Newspaper Page Text
IF YOU WANT WHAT YOU WANT WHEN YOU WANT IT
BULLETIN WANT ADS
1 CENT~ AWORD . " A 15 CENNTS
IN ADVANCE LESS THAN
M A T-iP ELTtT ' TI A P1TWTI I MID A ?.TaDEtncs
MALE HELP WANTED
ARE TOU SICK OR CRIPPLED?
A few treatments of CHIROPRAC
TIC will relieve you. At any rate
give it a trial. Quit drugs. Avoid
the operation. See Flora W. Emery,
Room 9, Silver Bow block.
THE RUBBER SHOP.
S ..it .lHighpress" rubber foot
k ..',-Al rubber goods repaired
and vulcanized. 5 N. Montana st.
WANTED-Ambitions men to pre
pare for promotion. Apply In
ternational Correspondence School,
basement, No. 1 West Broadway.
WOMEN CAN SECURE EMPLOY
ment by calling at 601 Daly Bank
building. Phone 347. Mary E.
DESIRABLE outside rooms, all mod
ern conveniences. Rates reason
able. Miners and students solicited.
421 W. Galena.
FURNISHED housekeeping and
single rooms, $8 up; rent e:;
changed for cabin. 619 Utah.
4-!LOOM brick house, unfurnished.
125 S. Grant, near Belmont mine,
NICE, CLEAN, STEAM-HEATED
room; rent reasonable. 316 N.
ROOMING house for rent, .8 rooms,
furnished, 747 Utah, phone
MODERN, quiet rooms, Phoenix
heat. The Christie, 22 N. Main
CLEAN, modern housekeeping rooms
close in. 513 W. Broadway.
ONE STEAM HEATED, well lighted
room. 150 W. Granite.
EASEL and swing frames, oval
frames with conv:ex glas:, land
scapes and religious pictures. A
beautiful line of holiday china in
tea sets, cups and saucers, cake
plates and tea plates. Also cut glass
and table glassware. See our prices
before buying. Butte Picture Franm
ing company, 321 H. Park street.
Thos. F. Casey, Mgr.
FIVE THOUSAND WORKERS
wanted to buy $5 worth of stock
in The Bulletin Publishing Co.
THE CANTEEN, No. 11 S. Montana
street, soft drinks of all kinds
cigars and tobacco.
CLEANERS AND DYERI
LADIES AND GENT'S TAILOR
shop-Cleaning, press us ,.
pair. Work guaranteed.
uer new management. 4251/2 Easl
CLEANING, pressing and repairing,
expert alteration. 843 Utah.
AMERICAN Dyeing & Cleaning Wks
1341 Harrison ave. Phone 131.
QUICK SHOE REPAIR
THE BOSTON HAT SHOP-Old hats
made like new. Ladies' and gents'
shoes repaired, dyed and shined
Quick service. 118 North Main st
O. K. SHOE SHOP. First class re
pairing done at reasonable prices.
Open evenings until 9. 125 Covert
THAT old hat-Make it look likt
new at the Nifty Hat Shop. 86%
PEas Park St
CANARIES, bred from imported
stock; females all colors. A few
crest heads, $3. Guaranteed singers,
$10, Roller or Yorkshire strain.
1100 Maryland ave., phone 1053-W.
XMAS GIFTS-Save from 25 to 50
per cent on your Xmas gifts. Sat
isfaction or no sale. Peoples Loan
office. 284' E. Park st.
SMOKE "Justrite" and "Army and
Navy" cigars; union made in your
own Lown. The Little Place. No. 3
JEWELRY and second-hand cloth
ing for sale at Uncle Sam's Loan
Office, 11 S. Wyoming street. Phone
THREE pool tables in first-class
condition. Inquire 301 N. Main.
SPECIAL inducements on holiday
orders. Fit and workmanship
guaranteed or money back. Montana
Tailors, 425 North Main.
THE LITTLE PLACE-A returned
soldier trying to make his living
in the smallest place in town. Patro
nize him. 3 West Park.
MORGAN TR ANSFER and QU1CE
Delivery Co. Storage, packing
and shipping. Phone 5937. 538 S.
