRIDAY, OCTQBaER 17, 1919.
Come down to the Bulletin office and sign
a monthly. pledge :-:
Although the local Metal Trddes unions voted to call off the
strike,,..ntd,re,turn to .work, :on the assurance that there would
be no discrimination against the inen who went on strike, the
Anaconda Copper Mining company now insists that the
unions relinquish all control over their members, by demand
in'g that the Pipefitters' union remit or suspend fines placed
on two members of that organization for having violated their
oaths of membership and proved traitors to their fellow mem
It has often been asserted that the Anaconda company in
tended to destroy all unions in Butte, and with that end in
view had selected the unions comprising the Metal Trades for
attack first. This view of the intentions of the company is
amply sustained by the latest act of the officials of the company
in. the present controversy.
Onc the the Pipefitters' union, or any- other union involved,
accedes to the demands of the company and relinquishes the
right to discipline its members. the power of the Metal Trades
unions, as such, to have a voice in industrial affairs in this
mining center disappears. The company officials know this.
and once the thing is accomplished, once this breach in union
ism's -ranks'is made, there can be no doubt lwhatever that they
W:ill proceed to attack the othei' unions on the hill in the same
mannier, nvithout regiard to the signed contracts, and that these
.tactics wil! prove successful also is not open to doubt, once the
Metal Triade as a labor unit is eliminated, as it certainly will
be if the company is allowed to dictate what action shall or
shall not be taken by the unions with respect to onforcing the
rules and regulations which have been formulated by the men
making up the memberslip of the unions.
An international representative of the Pipefillers' union is
on his way to Butte to take a hand ifi this new controversy
raised bythe Anaconda Copper Mining company. What the
1esult of his visit will be no one is in, a position to say, but this
much can be said--if there is any compromise reached, if the I
Pipefitters union recedes from its positioh, the company of
.fidials will be i. absolute aud solitary control of the industrial
situation; they can and will dictate, whenever the Wall street
monarchs so will, cverything pertaining to hours, wages and
. ondit.ions, and the rules and regulations of the union will be
,as dead as Wilson's 1Ii points.
The company has added an amendment. to its own treaty, it.
amounts to all aultimatum, and there can be only one of two'
solutions-either the company recedes from its arbitrary po
sition, or the Metal Trades unions surrender and cease to be a
In case the company wins, there is only one. alternative left
to the metal craftsmen, and that is to amalgamate their forces
with other groups of workers and form one. big union.
WVhich it is to be---a continuation of the old form, or an
anmalganiation of all the workers into.one large, cohesive or-,
ganization-will likely be decided ,Wi'ithin the next few days.
WHAT IS M ENACED?
In an address at St. Louis yesterday Ilavie R. Francis, formnc
ambassador to the court, of Czar Nick. of late and unlamented
memory, decries what he termed "parlor societies'' of women.
whom. he said, discussed and advocated bolshevism, and advo
cated that the Missouri Womenii's Suffrage association combat.
sov\-ieti, \vlhicli he declar'ed, was "a distinct luenace to our
governnmenI and our institutions."
"lir. Franci.s due undoubtedly to his associatioin with tihe
court intriguers in Russia during the regime of the late czar, is
skilled iln the basis of diplonmacy, namely, deceit and ambiguity
in his public utterances. When lie refers to sovietism as a
~m'enace to our government and our institutions.," diplomat
likee,.Mr. IFrancis failed 'to make his mneaning clear'. He failed
to tell the esltimable "'Show M" ladies whether by "govern
ment" he meant tihe actual government of the republic of the
United States. or whether he was re'e.rringi to the invisible
government---the wheel within a .wheel in our present system
of political maniaipilationl of governmental a.ffairs that has been
the.cause of all the unrest among the people.
lie also failed to quaiify his statement as to the menace to
"our i0nstititious,," but. is is evident when hie said "'institutions,"
he was really referring to the "Big Five" packers, the steel
trust, the railroad trust, tihe coppertr.i ust. the luimberi trust, and
others or our industrial institutions whicih have so steadily
ground (down the workers that the latter hav\e about reached
the point at which even a worm will turih.
