Newspaper Page Text
\nmhH\umH fnlemational Labor Union« Excluded From LaFoIlette Convention Ail Except Own Followers. RADICALS IN POWER BAN SOIL TILLERS Blacklist Includes Their De f s adws in Coofress. LaFoIlette /as entered to the race tor President by an aggregation of na tional and international labor unions The public, and particularly the farm or, bad no rolce whatever In bla ao ràlfed nomination. There has existed tar over three years an organisation known aa (he Conference for Progrra Polttical Action, composed of 16 tar J8 national and international labor lions, the majority of them railway iabor organisa lions. The «Steers of this Conference for Progressive Political Action are on «he whale the national and Intenutlon ni officer» of the labor organisations -composing the conference. The chair sna er president of this conference is William Johnston, president of the tetiwrnational Machinists union, and toe director of the railroad strike in «822: Mr. Johnston was recently can ■didate for governor of Rhode Island the Socialist ticket The headquar ters of this conference la In the Ma chte!« t»' building, Washington, D. C„ a bonding owned by the International Maektalata This conference held Its annual meeting ta Ht. Louis la February. 1924, adopted a platform, pledged Itself to danach a third party, sad adjourned to meet (a Cleveland July 4 for that -purpose. The convention la Cleveland July 4 was therefore nothing bat toe adjourned meeting of the Confer for Progres s ive Political Actloa. TV d e leg at e s to the Cleveland conven tion were merely delegates from the labor organisations comprising the Oouferemv for Progressive Political gate* from the Socialist party and a Sew radical organisations auch aa the league for Industrial Democracy. The Oniference for Progressive Political Action established Its own rales ve gardlag whom It would adroit aa dele and these rules were so framed tost no one not in heart}- accord with the views of the labor organisations tammprtoing the conference was admit ted. Out of approximately 1,000 det tes, I era than 25 were farmers or rrprraéatatlvea at alleged farmer or The «Beer* at the Conference for ffoilticai Action were the »mean at «he ora » eat too William Johnston, So «teltat leader, was the temporary and toe permanent chairman After targnnteiag the convention, a resolution draw«' up and rant to Senator Le a tMrg party. N« « tingle former reoteaitiripftlve of a ■ „ „I. .. lieraÎH to*» nl max 1*ri ■' f %i w< -»« f f * **,v this petition Thu racatted platform adopted al tola convention offen absolutely noth ing te the former. It constated prac tically alt og e t h er « a recital of too of organised (shot alleged gvieva nod a demand tw the enactment « Uhtir legislative program Not a farm a member of any of the com mittees « this convention, neither tht 1(1 or on resolution* nor r reden date, nor organisation, nor nomlna tiona The chairman of each of them •com lullte«« was an oWciHi of some in Aernationai labor organisation. Th« tperaoanel of these commute«* were either offlctal* high In international railway labor organisation* or officials ifclgh la the Socialist party, and olhet radical organisation* We convention went on record in behalf of the candidacy of I ,a Follette. LaFoIlette wan officially notified of hi* maminatloa by a committee appointed Samuel Oorapera of the American Vederatioo of Labor and no member ol this comwttte« was a former. LaFol kette acknowledged, hi* nomination la «he form of a letter addressed not to toe people of the united States « the farmers of toe United Staten, but t» toe American Federation of Labor * Tbe «campaign committee handling «be LaTfltiette-Wheel er movement I« «I« National Committee of toe Con «•■•-a. pfu* a number of Socialist*. The «édition of «tadnitaw «« na* '■tee was demanded bg the SoclallM gerty n» the price at their support of «fee ticket This demand was made .«fl « meeting the «tmmtttee held in Washtagto» July 21, at which time ^raprastetatlvra of toe fieetaitet party pm rant of to* commit IgfoBted vrnrttm ctedito of W ' »Ad liiBlBlad IliBt Ü m camp mig» m fom SteHMtttee Tk** mat tm* et toe LaFotiette êm hr di* MachtaM»' mm » « | MV PragWtev» ,|*o ' V ■Æ -A rn fermm It ta rate et »fr»» »»»«1 1 11 » I H MI»W ? Nearly ereryone reads and ÜM» the novel* of Qppq èA n. Weotfaras a serial i ma Mystery Road The author of "The Sev en Conundrums,'* "The Greet Prince Shan" ad about 70 other novels (what ai 11 ortfl) has hew wri ttoM a Maty in which a fitde OOOD tfygviofFraoce.anEagU) tided lady and • Russian grand duchess create most of the incidents and in terest The honors go to the fitde country gjtl She is the heroine. V « V VI 1I> first THIS PAPER VERY SOON Women Not Swayed by False Pledges g —.