BUTTE Taxi and Transfer, 281/2 E.
Broadway, pholle 100. Taxicabs
and baggage trucks. Baggage chek
e.d and stored. Day and night serv
DOROTHY DINING ROOM-21
meals, $8.00. Sunday chicken
dinner, 65c. Give us a trial. Gran
ite and Wyoming streets. Miss Eli
zabeth Murphy, proprietor.
HIGHEST price paid for used furni
ture and stoves. Union Furniture
Exchange, 248 E. Park; phone
SECOND-HAND FURNITURE AND
ranges. City Furniture Exchange,
206 E. Park street. Phone 6469-W
MONEY TO LOAN
GET YOUR MONEY at 3 per cent oi
diamonds, watcfhes, jewelry, Lib
erty bonds. Mose LinA, Upstairr
Jeweler. Two entrances-Main ant
MONEY LOANED on diamonds
watches, jewelry and Liberty bonds
at a reasonable rate of interest. The
Old Reliable. I Simon, 21 N. Main
WE HAVE money to loan in large
and small amounts on real estate
and chattels. No delay. Von Fal
kenstein & Co., 310 Phoenix blk.
MADAME GUY, spiritualist, meets
every Sunday, Tuesday, Friday at
219 W. Calona st., apartment 46.
PERRY & PATON, 1037 Maryland
avenue. Phone 4075-V.
DEATHS :%ANI) 'UNE!IAILS.
Sullivan-The relmains of the late
James F. Sullivan, aged 27 years,
who died in Los Angeles, Cal., will
arrive in Blutte the morning of Dec.
2C (Friday): Funeral announce
Gile'a-Tlhe funeral of the late
John G1ildea, aged 45 years, will
take plac tolllorrow ( \'Iedles(lay
at 9 o'clock at the residence of his
sister. Mrs. Dan Gallagher, 503 S.
W'arren avenue, proceeding to the
Sacred Heart church where mass will
be celebrated at 9:30 o'clock. In
terment in Holy Cross cemetry.
Reliable Undertaker and Embalmer
822 North Main Street
DANIELS & BILBOA
Undertakers and Embalmers
125 East Park St., Butte. Phone 888.
Residence Phone 4317-W. a
-..- .-..-..-..-.....- ..··-·...- ,......... t
NOTICE. TO ('C I)ITORIS.
astate of John T. Burckhalter, De
Notice is hereby given by the
undersigned, administratrix of the t
estate of John T. Burckhalter, de
ceased, to the creditors of and all
persons having claims against the
said deceased, to exhibit them, with
the necessary vouchers, within foun
months after the first publication of
this notice, to the said adminstra
trix at the public administratrix
office at the courthouse in the city
of Butte, county of Silver Bow, state
of Montana, the same being the place
for the transacting of the business of
said estate, in the county of Silver
Bow, state of Montana.
MADGE ib. DUGGAN,
Adlministracrix of the es- I
tate of John T. Burck- (
Dated Butte, Montana, this 29th 1
day of November, 1919.
(First publication Dec. 2, 1919.)
A.ppointing Time for Probate of Will,
and Directing Publication of
Notice of the Same.
In the District Court of the Second
Judicial District of the State of
Montana, in and for the County
of Silver Dow.
In the matter of the estate of Ze
lah G. Lounsbery, deceased.
It is hereby ordered, that Satur
day, the 3rd day of January. 1920,
at 10 o'clock a. am. of said day, at
the courtroom of said court George
D. Lounsbery, in the County of Sil
ver Bow, be, and the same time is,
hereby appointed the time for prov
ing tile last will and testament of
Zelah G. Lounsbery, deceased, and
hearing the application of George D.
Lounsbery for letters testamentary,
and any person interested may ap
pear and contest the said will, and
may file objections in writing to the
granting of letters testamentary to
It is Further Ordered, That notice
be given thereof by the clerk of said
cout , by publication not less than
'10 days before said 3rd day of Janu
ary, 1920, in the Butte Daily Bulletin.
i a newspaper printed and published in
g said county.
Dated December 22nd, 1919.