The prinllciples of sovietism, of c'oui'sd. are a menace to o011'
invisible governmeint and were somne uf those prini'iples put
ill practice in thie United States there \'ould be no invisible
government, but the people themselves \\would rule, jiust as the
tenets of our constitution meant that they should. The prin
eiples of sovietisni, too,a ae a menace to such institutions as
those to which Mr. Firancis undotubtedly ie'iers--the institu
:tions of' industrial nmomar'c.hy, thIe g'aspinig tuatics of' which
have reduced the workers of' the countryil to the position of
What Mr. Franicis undoubtedly failed to tell thle Missouri
suft'ragists w"as that in "benighted'" Iussia under soviet r'ule
the women have an equal voice in all affairs o' government aindt
in the home. and that over there it is miol necessary now for the
women to organize "equal suffrage" assotciations in order to
battle for the rigihts of franchise.
Union Stock Holders in the
BUTTE DAIL ILETIA
UNITED MINE WORKERS OF A. ERI 4...,Locals: Sand Coulee
Stocket, Roundup, Lehigh, Klei. .LW 6lbe, lied Lodge, '8niti
(Bear Cre6k). : ...
FEDERAL LABOR UNION-Livingston;, Ii'Il i.,l
MACHINISTS' UNION-Great FaIls, But ~j.d !tgeton, Seattle.
CEREAL WORKERS-Great Falls.
BLACKSMITHS' UNION-Butte, Miles (Ct,* ieattle."
ELECTRICIANS' UNION-Livingstdtl; pelrei4dSe, Butte, Anaconda,
BAKERS: tNION-Great Falls.
SHOE WORKERS-Great Falls.
PLASTERIFRS' UNION--Great Falls. -
SRAILWAY CAR REPAIRERS-Livingatoui, lile OCity. i
BREWERY WORKERS' UNION-Butte,
HOD CARRIERS' UNION-Butte, Bose.la4 1elera, Seattle.
STREEfl CAR 'MEN'S UNION--Butte, Pittkt(d I'
BARBERS' UNION-Butte. UNO OF4
METAL °:i.INE WORKERS' UNION OF A4M
PRINTING PRESSMEN'S UNION-Butter
STEREQT'PPERS' AND ELECTROTYPEI. ..tION-Butte.
BRIDGE AN'D STRUCTIURAL IRON WORI. S.-Butte.
BROTHERHOOD BOILERMAKERS AMNY HiLPERS-Butte, and
STEAM "AND OPERATING ENGINEERS--.iM t ialls.
BUTCHERS' UNION-Great Falls.
INTERt;ATTQNAL MOLDERS' UNION, LOC.AL NO. 27e-Butte.
LAUNDRY WORKERS' UNION-Butte,. Seattle.
PLUMB)JIRS, UNION-Butte, Seattle.
BROTI ERHOOD RAILWAY CAR MEN 0' 0A-MERICA, LOCAL NO.
S • -Mle- City.
TRA AND LABOR COUNCIL--Miles City.,,:
SBROTTHEtHODD RAILWAY CAR MEN O0 AMERICA,. COPPER
: EODGE NO. 430- Butte.
BUTTE FOUNDRY WORKERS UNION -utt i:
PAI NERS' UNION-Butte, Seattle.
CA'RENTERS' UNION NO. '1335-Seattsle.
T-MLORS' PROTECTIV\E ASSOCIATION -1l.ltt, ?Portland.
BOIlRMAKERS, SHIPBUILDERS AND "I.ELPERS OF AMERICA
-"Tocamo, Seattle, Livingston.
INTERNATIOINAL BROTHERHOOD OF.BLACti9MITHS AND HELP
ERNS, LOCAL NO. 211-Seattle.
WORKERS', SOLDIERS' AND SAILORS' COttNCIL--Palnters' Hall,
BTTILDING LABORERS' UNION-Seattle.
INTERNATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF BRIDNE1 AND STRUCTURAL
IRON WORKERS AND PILEDRIVIRS' ,LOCAL NO. 86-Seattle.
INTERNATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF- MAC1tINIST HELPERS-Butte.
BROTHiERHOOD OF RAILWAY TRAINMEN, NO. 580, BUTTE.
CARPENTERS' LOCAL UNION, NO. 11789Billtigs, Montana.
