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MONIainaNEWS, HELENA, MONTANA.
INIO\ lMtlNTINCi AM) Pl'It-^MK11ING COMPANY
OIBm: 19 Park Ave P. O. Box 908
Enteredat the Post Office for trans^^mission IhrouBh the mail at aecond
Thereappears io be a crisis rapily^approaching In the labor world in^America, and the possibility of a^strike on nearly . very railroad In the^Halted States and Canada.
Theairlke of the shopmen on the^Harrlman MRM and Illinois Central^has developed to the stage where It^is liable to spread.
Otherrailroads are hauling iho freight^for the Harrlman lines. Cars belong^^ing to the Harriman Lines and Illinois^Central Kali-way are being re'aired by^union men on other rairoads.
Anyobjections that tho union men^employed by railroads outride the^strike zone, may make against shrl^pairing ears from the strike roau%^are^met by decisions and laws, rules^and regulations of the Inter* tatc^Commerce Commission, and if the^union men efuse to do the work on^any car from off the Harriman Lines,^they make themselves liable.
Theinjunction made by President^Taft, while a Federal Judge, 22 years^ago ag.xinsi the enginemen on the^Michigan Central Hallway, who re^^fused to handie the C B. ^ Q. rail^^road ears will give the railroads a^basis to apply for the protection of^the courts against the union men^refusing io handle the cars of the^Harriman Lines and Illinois Cental^Railroad But in caae of a strike^on all railroads It wllf be a different^matter.
Thedecision of ,he L'nltod Slates^Supreme Court in 1S90 on ^ appeal^taken by the unions of th^ Northern^Pacific Railway against the Injunction^isued by Judge Jenkins of the United^^MM Circuit Court, sitting in Mil^^waukee In December 1*9:! gives all^^llroad men the legal right to qui.^working for a rali'aaod at any time^they see fit.
TheInjunction l;sucd by Judge^Jenkins was without doubt the most^wide-sweeping injunction ever issued^against any union.
TheNorthern Pacific Railroad^made a reduction In wages that aver^^aged 18 per cent. The employees of^^he Northern Pacific railroad threat^^ened ^o stlke, the officials of the rall-^way company applied to Judge Jenkins^for an injunction the injunction was^granted and enjoined the railroad^men from quitting the service of the^railroad either singty or collectively^under pain of punishment for con^^tempt of court. The Judge basing^ils di t islon on the fact tha the rail-^^ I u !. in tie hands of the Rt -^rs appointed by him. and that^^ : .; \. , s r, ^ mp!oye^ s of the^court and could not quit work un^^less the court said so. The Injunction^was composed of over 7,000 words^^This injunction prevented a strike on^the Northern Pacific Railway in^January 1R94, but the injunction was^a spi'endld organizer for the Ameri^^can Railway Union and the men^went on strike six months later re-^-anll. ss ..f th injunct in
Anappealr was taken to ihe Su^^preme Court on Judge Jenkins in^^junction and nearly two years la er^tho highest court In the i'and decided^that railroad men could quit their^Jobs either singly or collectively at^any time they saw fit, thereby legal^^izing the right to strike on raliToads^i v. n If he railroad in quoaton be^in the hands of rec^ ivers. But, the^employees of the Northern Pacific^Itai'.cay ware ahead if the Supreme^Court by eighteen months as they^^MM on strike June 26, 1894 In the^face of .he Injunction and In defiance^of Judge Jenkns, and thereby asserted^their manhood and guaranteed tholr^right to quit when they saw fit
Withoutdoubt the Sherman Anti^^trust law wilt' be invoked extensively^against the unions, and it Is as likely^as not we will see an attempt made^before many weeks are over, to dis^^solve ali unions sun liar to the action^taken against the Standard Oil Com-^pnny, but more effective.
Shouldthe railroad strike last 60^days more, there will be In tM likeli^^hood be a strike called on all rail^^road!^, with a demand for an eight^hour d^y This will bring about^the greatest railroad stlko America^has ever seen, and will without doubt^change the whole form of unionism^on the railroads, and create a new^phase In the Vabor movement and^advance the time of nationalization
Infact there are only two wsya^open to the railroad union men to^win the strike on the Harrlman Lines^and lllinoiis Central Railway and^that Is to auppiV the strikers with^more money to carry M the strike^than he railroad companies care to^spend in defeatng the atke^ or to^call out the men on every railroad^In the country at the same time,^on a demand for the same schedule^as the strikers are now making, an^eight hour day without a decrease^In pay.