JEREMIAH J. LYNCH, Judge.
Chicago, Dec. 23.-B-utter, easier;
Eggs, lower; receipts, 1,63G cases;
firsts, 655@66 %c: ordinary firsts.
54 a 64c; at murk. cases included,
Poaultry. alive, higher; springs,
26c; fowls, 1 8 . 27c; turkeys, 40r.
Chicago, Dec. 23. -- Ilogs-Re
ceipts, 58,000. Market slow. 15c to
20c lower. Bulk. $13713.701 13.9(0; top.
$14; heavy, $13.70913.90; medium.
$13.80@ 14; light. firstname.lastname@example.org;
light light, $email@example.com; heavy
packing sows. smooth, $13.25 1
13.60; packing sows, rough, $12.50
@1013.25; pigs, $12.50 @1'3.30.
Cattle-Receipts, 16.000. Market
firm. Beef steers and heavy weight.
choice and prime, $18.75 @x20; medi
utm and good, $firstname.lastname@example.org; common,
$8.50@11; light weight, good and
choice, $13.50 @19.25; butcher cat
tile, heifers, $email@example.com; cows, $6
@13.25; canners and cutters, $5@ 6;
veal calves, $15 @15.75; feeder
steers, $6.75(@12; stocker steers. $6G
Slhtep--Receiplts 21,000. Market
strong. Lambs. $15.25 (137.50; culls
and common. $11.25 @ 15; ewes, me
dium, good and choice, $7.75 @(10;
culls and common, $4.50 @7.50.
SOUTH ST. P.AUL.
South St. Paul, Dec. 23.---Hogs
Receipts. 15,000; 10@20c lower.
Range. $13.40@ 13.60; bulk, $13.55.
Cattle-Receipts, 5,400. Killers
steady. Fat steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org; cows
and heifers, $email@example.com; calves, 25e
lower, $5@15; stockers and feeders
Sheep-Receipts, 2,000. Market
(Cortinued From Page Two.)
to maintain an adequate food sup
ply," has not been denied.
"Whereverl the British flag flies
over a subject people today, revolu
Lion is brewing. Ireland ii an armed
camp. Three hundred fifteen millions
of Indians are starving. Thie Egyp
tians, betrayed into the passive ac
cepltance of a protectorate, are in
open revolt. Egypt was called by
Napoleon "the most important coun
try in the world." Iismiark referredI
to it as the "nerve center" of the
British emlire. British ascendency
in Persia, Afghanistan, and China
mioeanwhile, delellnds upon the main
tenance of her rule in India. If she!
I should lose either India or Egypt,
most 'of the subject pleoles whoum
she exploits would gain their free
"Mr. President, there is one agency
to which Great Britain nmay look for
aid in holding her rebellious sub
jects in check, and that agency is the
league of nations.
"I care not what reservations or
amendments we attach to this cove
nant. In the final analysis, it is an
instrument for tile preservation of
thie status (1quo. Like the holy alliance
of 1815, it is couched in the language
of idealism and peace. 111t, like the
holy alliance, it will bIe used for the
suppression of nationalities and forl
the prosectutiotn of oplpressive war
"This covenant closes the door in
the face of every peoplle striving for
fteedom. Not one of the races now1
held in bondage had a voice in the
making of this instrument. Not one
was granted an opportunity to be
heard at Paris. This covenant was
so cunningly conceived that, the first
act of revolution in India, Korea,
Egypt, or Ireland will be interpreted
as a "threat of war" and a disturb
ance of the "peace of nations." Pa
triots of India, Egypt, Ireland seek
ing external aid for their countries
as Franklin sought aid in France for
the struggling American colonies,
and as Kossuth, Kosciusko, )e Va
lera and many others have sought
aid in the United States for the cause
of human freedom, by the terms of
this treaty become international out
laws. No ingenuity of interpreta
1tion of the articles of this document
can remove fronl my mind the con
viction that it destroys everywhere
the right of asylum."
CHICAGO WOM[N KNOCK
STUFFING OUTTA H, C. L,
Chicago, Dec. 23.---"First blood"
in. the fight by Illinois women against
high prices, went to the women today.