TEAMSTERS' tNIQN-Local 135, Billin~s, Mont.
BROTHERHOOD CARPENTERS AND JQLNERS-Local 1172; Bill
MILLMEN'S UNION-Seattle, Wash.
AND THOUSANDS OF INDIVIDUALS IN BUTi'TE AND MONTANA.
, ~AKERY and CONFECTIONERY WORKEi.tlE--L6cl Union $74,
INTERNATIONAL IHODCARRIERS--Local N-..98, Billings, Mont.
Notice to Advertisers
Beginning Nov. 1, 1919, the advertising rates of the
Butte Daily Bulletin will be increased about 40 per cent.
Beginning today: no new contracts will be entered into
at the old rate.
The. hew rates are not elastic.
The new rate cards will be ready Oct. 25.
Advertisinr men will be received at the office between
the houres:if r:30 and 11:30 A. M.
The new rates are not only justified, but a considerably
higher rate would be in' ccord With the adtal. tald-up
subscriptipn list of the Bulletin, WHICH OAN BE SHOWN
TO BF MUOCH LANGER :THAN THAT OF ANY `OTHER
DAILY PAPER PUBLISHED IN THE STATE OF MON.
AN, APPEAL TO THE SENSUAL.
Apparently.making an appeal to the baser passions of nmet
and womilen, male youths and young girls, a local moving piC
:.tire theater, has recently been publishing in the columns Of the
local iept press aut advertisement of a current picture filin,
the principaul features of which advertisement are a half dozen
views of ttude women.
The inference of the advertisement is plain. It seeks; to
give the impression that the picture is one of the rich, rare
aod racy variety and that included in its scenes are the actual
lifelike views of the nude women shown in suggestive poses.
Nudity has its ptlace in art. But when reproductions of ob
scene photographs are published iin connection with a mislead
ing advertisement, all art has departed, and the nude in that
case takes on the element of an aplpeal to sensuality.
ii lhe first place, it is evident that no filmn being shown any
where in thie _tnited Slates today contains such views as those
published in connection with thit adve'rtisement referred toi
The rmatiommnl board of cesorship would most ceitainly refuse
permission for the exhibition of such pictures. l!i the second!
place, the pictures from which the reproductions contaiinedt in
tihe advertisement ,were made are apparently some of those ad
verltised in small type in the cheaper magazines, and whichi
are nuot pcrmited td bhe sent tlhrmoughl the mail. It also strikes us
tlhat tlhe publication of such pictures in a neewspaper is prohib
ited by the postal laws and that papers pmllishinig such sent
stuois anrd obscene pictlures are forbidden thie use of the mails.
\Ve are iot prudes, but we do object to the use of newspaper
advertising culutmlns for advertisements solely misleading, and
aimed.only to, draw crowds attl'ucttcld by surch appeals to their
elementary aind baser natures.
TOUGH ON T HE SNAKES.
The editorl, of the New Notthwest wa'stes a lot o' valnable
splace by displlaying thliis on the first page: "'Tl;he New Northwest
dedicates this spacb to Will A. Campbell, editor of the 1teleae
Independent. secretary of thie hMontaira 'LhV'ity league--a
snake coiled in the folds of Old Gloryv.'
Besides taking up too much space. tihe edittor of the New
Northwest is tough rt the snake species. We know Campbell,
arlnd we ctfess to, a complete knowledge of the snake famiiy,
both the real anid the "spiritual," anid we would rather frater
niize with any or all of them than with Campbell.
We Americans ought to be ,proud of our jails aud peni
lenltiarics--.!he best pieople in America are in them.
I1 will. no dourbt, be a long, hard fight. but we will wager
that after it is all over, Labor will be Icft.
T lihe railroad magnates a l'lumb smiells a good deal like
Petrogruad continues It) 'fall. but Russia and thie so\iels
.- i rrm~- - -d t-.l 7. c .
-.r -. &·~ ~ -7·:·~ ·'i; ~ ····
. . ... . ·, ,,. . ' . .. . ;· ,U, . !.- "+ : : ";Y ;" i'
Today We Oliebrate I
Sir Philip Sydney.
S"'Oh, 'the 'gleaming, glinting evef,
3f the days of chivalry, kings and
'adies, jousts and love songs, battles
~aht will slever die!"