Ifthe strike on the Harrlman Lines^and the Illinois Central Katlroad It^lost the unions on the railroads will^suffer a reverse that wilt take years^to recover from.
MRS. PANKIlfsKT'S MKKTIM.
Thehalf hearted manner In which^the club women ot Helena took part^in the lecture In Helena by Mrs.^l'ankhurst the veteran suffragette^does not speak well for thle cause of^woman's suffrage as far as the wo^^men's dub Is concerned.
.Mrs.Pankhurst's meeting showed^no cn'huslasm either before or after,^on the pan of the Helena women.
Thenu etng was under the auspices^of the silk stocking and pink tea^element of the west side, no adver^^tising was done, except the free no^^tices given by the press. Fifty cents^admittance was charged to the lect^^ure., this money went to help pay^thi expenses of securing the Auditor^^ium, although there are a few ci'ub^women in Helena, who indivdually^could have paid ,he expenses of the^meeting alone. had the desire for^suffrage been strong enough in them_
(rovcrnorN'orrls acted a* chairman^of the meeting and introduced Mr*^I'ankhurs*. the governor acti d in a^very gingerly manner, was noncom^^mittal regarding the merits of suf^^frage and seemed to be ashamed of^the fact that h,. was on the same^platform with a suffragette, perhaps^the governor may have been living in^anticipation of gettng a drubbng such^as Premier Asquith receive* over In^London from the hands of the l'ank^^hurst CTeW.
Onething was ilemostrated at the^l'ankhurst meeting and thai is, If the^women of Montana desire the ballot^th ^ will have to organize and work^for It. without allowing the sli'k stock^^ing and pink tea element of Helena^monopolize speakers and throw wet^blankets over the work.
ItIs not banqueting or holding re-^ceptons for the speakers of the wo^^man's suffrage eau.se that is required,^but a good hard campaign of educa^^tion. Women will' never receive the^ballot in this state until they demand^it.
HadAirs Pankhurst's meeting in^Helena been held under the auspices^of Socialist women there would have^been a greater audience listened to^her bcturc, but, there would have^l^. . n no auto-mobile rides around^town, or receptions at the sw^ II hotel.
HermanLuehman. the Socialist ald^^erman in Helena has succeeded In^getting the city council to esabilsh^I fr. e employment bureau.
Thecity employment bureau will^commence operations on January Is, ,^and present indications are that it^will be a popular institution.
Amunicipal employment bureau | \-^isted before in Helena, In the days^when the Populists held sway, but^with MM down fall of Populism the^municipal' i mplnym. nt bureau went^out of existence.
Withonly one Socialist In the city^council, Socialist Alderman Lie lim in^Is to M congratulated on the Hood^work he has accomplished.
I.etus imagine two slave owners,^one owning Cartels land, on which^he works Ignorant slaves, ami p^o-^duces large quantities of cheap foods,^the other owning poorer land, from^which he produces valuable, high-^goods by means of slaves whom he^takes pains to educate. Even under^slavery the ratter group would be^Icing intelligent, they would be mire^likely -,, rebel against their Mixer*.^What.\,r th. original intention of^their masters, be they never so se,-^flsh tin- skill, d slaves are far nearer^freedom than the Igorant slaves The^application of the parable In obvious.
AGAINSTl)KPOIlTIN(; RKFTOKE^At the request of Berg-er, Secretary
NagiI. f tin Department of Commerce^and Labor, has granted a stay In the^deportation order against Mareui, a^Russian political refuge.
Nag.iassured Herger that the^Russian Government charges that Mar^cut is ^an ordinary criminal.^ As^^ matter of fact Marcus' ^crimes^ con^^sists of his active partlclpalon In the^Russian r, vm'utlonary movement. He^has already served six years In Rus^^sian dungeons for his ^crimes^.