— They Believe Firmly in Cool idge, Says Mr*. Alvin T. Hart, National Leader. Republican women are not allow ing their emotions to ran away with them. There will be no split in their ranks. Promises held out by L* Fol lette sad the Socialist-Third party., bold no appeal for them. They will vole for Coolldge. This la Ihe manner In which Mrs. Alvin T. Hert. vice chair man of the Republican National Com mittee. snma up the outlook for No vember 4tb. Mr«. Hert aays that without excep tion report* of Republican national committeeworoen from every state are the same In one respect They all say (hat women are for Coolldge be cause they believe In him as a man. They know of the high principles for which be stands They have watched hla record during the past year and see that he Is a man « conviction, and at ail tiroes stands tor that which he thinks la for the good of the ma jority They say that women appre ciate hla firm ataad tor an economical administration—the fact that be has dpi« They know that Präsident Ooolldge sad the Repnblicaa party stand lor pr o te ct s« . This means much te the woman la ministry and SUMMONS ln the District Court Of ton Eighth Judicial District of the State of Mon tana, in and for toe County of Cas a copy thereof upon to* plaintiff's at torney within twenty «toys after toe cade. Cari J. Magana, Plaintiff, Marlon Magnus, Defen d s « . THE STATE OF MONTANA sends Greeting* to the Above Named De fendants, and to Each of Them: You are hereby summoned to an swer the complaint fa this action which is filed in the office of «ha Cterk of this Court, a copy of which is herewith served upon one of you in each County wherein any of you ra side and to file your answer and sorte servie« of tola Summon*, exclusive of the day of service and in case of yarn failure to appear or answer. Judgment wilt be taken against you. by default, for the relief demanded 1» toe com plaint fata action ta brought for the pur pose of obtaining • Decree at Divorce on the grounds and for the reason tost on or about the fito day of Au gust, 1828. at Great Falls. Montana. the Defendant wrifutiy d ea art a d toe Plate tift herein and iw time fans continuously Plaintiff herein- ari of which mam ftOy appear». In to» Omupiehit .te Ilia jn fwmWlxf CSwBttr ( Court Basât, i wtif Ijfr&Skt, Oft raid Court this Lit day «I Oateter, '• fr*. nr* tMarh-- ! Sy O. ft- LECKMAM r. .. q, . ., . v. j- ftean, Armmm wm t IA. lace of LaFoIlette .. „ * . '■>% -• J -vj!j À ü lApaiur UH«»»« |t. LaF ult at »*, Prgfnodn It he ab to was (tarit by hts tutor. A In tills band bail» tajgj candidate for !'reside«, f |__ , __ was located In PrinroM, Oars* raunty WtaesftMft. I fui lai Follette learned his «ally lessons at bOUtety throughout bis career of w are than three decade* aa baa held «i«fdfoat te as o«y have Washington. Jefferson and Lincoln. BOB" IS LAHM FARMER FfflEND * By HON. JOHN M. NBLSON Member of Cenprsaa Prom Third Ola trie» in Wisconsin. In the prese n t campaign all easdl latea for President claim to be firtands »f the farmer; bat LaFo!lefts alone can point to a record which shows that ha la a friand not merely ta enwpalRn time bat at all other times. Vor «0 yean La Follette has been lighting to secure a square deal for he fermera. Bora and raised on a farm, be understands farm problems. Aa a young man be fought In the house of representative» for legislation to prevent the fraudulent sale of oleo margarine us batter. As. govern« of Wisconsin be ballt up Its food department and its a college, both of which have been tm portant factors in ni«ktn« Wisooss* the leading dairy state In the Uttkm. In the United States senate Lafol lette has ever demanded the tig« 1 '" - enforcement of the antitrust jaws against all who manipulate price« to rob the farmers and «ber producer* He has. also, been the leading advo cate of a railroad policy which win dhirjr tod ZfU >»!'