No, they will never die; the days
of such knights as Sir Philip Sydney.
1'0o oiir drowsy blood they lshout with
imperiouis voices. Tliby challenge
this rohglgher, commercial age to soft
ain and ,adorn its manners:.' Today,
Oct. 17, commemorates the death,
in 1586, on- the battlefield.of Zutphehi
Stihe low countries, or the Nether-.
lands, of Sir Philip Sydney. He was.
the idol of his age, and he' will ever
be. a .mirror of what is noblest in
than. Ophelia's matchless descrip
tion of Hamlet applies absolutely to
Sir Philip Sydney:
'The courtier's, scholar's, soldier's
eye, tongue, sword,
The expectancy and rose of the fair
The glass of fashion and' the: mould
The observed of all observers."
Sir Philip 'Sydney was named Phil
ip after Philip of Spain. Spouse of
Mary 'Tuddrý Queen of England, to
whom the Sidney family: were ini
debted.'for many favors. Piilip Syd
ney's mother, was a Dudley., It w'is
the Dudley. blood of .which Sir Phil
itj was protd,-for his mother's siste.
in-law wats the fariious Ladly Janid
Grey, the poor, -.lovely; .girl' who
reigned for .nine days as ,Queen of
England, and who was 'beheaded in
the Tower. Sir Philip's uncle was the
celebrated courtier, Robert Diudley,
Earl of Leicester, imperiois'lover and
dear favorite" of: Queen Elizabeth
(thOugh' she oince boxed- his ears):.
After his university, years, 'ir -Philip
traveled extenSively on the cobhinenit;
It was the age of Great Elizabeth,
the glorious period of letters, of the,
names of "hakespeare, Ben Johnso.,
Beaumont,. Fldtcher, Baconi, Sir Wal
ter Raleigh.. In this firmament of
planets the name of. Philip Sydneyl
Was no fixed star: He was,'a scholar.
author and poet.. His "Defense of
Poesie" was the earliest offspring of
English criticism. His popular ro
mance, "Arcadia," contains the celO
brated prayer which Charles I. adapt
ed for his own use. 'Its ineffably
oeauitiful sgntences are solace in
life's shadows, and triumphant sup
port in life's bright hours. For, it is
prosperity that tests the stuff that
you are' made of, not adversity. As
Ouida said amusingly in one of het
society -novels, "Blue blood is an
eagle In adversity, but a pea.cock ini
prosperity!" It was in piosperity
that the virtues of the excellent geod
tleman Sir Philip Sydney shone.
lHe was beautiful within 'and with
out, elegant in person as .in 'mind.
Said his father to a younger son,
"';Imitate Philip's 'irtues and his ac~
tidus. ,He is a rare monument of
this age, and the formula that young
men should form' their manners and
life by." Sir Philip Sydney was ne
er too pressed in work. or ,sport du
ties or claims of friends, to be couf
teous, kind, helpful---ever-. he. geni
We would like' to open a Forumt
for varied voices to give in theit
opinion as to what constitutes a gen.
tleman; and what constitutes a
Sir Philip does iiot' seem to have
been especially a favorite of great
Queen Bess. Perhaps his conscience
would note allow.-him to flatter aidd
to fawn upon the Lioness of Englan .
Buit Elizabeth acted uponi his coue
t els,- and.; seems ~to have beefh - detea
mined tdolibl him .near her. t. cird
tabot lin times of perplexity, for sly
stopped hitisIn 'itb act of emllnrkigig
with .Sir' Francis ;Drake 'on.:a :oyage
of discovery. Her words ate on req
ord, "I cannot lose the Jewel of I.my
At last she sent him to Flushing,
as governor, an appointment which
Philip had earnestly desired to ob
tain, for Sir Philip Sydney was the
soldier, and ardently desired to
throw himself into the ticklish fight
that was being waged between 'the
great queen's allies the Dutch and
Perhaps the outcome of a man's
life-the whole tread of his thought
and his doings-is read in his last
words. Goethe's last words, the in
tellectual Goethe's, were "Light,
more light!" Sir Philip Sydney's
last words were the epitople of the
man. On the battlefield of Zutphen
where he had conducted himself as
the valorous, reckless soldier of his
s Queen, his England, and for the
great cause of right, Philip was more
tally wounded iUi the thigh. The
WITH THE EDITORS I
IS TiIE ANACONDA .COPPER COM.