ItIs said that Socialism Is oppos d
Bu.In what way is Socialism op^^posed to religion
Isthere anything in the Socialist^Party platform inimical to rcilglon
Has.he International Socialist Con^^gress, or any of its affiliated bod! s.^ever adopted I resolution aiming to^destroy belief in ^ supreme being, in^a future ilfe. In the dlvlnl.y of Jems^or In any other religious doctrine
Hasany Socialist In any leglslatie^at any time in induced a bill tb.it^sought to demolish the churches or to^interfere with any one's re.'lglt ns^ideas
All..hose qutstions must be an^^swered unrest r\^ dly in the n.-gatl e_
Thenhas the Soclallyst platform^nothing whatever to say abou. rel^^igion^ No, it has nothing to ^ay^about religion. . xcept .^^ say that the^Socia.'ist Part^ is not concerned w th^It.
ItIs -.rue that many Socialists in-^avowed atheists But It Is also true t*.^t^many Socialists uv avow.d christians^Scores of clergymen belong to ihe^Socialist Party
Itis easy in quote a.tacks up in^r. dgion from the speeches and writ^^ings of certain eminent BsMMMH^And our unscrupulous opponn s^make liberal use of such quotations^to discredit the Socialist movement in^the eyes of religious people.
Hutis that a fair mehod of attack^^Is It fair to cei,sure any organisation^because of the personar opinions of^some of its nn mtiers^ And is it ftlr^to dwell on th. buter things they hive^said while not giving them credit 'or^the many sweet things .hey have^slad
WouldIt I^ fair to say that the^democratic party avocated vegetar^^ianism because many democrats ire^vegetarians^ Or would It be fair to^charge the republican party with ig-^nostkian because Hubert lngersnl,',^an ardent n publican, went up and^down the land de claring that he ^lid^not know whi ther there was any ^ .1^or not
Certainlynot. Well, a SoclaAt's^religious beli. f, like a republican's^or democrat's religious iKiiof, has no^more to do with his politics than dM^way he parts his hair.
Thatthis is so may be qulckl^ le-^t^ rmined by asking yourself w loU i^religion will not !^^ Just as safe in-^di r a working class government Ms*^trolled by corporation magnates,^whether ther. is anything in the na^^ture of public ownership to make^BMpte irreligious or immoal^ and^^ h. lh. r labor legislation is ilkelv to^upset anyone's religious ideas.
IfSocialists eritize the church It is^because the church is so Hat kward^in .spousing th. cms.- ..t ihe work^^ing people. The MMJf way the church^can escape such criticism Is to cease^deserving It,by di pping into th. ranks^of those who are fighting for econ^^omic Justice.
Mln are not like horses, becoming^more docile as they become more In^^telligent. The more they have, the^more they want_ The more intelli^^gent they are in industrial matters,^the more likely they are to be In^^telligent in political and economic^matters.
\VKLOST THK KLKCTION
IX I .OS AXC.FXKS.
HyJo.s. phine Conger-Kam .o.
Welost the elu-tion In Los Angeles^Hut don't b ts waste any time specu^^lating as to why we ,'ost. It ma have^been the McNamara confession. It^may have been the enfranchisement^of the women, it may have l.een a^number of things. Hut rest assured,^there was one thing responslbl ^, and^that nlxive and beyond all others:
abtthaoveantl beyond all others:^There were not enough Socialists In^bus Angeles to mUmt Harrlman. That^Is the reason We lost the election.
Antlthat Is a cause that i in be^remedied ill time.
Itcan be remedied if We do the^right thing, the intelligent thing^Wbai vv i need in l.os Angeb what^we need everywhere, is more e.l ,, Min^The peoples minds must be revol^^utionised before their vob s can^count for anything We need more^and In iter literature. We ne..l con^^structive literature. And w. need^workers to distribute It. W. need^fewer leaders ^Chewing the rag ^^over ^fine points^, and greater solid^^arity among the rank and tils, We^need a rank and file that reads, .hinks^and acts Whatever we may gain, If^It does not come from the heart and^brain of the passes Is .superficial and^m. ins little In the real count of^things.