■ tarai» rates baaed upon the victual cost « the servie*, and sought to pre vent the deflation of the farmers, by amendments to the federal reserve act to eliminate Wail street control. Fights for Farm Legislation. LaFoIlette lad the fight against the adjournment of the last congress without passing legislation for agri cultural relief. LaFoIlette, alone of all Presidential candidates, baa a program which will rqnUy help the funner*. This program calls for the creation at a govern me« marketing corporation, the repeal of the Kato-Cammln* act, the reduction « freight rates, the recto-. «traction at the foderal reserve sad form Iran oyat etna, tira regulation at the masi packte« Industry, the probb la agricultural bttiou of dattes on the pr o duct s which toe «grleuttural c o-opera tire« and all, breaking toe ucagfol of ilfo of toe people. LaFelMMUfo Lttber Neeerd. LaFoIlette haa bean the author et orara législation ta the Interests «f wage earners than aay living America» bor. Aa governor, 20 yean ago, he gar« Wisconsin Ita first effective child labor and compulsory school attendante, lavra, as well as ita first laws for toe safety of railroad employee* and ita first modification at the harsh commua taw rules rotating to employer'* UebO As senator. LaFoIlette introdi and secured the passage of the MÛ men's act the taw Smiting the hours of tabor oft continuous duty of rail road employee« end the eight hour tew for women employees In the Mstrtet of Columbia. He was, also, the au thor of the ft ret bills tor « federal en» ployee* liability taw. Aa long ago as 1808 taPollette tote a definite otond against the use of ite junctions In labor disputes, nod hie platform l* the only one which te* dorse« labor** position upon this im portant amendment to curb the power of the courts to set Ihe will of toa people at naught by declaring taws em constltutionnl. Am governor, more than twenty yeu». ago. h* gave Wtaronata its first WoogM members te fhe board* n>ntroHhm< the educational, charitable and te| formatory inetitatioos and Ita Ml* woman factory taapector H* publtehr advocated women*» suffrage fora either of the old parties fim QkiW Lteee Laws, i . UiPMHHa atao guv* wisco««to foal e ff ec tiv e child 'tabor and cra u •ray rabote «ftstetanra law»; Hk1 ha« Wiewked fend voted for every tou-fo» the ffMevtioa biidreu M toft tatereots of tabor which ban [toyraraef hta raratra la me-arateL l^.rteie|te--ka» «ter mmé fotfrjtM led the Ip before co&gratehk: Mh end Newt» m pufeiic am • hath tihfi» m. » Vic « Rrasidsudsl Candidate Drove Daugherty From Oik:«* to JOHN GUNN Washington. D. C—The dominant quality of Senator Barton Kendall Wheeler Is hia magnificent courage, blfoded with personal amiability and guided and directed to « brain of alert inteillgmc«. Outside of Montana, the public know« little at the «lory of Wheeler's 42 years of struggle and achievement. Wheeler was horn at Hudson, Mass., a snpH New Roginnd village, on Feb ruary 27, 1882, Mis father was the village aboemakdr. His mother traced her lineage buck through three cen ruriea at distinguished New England ancestry; Wheeler's forbears. In fact, were on America» soil before "the Lowells who speak only to Cabota," and "the Cabots who speak only to God" had made Massachusetts the scene of their aristocratic and exclu slve activities. Young Wheeler sprat no time ad miring his family tree. He waa a bilious and energetic, and early set out to earn hla own way to the world. The youngest of ten children, be pieced ont the meager family Income by Cultivating a strawberry patch and telling hts produce at Hudson He peddled pop com and peanuts at base ball games, sold newspapers and man aged to support himself by «her odd Jobs while he finished high stood. Qora West te Study. Re determined to go We« te study for the law. He went to Mlchigaf oad entered the law school at Ann Arbor. He had less than $10 ta bis pocket when he enrolled for th* school year and It was tec «d ear y for «m to ' os students' table* and do i week IS order M pay hi* tuition sad hie living Wheeler «terad S law «tec* « Botte, Monte and after a tew ywsra bis two-toted fighting ability won him « Mg practice. In 1810 be entered a candidate for lbs tegitia tore and was elected Thomas I. « • ■ ■ -V'. 0 ( , v ** purs of Montana, was a candidate for toe United States senate at that tins of the legfadaturn - Wheeler led the fight for Walsh. Tfereogb the tense day* of tost sration & stood up manfully, giving Mow for w. and west down fighting when the copper Interest* finally triumphed. Later be helped to the campaign for toe adoption « a constitutional amendment providing for the (Bract Montana end had the eettafoctteB at at to« people to (»12. 