Old "HIi-Price" went down for the
count on the first blow. Seventy
thousand women decided not to buy
so long as the high price of eggs and
o:ther foods continued.
'Eggs are selling here today at 65
cents per dozen, wholesale, a drop
of 12 cents, with the dealers crying
for "helpi." The boycot will continue
for the remainder of the week. Butter
is the next item on the list of the
FOUR WOMEN FURNISH
KEPT PRESS HEADLINES
New York, Dec. 23.--Four women
ongaged in an altercation at the of
f flee of the Ellis Island ferry yes
to'rday afternoon. The argument be
gan over positions in the line of per
I ons waiting to visit the immigration
l.t lionl where several "reds" are
istill awaiting deportation.
e One of the womtlen, said to be the
o wife of one of the "reds,," was ar
rt t'ed after a policemaln hlad re
. stored order.
n RE'4IE ('AIiLE S4EIRVICE.
1_ New York, Dec. 23.--Cable serv
n. ice to South America was restored
in to normal yesterday when the work
of splicing a break in the All-Ameri
ca Cable bompany's line to South
America was completed.
steady. Lambs, .$7 . 16.50; wethers,
$S3@11.25; ewes. 5; i 9.
Minneapolis, 1,'( . 23.--Wheat-
Receipts, 998 'l . comparel d with
1,038 cars a yir ago. Ca(tsh, No. 1
northern, $3.10 ,r ::;1 : .
('urn-No. f3 Yihw, $1.41C i 1.53.
Oats---No. 3 w, hil.. S21/O'783Ve.
Fllax-$5.01 Ci $5.1 1.
Flour - Unchlgied. Shiipments,
Barley--$1.3- ?i $158.
Rye-No. 2, $1.72: ji 1$1.73%.
MONEY M1A 11E'T.
New York, 1)Doec. 2:. Mereantile
paper, 6 per cent.
Sterling~-Deinaml. 3s83 /. ; cable.s,
Francs-Demnlnl, 10.58; cables,
Guilders--Demisini. 351. ; cables,
Lire - Demand, 13.15; cables.
Time loans strln)lg; 60 anid 90 days
and 6 months, 7 , per cent.
New York, DJ,-c. ::3.. --I'rices of Lib
orty Ibonds at 2:15 p1. Iii. Ioday were:
31is, $99; first 4s. $93.02; second
4s, $91.32; firsi 4%<s, $94.18; see
ciid 4%1s, $91.41;: third 4 1s, $93.16;
fourth 4 is,. $911.48; Victory 3:Ts,
$38.86; Victory 4T s, $98.92.
META L, MA IRiETS.
New York. Dec. 23.--Copper,
steady; electrolytic, spot and nearby,
18% @ 19c; first quarter, $5.75.
Lead, strong; spot and January,
$7.35 bid, $7.45 asked.
Zinc, firm; East St. Louis delivery,
spot, $8.30 bid, $8.45 asked.
Bar silver, $1.:331/ .
liar silvet, '1.3
(Continued ]"From Page One)
now known as McC. White park in
lieu of the isolated park tracts
throughout his hlnd.
SThe land "donated" for the park.
be it said, is that portion of White's
property not suitable for building
purposes-worthless, in fact. And in
area, as well as in value, it is said
to be considerably loss than While
would have had to give up under the
state law, had the commissioners se
lected isolated park sites throughout
the more valuable parts of his lands.
Then, another consideration was
Slhe agreement by the commissioners
to build and mnaintain, forever and
!ever, several miles of road from the
, end of the carline to the park, and
through it, which incidentally placed
on the county the buitden of opening
and maintaining good roads to Mr.
Wh ite's building lots at no expense
While Mr. White's real motive in
attempting to foist off on the county
the S0-acre trhct he now wants to
"give" them for an anviation field, is
unknown to the public generally. it
might be said that although White
nagrees to "donate" his commission
of $250 on the deal, thus making
lthe netu price to the county of Mr.
iMcQueeny's land $4,750, an average
of aboutl $59.45 per acre, the books
'in the office of the county assessor
show that the land in question stands
assessed on a basis of $11.20 per
acre--its full cash value. On this
basis, it would appear that even with
\Sir. White magnanimously "donat
ing" to the county his commission of
$250, his profits on the sale of the
SO acres would amount to about
$45.25 per acre, or a total of $3,860.