Wehave Just had a great object^lesson In the Labor and Socialist^movements. We have hud a great
citygoing wild after ^votes^; votes^must be gained at all hasards,^whether .hey understood the full mean^Ing of Socialism or not Even protest^votes would do. We were craxy to^elect our mayor^. But tho masses^didn't understand Socialism, and we^lost I.^os Angeles must do now what^.\.r^ city should do^concentrate her^forces and wage such a campaign of^education as the city has never known^b. fore. When the masses understand^there wlii be no question as to how
the ^Vote'- Will go.
TheI.it.or movement has given us^an object lesson In ^direct action^.^And It has failed mlscrahly_ Those^who believed they could carry the^lalMir movement to victory the de^^structive methods employed by cap^^italists, have found hemselves at last^stripped of all powers, helpless child^^ren in the hands of the enemy. And^their Impracticability and their lack^of faith in their own methods have^shown themselves through their ^con^^fession^ at the hour when another^wing of the labor movement was^hoping to sweep Into victory on the^political fieri.
Hadthese men, who were so will^^ing to risk thel Ives of others In their^^direct action^ methods been as ready^to risk their own when the test came^theymlght have won some bit of respect^even from those who are not In sym^^pathy of such methods. But as their^methods wen capltallslc and coward^^ly, so have been heir suport of their^methods. And this obji-ct lesson In^^direct action^, with ita .oglcal re^^sults tahould cure any budding, or^misnamed revolutionary Socialist of^all ^direct action^ fever. It Is too^apt to result In tragic-farce.
Neithervotes for the mere sake of^inaugurating revolutionary Socialism^S u ialism must come in through the^intelligent and conscious activity of^the masses of the people. That Is^why we must never stop our effort^at education. We have scace/y^scratched the surface. We have got^to dig deep, and sow our seed thick,^before we can have satisfactory results^We will never swing into the co-op-^atlve commonwealth at the heels of^a few orators and bomb throwers.
Oootlliterature, plenty of it, and^with workers \o distribute it, that^is what the Socialist movement of^America needs to-day. And the least^conspieuouos, most timid woman who^carries a bundle of papers, or leafh ts^to hi r neighbor's door is a better^soldier for the cause than a score of^woeid-be heroes whose mental pro^^cesses would continually i'ead the^party Into broils and scraps and, final^disruption. Let us have more of the^slb nt antl effective workers!
HIwomen or HUM
Hy Theresa Malklel
Heaing,Pa_, has come into the pub-^lie eve, first through the election of^Comrade Maurer as the first Socialist^to sit In the Pennsylvania regislature,^and next because of the wonderful^activity of Its Socialist local during^the last municipal election. Kvery^phase of that activity, but, one, has^been gone over a number of times^and that Is^the activity of the wo^^men interi^tid ii seeing Socialism^victorious.
Ithas ever been thus, woman has^never come down to posterity, but for^her connection with some one great^man. And yet, the women of Head^^ing have played a considerable role^In the life and wch'fare of the So^^cialist movement in Heading.
Itwas the women who have made^the social life of the Heading So^^cialists one worthy to be copied by^ev. ry Socialist local. Whii'e the so^^cial phase of the movement remained^a great necessity to the movement,^while the people of the town had^still to be shown that the S oclallsts^are not home destroyers, but on the^contrary proritoters of brother.'y feel^^ing, of human relationship, the wo^^men gave their time to arranging^suppers, entertainments, picnics, and^so forth, were all the Socialist mem^^bers and sympatherizers met In social^Intercourse, ate, danced and made^merry, while discussing the graver,
bigger phase Of life.
Themoney realized from ali' these^affairs the women used for the pur^^pose of making the Socialist home,^or the Reading Labor Lyceum app. M^homelike and comfortable, the;' paper^^ed the place, bought turnliure and^.1. . ..i.itii.iis, saw that It was kept^clean, while a small' portion of Ihe^money was set aside for an entirely^different, though equally noble, pur^^pose. Kvery sick woman of Heading^who was either a Socialist, or a Social^^ist sympathizer, was sure to receive^a bouquet of frowers form the Social^^ist women In her hours of pain and^sorrow^ Th. flowers were, as a rule,^brougt to the sufferer by a committee^of two who expressed personally the^love and sympathy of her sisters.^Small and Insignificant ast his pur^^pose may seem at first glance, It^meant much to the Socialist cause In
Ihe. nd. We ah' know the had life of^the worklngman'a wife and can easily^realise how much harder that life Is^made by sickness. It Is then that^things seemthlngs seem blackest. It^la then that tho poor woman yearns^for love, for sympathy, and receiving^It at the hands of the Socialists she^remains true to thenu forever after.