PANY DOP)QLNG TAXES?
There can be) no question about
that. Every intelligent and, well
informed Montanan has known for
years that the Anaconda has never
bdrne its just burden of taxaticn':
Professor Levine of the ,University
;rotied .it to, the satisfactibn,.of. ex
pei ts, although Levine, wishitig to
make his statements unassailable, al-.
ways understated Iris case. Thlat
l.kvliio dealt the company a hard
1 blow is attested by the fact, that
,withini.24 hours after the;appbaranic
of his book on the taxation of.mines
the. chancellor of the univerlity at
q'the -ommand of 'the governor. re
moeted Levine from his chair.. NO
sane men ddObts that the govyrnor
r Was .moved, to act at the expressed
o:r implied wish of the hirelings of
t1he company. A faithful servalt
ddesn't wait for what. he knows to
be the wish 'of his master, he inter
prets'. hat ,Wish and anticipates his
master's command. So Levie was
ielinohed. And Levine . was rein
Stiated with bor without the dommand
of the compaly. He was ri'eiintated
i:h'the governo,r, Who again doubt,
less i iteripreted .Correctly tli- Ivisli
o, his master.. Levihe left last. i eek
~d, ac:ept' a position with the. New
S'rbFk P World at a salary of $125 pet
Sjlis bdook would have fallen' .tilli
a boin from -the pires but 'fbr two
tac .ts .
d Firit, it was anathematized by the
ii governor and pronounced dead;
:Seejnd, it;was like.goou seed cast
p into good soil. .In other words, thie
; tithe had at lengtli come when what
, ever the ,Apa.pnda pronounced wick
e ed and seditious:: and. unfit: for use,
i, the people were .disposed to 'regard
I as good and patriotic' and fit 'for
lf iublic consumption. .So, it was with
Y Levtln's book. That book, like John
BrEow's BooiU, still goes 'marching
i on. Levine, we -repeat, was. by no
- means the first man to call 'tttentiuon
- to the Wall street taxation-dodgers,
th ndreds of citizens had bben dis.
Scussing the question for years.
a Levine, an expert on taxation, wrote
an exhausti-e mdnogram on one2
t phaseof taxation 4.i Montana. that
of miniiig taxation, and proved by
overwhelming array of evidence that
the Anaconda Copper company was
not paying more than onie-third of
Sthie taxes it should pay even under
the methods of mine taxation obtain
inig in other states of the Union,
Levine did not touch at all, as he
tells ts. the fundamental qtiestilrl
SOf mine taxation. He simply applied
to Montana the methods of mine
.taxation alreauy employed in other
states. But we owe him' much, for
he set the big ball rolling,
l'' Attorney.. General Ford, is taking
up the question from another angle.
He, told' the. governor's equalization
board that the Montana Power conm
paily, a subsidiary of the Apaoonida,
valued its. property at more than
eighty million dollars wherever it
appeared 'before the public utility
board and 'asked that rates be fixed
for light and power used by the peo
a pie of the state;"and, that whenever
It the power company appeared before
* the' state board of' equalization ano
id arked for the valuation of their
p.,roperty they swore 'that'. this same!i
Sen, woinnd:'anrted' a fountain of
.od The 'i~s't'"of death - ' onu~
kiith atigmeritsd by the losb of blood.
g As, he was Titting, to'his dyinr"lips
!e atoblet, .of'vol8 wterb, 4 ouight tO"
tiQ , he saw-a common soldier on the
IY ground twisting in.tihe' death agony,
and eyeing with lbn'gtig the glass of
g water. Taking the goblet, untasted,
'h from his lips, Sir Philip Sydney hand
b, ed it to his fellow-sufferers, saying:
e. "Thy necessity is greater than mine."
to He fell back.-' They were his last
ie A passion of-grief swept ":iigland
id when the news. of his death ,came.