Surely, profitable charity!
In addition, the land in question
lies some distance southwest of the
present aviation landing field---Mnrr
Sfield---which the county put in con
dition for airplane use at. some con
siderable expense, and is infinitely
farther from the end of the two
southside car lines than is the pres
ent site at Muarr field.
It might also be mentioned that,
.includtd in the "committee" which
is acting as sale boosters for McC.
"White before the county commis
sioners, appears the name of our
worthy sea-going friend, "Admiral"
Carroll of Dirty Water harbor, who
apparently has consented to conime out
from retirement to boost his fellow
conspirator's game. J. L. Bruce,
general mlanager of the Butte &
Superior; F. W. Bacorn, a miningi
"maggot" and also president of the
South Side club, WV. B. Daly and
Charles Anderson, also are members.
C A committee composed of several
real estate and other business meni
representing the Good Roads associa
I tion, the Rotary club, and the chaim
her of commlllerce, appeared before
. the meeting of the South Side club
3 last night with a proposition urging
l the county commissioners to pur
V chase lhe tract of land from McC.
I White as a permanent aviation andl
landing field. It was stated that the
tract lies southwest of Marr field.
I which the "'flying circus" used last
it is believed that a majority of
r the people are in favor of Marr field
i as aviation headquarters, due to the
fact that it. can be reached more eas
ily and quickly by pedestrians, or
passengers on street cars, while if
the field is located farther out, they
would be compelled to hire automo
biles to reach the field or take the
Salternative of remaining away.
The club endorsed the plan for a
public aviation field, it is stated, but
withheld endorsement of the McC.
White tract as the site.
GIVES4 'UGAR WITH AUTO;.
(Special United Press Wire.)
New iYork, D)ec. 23.--Sam Oskin,
n dealer in second-hanid automobiles
c here, off"ired five pounds of sugar to
every purchaseriil' of Ci aullomobile.
It proved isuch an inducement that
he dlispclsed ,of seven cars within two
Mrs. J . E ell of Divide is shopD
Dinlg in the city.
d C. J. Combs of Wisdom is a busi
k ness vivitor in the city.
h W. E. Adams of Ringling is a busi
ness visitor in the city.
HOWATT AGREES TO
CALL OFF STRIKE
(Special Unitted Press Wire.)
Indianapolis, Dec. 2".3-Alex
anhler IIowatit, district prt.si
dent of lthe KIanas\s district,
t'nilted Mline' WX\orker's, was I're
leased from j'ail this morning
llnd allowed to I'etlurn to Ka(nsas
when he agi'eedl to cancel the
strike of minllers in his district
andlu also agreed to order the
miners who strncll in protest
against. his arrest back to work.
Howatt is thle only melmlie·rs
ofl tlie minersl ' executive boardll
who was lheld for triall of con
teliipt, of fllederail ('court in con
nection wilth the antli-st'rike in
junl'ction issued bliy Judgeo An
(Continued From Page One.)
lenged by Andrews but without avail.
Whenl Russell said that meetinlgs of
the socialist. tlid not close with "God
save the Kinig" he also addled that the
Methodist church service did not
also. This created considerable levity
throughout the coulrtroom anld was
the occasion of Attorney Andrews
pumpin g fromn his seat and asking
that order be restored, to which Jus
Iice lMetca:lfe insisted that there was
"My only position in the One Big
IUnion." Russell explained, "was on
the provincial executive board before
the forlmiation convenltion ill June, to
aid in carrying out the propaganda
of industrial unionisiii aind the tak
ing of the vote.
"There were no riots itncited at the
teeoling in the Majestic thleter.