Hutthe women are not as narrow^as some think th m to be. This^year, when Socialism made good In^K'.ung and prepared to become the^political guide of its citizens, thewo-^men realised the seriousness of the^sl'uation, the many obstacles in the^field, and at once changed th^ir meth^^od of action. Just as enthusiastical^^ly as they used to b ike, cook and^brew for Socialism, they common. . .1^toagitate, speak, distribute literature^and old meetings for Socialism.
Thelarge knitting mills, where^thousands M women and children are^employed, ware covered with Social^^ist literature especially written for^wnirien The markets, too were not^slighted. The women comrades were^there on the Job at 7 A. M ^ and^while a Socialist speaker would ex^^plain to the good housewives the^cause of the high cost of living, the^women comrades woui'd supplement^the speaker's argument with prop, r^leaflets. Street and indoor meetings^were held where women speakers ap^^pealed to women to protect them^^selves and their children, to use their^Influence for the Socialist cause.
Thereis scarcely another woman Un^^franchised city In the country, vv h. ti^the average housewife was made as^thoroughly acquainted with the Issue^of the campaign as she was in Head^^ing, Pa.
Thiswas due to the activity of the^women comrades who stand shoulder^to shoulder with their husbands and^brothers in time of war as well a^^in time of peace. The battle wa^^temporarily lost, but the seed planted^Is bound to grow and the women^comrades are sure to help Its growth.
ThePanama Canal Commission,^besides making the statement that the^big ditch would be ready for business^in nlneeen hundred and thirteen,^made another very interesting state^^ment that will be of great Importance^If it is cirrled out, because It will^mean hat the Canal Zone wh1 ro ver^mean that the Canal Zone wlii never^harbar a middleman. At presentUncle^Sam, besides cutting the waterway. Is^running a railroad, steamship line,^telegraph and telephone lines, the^postoffice, the banking business, free
school's,big stores where everything^ts sold at cost, and doing everything^else In the most socialistic manner,^and in such a way as to bring credit^to himself and Joy to the heart of^every one with whom he has dealings^This system, according to the commis^^sion, Is to be kept up and extended^as conditions may require If the plans^proposed for the ultimate settlement^of the Zone are carried out.
Forstate reasons, all foreigners are^to lie drawn from the Canai' con^^struction corps as their services can^be dispensed with and none will be^employed permanently upon the canal^establishment except American cltl-^sena The force necessary to operate^the Canal and Its auxiliaries and all^He machinery necessary to keep such^a big undertaking in active operation^win be enormous, and It Is proposed^to do for them In th. sain, way as the^construction corps is being dealt with^now. Tracts of land will be granted^to all employees who will make use of^them and no title wl,l be necessary,^none given or required, nothing but^occupancy and use will be the title^Production and distribution will. In^this way, belong to all the people of^the t ana, Zone and will be an ex^^ample and an incentive for a further^extension of the idea In the remainder^of Uncle Sam's domains. When the^middleman Is eliminated and with^him his extortionate greed, the^people are no longer skinned and can^live better and enjoy life better, they^iess than It formerly cost them. All^this Is very objectionable to those who^that such methods would undermine^society and deprive the worker of his^Independence and whole lots of other^things of an evil character too numer^^ous to mention, but If the people can^live beter an denjoy ,'ife better, they^won't grumble If Uncle Sam runs the^bu^iness_ So auccesss to the Panama^Canal Commission and their scheme^to occupy the Zone, even If it Is^Socialistic.^Machinists' Journal.
Anrnneft*nrt!nf ^ akvtrh And dMCTtptinn may
Uonjiirtetj/oi^nOd*ntUl. HANDBOOK i'fttenU
Ei'k it uwtatn our opinion fi^e^vent ton la prob^blr
entfraa. OMaat ajranrr fur aa^urlnt patenta.