His body was brought to'. 'the old
land, and buried in St. Paul's-cathe
tdral, London. The entire nobility
Swent into mourning. Oxford' and
- Cambridge issued three volumes of
t eulogies on his life and death. And
s the great Spenser, author "of "The
me Fairie Queene," in his "Astrophel."
n wept the loss of his friend.' "Su
s blithely mild, a spirit without spot,"
s were Shelley's words of Sir' Philip
te Sydney. '"The antique honor of
r- chivalry caime' into the graces of the
me mnern ', nil'man
prope. tj was9 worth only-about thirty
million dqlalrs ..
NoV comes Harry H. Parsons,' a
pipmnillet abd brilliant attorney of
Missouta who has' -long thundered
against the Anaconda crowd asp ta.lc
dodgerts with an initiative -measuie
which has' for .its " purpose .the tax
ation of the mining and watit r-power
industry df- Montana.: Mr. Parsons
has )repared this bill witlh utinaist
care' and he declares that. if adopte4
it will withstand all thl assaitilts that
mav be made upon it by the slihewd
and cunning lawyers of the corpora
ations. This bill i passed by the
penplle Would impose, Mr. Patsqni
believes; an ,dditional tax of . not
less than one million dollars on thbse
oirpdfAtiops. We, of courab,; are.
grateful . to, Mi. Parsons:. f. the
thought: that he, has bestowed- upon
this bill.and foe his interest' ii great
lbublie quietions. He has set an:, x
ample .which we `hope other lawyers
of the state may follow., 'Ihere id a
general suspicioti amonkg the people
that matuy:of the able. ..lawyers .of
Montan.k-are mre.interessted ib the
triumph of the great corporations
than in fhid welfare of the people-
I Prof iteers:
By AIHOMiAS PAINE i' "The Crisis."
That there are meni i ll counitries
to whom ,a state of war. s a mine of
wealtlh, is a fact never to be doubted.
Characters like these naturally breed
in the- putrefaction of ; distempeted
times and!after fattenifg on the dfs
ease, thley. perish with. it, or impreg
nated '-ith the stench, retreait, ito
STQay's Anniversary I
Who has hio,t heard .of the "Hos
pice" of. St. Bernard in. the Alpine
pass of the- Greater and Lesser Saint
Berolard in Switzerland. Who has
not read of the noble monks ; and
their devoted dogs who save the trav
eler Idst in the snows of the pass,
'today is the solemn anniversary - of
the inan who gave his haine to these
'sylums' of 'beneficence-St. Hospici
us or' Hospice, an, anehoret
I lermnit--who, lived about 580 A. D.
Though living in a cave and. on herbs
'of the field, the saintly inan,, con
trived to care for the traveller in
those rough times. His name seeems
Sto lihae, merged into the celebrated
I Order, of-the Hospitallers of the Mid
die Ages. The Sistersof Cha'rity and
of Mercy. owe their br~igin to this
Sr aintly name. , What's' .in a name?
More than we kinow. "HIospice;" Hds
pice of St.' Bernard and our hospitals
I FAMOUS WOME'
Free-will and conscience reside in
every human being, oldei.--than the
tablets of Sinai. The gorgeo.s Mes
r'salina chose the path -that leads; to
the abyss. She was,the third wife of
the weak Emperor Claudius, (A, ).
r41) having been his c0oiid4bine i.t
fore her iarriagq to hin,.: .Slhet.sielt
the flkecid creatirg. Profligate,, 1.
centloti4, smooth-che eed and crael,
she plilterated whol.ij amifiei. of
,ioble ltbianas. IHerdli..t.fs; arts and
.thretats .disposedl of llae.. prVinces,
nay. 9i legions, tl6herSi.Rti i, jegdiop~i!
S-. atp the senafe,'. said :1Mssailti.
But thlel climax came. cme Caiht. ih a
d lawless marriage with "a 'Roman
youth; she-was dispatched by the
knife of a tilibunhe of the guard in
" the gardens of Lucirllus.
1 ENCROACHMENT .TAX
Encroachments on streets and al
h leys upon which the oriiers have not
paid the required tax assessments by
.Oct. %2 will be summarily removed
f by the city, says City-Treasurer Her
man Strasburger. The ...council -at
its Wednesday meethig issued an or
der to, this.effect, and it will be en
forced, says Strasbhurger.
Bulletin Want AT : Get
Results. Phone 52.