Therel' was only an aInlloullncement of
another mleeting. This did not mia
terialize. however' and the riots did
occur. The socialist party of Canada
didn't stiart tlhem because their own
plroperty wias lestroyetd. I neveitr prop
agated unlawful general strikes. The
vote of the workers decided the
strike. The Trades aind Labor counllcil
only decided to pullt the maittler to a
vote and piool the votes. When the
strike was called the strike commnit
tee did everything to avoid endan
gering life. Thie firemeni's union of
fered its service if a fire broke out,
buttt it was refused.
Referring to the meeting at Cal
gary, he said the meeting at Cal
gary was not for a seditious intent.
"I went there as a representative of
the Winnileg Tirades and Labor coun
cil to furlher industrial unionism."
(Continued From Page One.)
the state statute and the city ordi
Chief of Police Jere Murphy ani
Captain of Police Alike O')Donnah
both arose and assumelld responsi
hility for Calpin's act, stating that.
Callin siimpltly i'ollowted orders frotm
Chief Murphy declared tInth the
arrests were made alfteor the methods
in vogue in litteo these emany years.
antd also in oihter citis, too. "I'll
show you," declared Chief Murphy.
"that 90 Iper cent of arlrests are made
without a warrant. If Call)in has
viollated the law, then 1 have; vio
aitdtl it ever since I have been on
the force---a bout 24 years. I started
in that way, I have always dlone tiha
way, and I shall always continute to
do that way."
The chief stated that whatever Ithe
law might lreu iire or miight not re
qluire about the prloceedings to the
followed in nlaking arrests, a Iolice
lIan ought to have the ight to miake)
arrests whenelver in his juldgmllent
ihe thought it was lprolperl to do so.
"You might as well tlo away with
tile police," said Chief Murphy, "as
to0 conmel them to delay aI'est till
a1 warrant is procured from a lmagis
The three police commissioners
r refused to p)ass upl)on the Imerit of
the statute, the chairman announced,
but ill view of the fact that Officer
t Callin wan acting under the orders
v of his superiors at tihe time when, it
t is alleged, he violated the law, and
that Calpini was the nlan on' trial,
t hey promptly returned a decision
e3 xonerating the officer.
The Lavello Case.
1 The charges, also fileid by Mr.
I Wittenberg, against City Jailor Bar
Itoey Lavelle, iwhich had ieeon set for
a hearing at 11 o'clock, immediate
) 1) following the C:lpin case,, was
b continued to Jail. 2 at 7:30 p. im.
Attorney Wittenberg had been
misinformed as to the date, unthi
late yesterday, being of the opinion
:1 that the charges against Lavelle had
e hoen set. for a hearinlg tomlorrow in
s!tcad of today. In order that lime
t shloull be given to secure the attend
,I'ce of witnesses, the case was coll
f ieqtulently put over into the new yt'ar.
l 'Attorney Joe Griffen appeared for
e (Continued From Page One)
a and order" in Ireland for the period
Sflom May 1, 1918, to Sept. 30, 1919,
t miay sullprise some people here:
MIilitary murders ................... 8
Deportations .......................... 2,076
Armeid assaults ....................... 431
Ilaids on private houses ............5,859
1. Political arrests _ .....................5,394
s Sentences i lmposed .................1,9 98
o Newspapers suppressed ................. 51
Forlt'eigni circulationll denied ....... ' .R
it ('ourtsnlartial ................................524
i All of this occurred it' a country
with ta population loss than that of
New York city. The authorities have
!- also resorted to ilhllluman prison treat
.ment,. as brought out in the Wals;h
1)innle repllort to the peace collfer
i- enie,. in the hope of breaking the
spirit of the Irish people.
Many ipeople may not like the Irish,
i- but that is no reason at all for favor
ing foreign rule over them.
Our Motto: "High Quality Food, Low Prices." I1
A trial will convince you.
N. CHULOS, PROP. 115 E. PARK ST.
Steel Strike Bulletins
(By Mail From Strike Headquarters.)
WYO)II)N'T YOU ILilE TO \VOIlliu
DIuffalo, N. Y.--Buffalo is ntanu
faceturing a great lot of scrap and
that is all that is being made. They
have on hand 3 1 carloads at No. 7
and 8 mills rejected as unfit for
mlltanulfacturing purposes by the
litasdell Iron & Steel, located at
IUlastlell, 'N. Y.