Tatantatakan tDrouah Munn ft Co. n^tptcial notict, without chart a, lu the
Ahandaomaty Hlnttratad waeklf. !-arr^st otr*^culatlon of any aciantlOo journal. Terms,$Sft
iontba,$t tkvu by all nawadaalatl.^Co.^'-^' New fork^let, at, r Hi, Wsahlncton. D C
TheHome of the
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IJ_fI*^MTOWPt ^nrl dlHt-rlct U^ rld^ aiita exhlhlt a sample Latest Model^^Wanfsr^ bicycle furnUhed hy us. Our atrentsevery where are making
NOMONEY REQUIRED uulil you receive, and approve of your^bicycle. We ship to anyone any wlura in theTT,H. u.n**^^ a i,f,u^in advanre,^r,M,A,if^,, snd allow TIN DAYS' FREE TRIAL h i in*
whlih time you may ride the bicycle and put it to sny test you wish^if you are then not perfectly KatKfled or do not wish to keep tha^^j eye in^slilp It hark touh.at our expense and r^ vitll^^ ^. tut m^ ana^FACTORY PRICES Vi^ f ^^ M hWuc.-t, icra^l^ bicycles it Is^. i.VT W^^^! !*^ ^^nko at one small profit alwvs
artunl fie-tory cost You save $10 to $25 middlemen's profits hy buy-^luirillixicU^usaiid havo the manufacturer's cuarantco behind your^bicycle DO ROT $)UY a bicycle or a pair of tin s from ^mm at am^prin until you receive our catalogues and learn our unheard of f-t^C^f^.^l!2.S,^^,i!,*'*.'tf'',^'^f',, to *Msr aassts.
YOUWILL BE ASTONISHEDu ^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ '^..^.,m,,.. .,^,! r^t. n|.,.
,aa^ia#ni^nai^ ^u.l*tu.lTnuri.ii|M.rlim.nlH.atth^ i/...nd^-
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Th*^^ _u'tir rtt.ilI frUt fthtitttrgf _^$10.00 p*r fmirt hut e tmtfdutt um^twit!nit wumtMmph fmirfow$4.*0(emib taith trdwr M SS.
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Ahundred thousand pairs sold lust year.^BFSORIPTMNm Made In all sizes. It
rtdinir,very flu-able and lined Inside with^a ms cIhI uuallty of ruhlier, which never be^^comes porous and which closes up small^punctures without allowing the air to escape.^\Ve have hundreds of letters from satisfied customers^atatl Mir Hint their tires have only tieen pumped up once^or twice In a whole season. They wehrh no more f han^an ordinary tire, the puncture resisting qualities licit^liven by several layers of thin, specially prepan
Noticsth* thiek rubbertrear*^^A and puncture Bin pa' 'B^and ^D^ slse rim a^np ^H^^ts prevent rim cutting. This^tire will eutlsst sny other^maka -SOFT, ELASTIC^EASY RIDING.
Is$10.00 per pair, hut foradvertIslna* pnriirmeswe are^making- a special factory prlco to the rider of only $4.80 per pair. All orders nhlpi^ed same^duy letter Is received. Wo ship C. O. D. on approval. You do not pay a cent until you^bavo examined and found them strictly as represented.
JK^rLL'^liii^.^**^^ eleeeent of t^ verornt (tberalir making tbe i.n.i. S4.S0 per pair) If rou eend WULL CASH^with ORDBS and rn. ioeu tljlei ^^^! i. rt in-m.-iii. Vo.i run no rink In eendlng ui en order ^^ the tlree me. be^^retiinie.1 et OUN eipeuae If for an r rewoii tbe. are not eetlnnu-Uirr nn examination. We are perfrrtl. ret bible^and money eent to lie leeaeafea. In a bank. If you order a pair nf tlieee tlree. you will rind tbat they will ride^aaaler. run fe.ter. wear belter, leet longer and look liner then any lira you haxoe.er ueed or eeen at any prlea.^Wa koow tbat you will be ao well plea**! that when you want a blryclu you will five ua your order. We want^ynutoeeiid u.a trial ortjr.tono^, nenoe thle remarkable tire offer.
IFYOU MFFO TIMtmTQ'}^^'*klmlatany prloe until yon eend for a pair or HMjettiors
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