1» 1880 be won toe Democratic nom t»«««« for governor «very Repufcr Itou» and Democrat newspaper sad mtet ef to* weeklies opposed Mm mmiii nnfrk*> toktateim Cim Vtteas WtjffUf~.jJiLiirMi.hn xi-y- at t rtw*ril Tjhhml 4wwf'f Ml IHfiSvKWra* "$* *H" IfWIraBWc* fRlVMTi be raw 17,008 votes ahead ef Governor mx, the heed ef toe Démocratie ticket Bn 1882, the Pr o g rate re* «f Hon te»« railed Marly in the 3 t Be racnlted ttttta «nceuracHteti of bta aw® p*rtf gave I | 1 ■»Mi-, ü «te»**«. jK&gHta toMbÜl jwfoto-lk nil Ik toe Btmmmm at iïwmkm mm äw® he -mmm m 4gM.. m$> at tb* «g «pp ■^stÄöoc fey ffetefitety m *» hM <m" it» ««i fojgH m «â».* '« » Bkte i hJWil I m m* • memret* te èmm. mah, m mm*. mmm ai <m , 00 m» » «r« pa«», --mmm' rnmtm wmmmm m iB'vKftSI i-M hri ■i îéàÊ ~—■ H ha Remmrttm; Wmj f fee MYSTERY m Travel end» the sag A m rt iaa of the ctevss oppedhrsrnhes» a Franch hambouratoMo*totC.iurio, to Inwfiont to dw Ej'%fcsf.s country and to Bofchewik RwWÏÂ -Hi wjjj Ifiucl ftSHMSSSjE 1, «very mile of the fowney. V... . :>» ..... - A.. „ * on ww mnex tatet as feyTUtJUaf tm ns dwa hUqhf) writer ever put into a book Yon wfl meet other people of fascinating ~ snd ifitfacsr bwe V: « * %Jt _ g _ I - t tJmrajg rscrw /tens «wsv«»* V *- - . ... ümxHWMMwm TH« PAPER VERY SOON CITIZENS OF CASCADE COUNTY: "The hardest contest, for years in Cascade county, was the rue* for the republican nomination for county at torney. Mr. Peterson made a dean campaign, bore the brunt of foe right, and was chosen on merit. He won squarely as previous records will show. He Is entitled to ' like support ta November and the foil backing of bis party."—From Ute Great Pails Leader. Your Vote of CoofWe»ce—-In Ntofautting Me the RepabUaui Ticket— For Coaaty Attorney And the Work of Many Loyal Supporters, b Modi Appreciated. I Entered This Race Without Obli gatiea to Ferae« or Faction. I Hope and Expect to he Help, if Me cto d, 1 Shall Endeavor to PtoraodnRy Conduct the County Attorney's Office According to Law, With Regard for the Taxpayers' laureate la Economically Administering Ita Affairs, and to Co-Op e r ate Hanaaaiwnly With Other County Of ficiais, Including the Sheriffs Office, ia Reqair ing— Respect for— Obedience to— and Equal En forcement of—All Laws, Without Sparta! Favor to Any sad With Uniform Justice for AIL Yours RcopeetfuSy, S. 1L PETERSON: (Adv*t paid for by 8. E. P ate r s o n personally) » ... — I «I Republican Pythian Hall, Belt her 11th A . J SB5S a ■ 0 /'WrT' Î D A VITT 31 A/I I LJckA Vil I — - * - "National Issues " W a E. HOLT " Siuie issues -hFfthdS * 1 mé Wk te. -4# tm&* LINCOLN NEIGHBOR U FOLLETTE FAMILY A« tte Larotlem tnmHy wtmm auwmg the founder* of the Itewffittraa pBrtfr 4a WtoeimUn an were «to# a» <>•»»■»!•» or the rwtoiv «wnaior and Fr» («K iiit«! candidate intimately "'associ ated with the family of A bra basa Ub enta Ute Um» Prwtideru elected by the new iiofiy of freedom in ISBO. At tb« Ume at Abraltan: Lincoln's K!«h ta Hardi» county. Kentucky, in UW». Jom InFoHetie. toe grandfa (Iter of Senator LaFoIlette. was living I» toe Santa county nod was a »rar «iHtrKbor of it» ywwdm Uvta* wttft J«sae LnTuMet«« fui her. Joseph LaFoHetra, one of tbc ■•ri»loat American foiFoMettes aad « s« »idler of the Mevtestlo«, who waa to •Mata the age of « oratory and who the time was Hia died ta India do ta 1«M Th« LnFofe lei ♦«* fa nifty aimed from Hardin coun ty, Kentucky la 1828 to India an. Aa a b<»y Abe Lincoln was a fraqoet rta iior at the Jceae 1-wFotieUc home and In this conn- tien ah Incident la cMed In one of the MogtupbMa of LtnraSc ta Illustrate hla retentive memory When he « sa preside« he aras rtsUed by a delegation from his native county at liurdin. Antony the old neighbors .. alioni «hont he fiiSqnlred was "Unde j.-wta lut Follet le." "As a boy I often - I »toyed In bis burn." said the great cum »dp» tor, -and remember It well, tlfhongh I was then very young." KA LISP ELL—Almost 58 tous of government blasting powder used by Flathead fanners in past three yean. A carload of pyralft) explosive is con tracted for fall use. Butte—Excavation begun for new 1168,000 Klk s temple, to be finished by spring of 1826.