Nos. 2 and 3 mill is just smoking
lld is not. operating at all. They
couldn't Ilakl rails through tihe
scab labor that they have got and
they had to change to making two
icelt square ilon--not having ef
ficient men capable of making rails.
The blast furnace has normally six
men on the floor but now has nine
tmen. The open hearth had to
change nine cables on hoist three
tiiies during the week. The cable
is 1,5i3 feet long.
It toolk nine mnen eight days to'
turn luidown the gas whell they were
trying to start one battery in thei
coke house. All the furnaces in the
coke house will have to be rebuilt.!
Meantime such labor as they have
is completely demoralized. The !
negroes are quarreling and all the
scabs are jealous of one another.
The Italians who are going in to
work stay a few hours and walk out
again. When they get insiloe they
line ui for the coffee and rations
consisting of two sandwiches and
coffee. After eating it they beat it
outside. There is no semiblence o1
discipline among the men in the
mill whatever. They have no con
trol over the scabs who do just as
they please about the amount of
work they will do. I have reliable
informalion that some of the fore
ilen have been telling the men,
"Why the hell don't you quit and
join the union and get this thing
settled." ---Albert .I)eVerncuil.
MO)II SHUT D)OW'NS.
Canton, O.--We heard today that
several carloads of bars had bIee re
turned to the Unitedi Alloy, the re
Iport stated that the bars were flats
iitended for slprings.
Indications ploint. toward a gen
eral slihut down in all the mills here
by the eno of the week. Several
open hearth lurnaces went down
last night and today at the United
Alloy and most of the rolling mills
today, due to a shortage of coal.
Coke tovens, fountdriTe, sheet mills.
art metal, mietal Iteiling, metal door
andt sash, launldrites, brick, iiachiine
llhopls and facto'y or plantt of various
kinds, will ie down on or before
halrday. lMoe lpowver to the miii
crs --C. 11. Kram(ner.
THI-IIVY S:lI) I TIllI ,'STilKEil. IN OVER.
Johinstow n, Pa.---Joh nstown is
:till holding goodl; not a pound of
steel out oiier the P. I.. It. iand only
a few tars of old stock billets over
i. & O. it. I. I heard today that.
,:bout 5 mien quit at Gautier departt
nient yesterday, and also that a lot
o' m.en froml Franklin departmtent
arei not going back tomuorrow. One
1i1ani killed ait Gautier yiesterlday.-T.
THi IIC POIi(LAII. IPCTUlINS.
Chicago, Ill.--One hmill after an
other is closing down because of the
coal situation. Ilave reports of
sbout a dozen blast fulrnaces shut
down, as well as a nullmber of other
::ills. The (ary Sheet Mill is down,
and soime of the scabs are aplying
for conllmissary sulpplies. The boya:
replort msany of the ulenl romling outi
are relportinlg at uniion headqluarters.
They want to know whether they
are still in good standing.---John
Last year's chicken wire is going
to have to do next yeari. The wire
fence factory in Anderson, Ind., is
lhutting ihown So are other wire
net factories throughout the coun
Rubber and Tire Workers.
Theatrical and Stage Employes.
Electrical Workers, No. 65.
Wood, Wire and Metal Lathers.
lmaundry Workers' union.
Building Laborers and Hod
Cascades Trades and Labor
Sand Coulee Miners, No. 2020.
Sand Coulee Miners, No. 8907.
Sheet Metal Workers, Great
Steam and Electrical Engineers,
Yellowstone Trades and Labor
BUother of Ry. Carmen, Miles
Machinists' union, Livingston.
Teamsters' union, Billings.
Typographical union, Anacon
try. No steel good enough to make
ball-bearings is being turned out.
The ball-bearing works in Chicago
hlave sent back three carloads of
steel to the mills which was not fit:
for that class of work.
The General American Car and
Tank company can't. use the steel
that has been shipped to them. They
have just shilpped back a large ceon
SCABS "DI)II)'T ('OMli BACK TO
Clairton, Pa.---Mills in this sec
tion are badly crippled. Negroes
are leaving the town every day
faster than they are coming in.
White men do not get along well
inside the mills with the negroes
and there is fighting all the time.
The judge here fines those arrested
$5 and costs and tells them to be
heave. I met some negro scabs on
the street and inquired why they
were leaving town. They told me
that they didn't come to Clairton to
work but to brenak the strike and
they would not work nor stand be
ing called bad names for not work
ing hard enough to suit the bosses,
so they were leaving town and go
Four open hearth furnaces out of
16 are working; the finishing mills
are working about 60 per cent. The
40-inch mill is working about, five
hours out of 24; one blast flurnace
working, two .are idle and out ef
conimission because of necessary re
pair which can't be made; by-prod
uct coke ovens were ,working about
70 per cent capacity before the steel
strike began, producing about 230
cars of coke per day--their maxi
mun production since the strike hais
been 160 cars in 24 hours but coal
:,hortage has now greatly reduced
Monday night four senbs got
lburned in the open hearth, one killed
outright, two had legs broken. a;itd
one, who had been on strike niie
weeks aind haid gone to work a few
days before, was hurned and lost the
sight of both eyes. Inexperienceed
crane man was the cause.
Wilson, Pa.. is working one turni
with scabs recruited from ail ov-er
the world tbud many leave town whecs
they find out it is a seab mnilt. Our
Imen are holding fine.-M. C. Bellam.
AMEIIICANIZE, TIlE SCABS.
Chicago, ll.---Tllings here are niet
half bad cnd a great deal letter tihan
certain people hlave ri d to mare i:4
believe. The e-ntil'e body of lo:i lers,
orgatnizers, etc., had a.l enlltu eiac ic
mlleetilng here tolay (i )ce. (;) iandt
\oted with spilri and detectrli inatie.t
to "clrry on Ilhe figlht to a sUcce.;A
lit] conlustoi0 ." Sonllai.e 9's are
slill 100 per cent solid and the
otlhers are imuch encll;rn:Nl t by thell
coal shortage whlich has cllosesdt do\swn
a inumber of places. The organizing
of scabs forced into idleness is go
ing ahead well.- J. G. lDrown.
MAVYBl TIlE 1'l(G4 WON'T GO
N iAl I TH''1E DIRTY SCAIS.
Canton, O.--The United Alloy
Steel corporation, the largest plant
here, is reported about to close
dlown for lack of corl, the few de
partments which they have been olp
crating and probably by the tinto
you get this, will be shut down tight.
While all these cessations are att
tributed to lack of fuel, the Canton
Sheet Steel company is out of pig
iron although I did not hear about
the pig miners going on strikee, did
you? This plant is downt tight and
about 1,500 scabs are idle. Thie
IBerger-Stark, which got their oper
ations up to 39 of their 28 mills.
were down again to only 10l mil:
last night. We are reaching some of
idle scabs during the lay-off to see
if we can make men out of themn.
C It. Kramer.
DANIELS IN HOT WATER
OVER MEDAL FAVORITISM
Washington, Dec. 23.-The con
gressional investigation into charges
that Secretary of the Navy Daniels
showed favoritism in the awarding of
distinguished service medals by dis
regarding the recommendations of
high naval officers is progressing.
The immediate cause of thle probe
is due to the refusal of Admiral Sims
to accept one of the medals from the
secretary of the navy, due to Daniels'
alleged awarding of the honors to
men who, in the opinion of Sims, are
not deserving of them.
H' )I)t'P COMMITS MUARIDEI:.
Tdcoma, Wash., Dec. 23.--E. H.
Schultz, a local automobile dealer,
was shot and killed at Olympia early
yesterday evening :vhile attempting
to capture a fleeing holdup man who
had just robbed aft Olympia dry
goods store of $1,500 in cash,
THE STUDENTS' CORNER
(Continued from Page Two.)
served in the rocks, was. explained,-'
by a series of cataclysms or catastrQ-::
phes by which, at certain widely se/
parated periods, all living forms were
destroyed, and a completely .-.0W
stock was created ,to take tl4
(To Be Continued.)