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The Butte daily bulletin. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1918-1921, February 04, 1919, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045085/1919-02-04/ed-1/seq-4/

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czhte rEutdk eir Ma iuWtudia
Issued every evening, except Surday, by THE BULLETIN PUBLISHING CO.
E~aterd as Second-Class Matter, December 18, 1917, at the Postofice at Butte, Montana.
Under Act of March 3, 1879.
Business Office, 52 Editorial Rooms, 292
Publicat.on Office, 101 South Idaho (downstairs).
Editorial Rooms, 103 South Idaho (downstairs).
1 month .. . . ................... . months ..................... .75
8 months ................... 2.00 12 months ................... 7.00
The Dally Bulletin is on sale every day at the following places in Butte:
Dept Drurg, 823 East Fo,,nt. George A. Ames, Jr., 816 1-2 N. Main.
P. O. News Stand, West Part. [ntrrnational News Stand, B. Arizona.
Harkins' Grocery, t1021 Talbot are. Palace of Sweets, Mercury and Main.
Allen's Grocery, 1204 East Second. Everybody's News Stand, 215 8. Men
S['al t . "-\t. 1..U 1 to ..
ý'\ illing on (";(II Il l' 11( o i ('I allt ' i blli If l if II I(. n i ili' 1 f ;ll ;l s oit(',
. ,Ilshthl} l 11; 1 ")! N F 1' I I; lil;li illn l, . I lti 'e. jll.\.a ' in l\y , ill I' e,"
~ \;l s . Ihes Itur(t ;Irt slinneli\. III imi lir(c HYl . 4.1nt r(Illed( byv
file c.a llit;ili-I ill ,,'(re-l -. I,, ,'r'' t, ll ' ,1iru , il ,l ll'ill _ - a ll' strike ; r.i' ;
l i l l i , ' \ \ I l t ' 1 1 1 \ \ - rt' l l' ,.. ( . n - - .!i .. l ;' i v e , 1 1 4 i l l i ll l l ll l l t l , . , ll
lile ri .
T 1.'y\'l ;l'(' Ir'f~'c( il ,.I l ll I rliln l lli i , 4 I, .' n llli IIIII'IIr , s ,.
Iln ,..- 1i W e II;, I illli,.i l' t Il',td' III' Illi- Ill Ihle Ipa -l? Il1l\i '
M e1 . lic (1 '1lli' iii0, enillllllllllili,' \\' l''(' e I'vOfl'.fllill 1g W ISN Ili'
(Ic',. \i ;ln l ; l( ll libi' l III(, \\'.l) ! . I II' I l' l' \\, I I', lll ;I n tl,(" . l'l. '. : '- \ l I ('l
t1\',1 ill', lan y ; 1 . 'l<e w illl i~ h t l 1 I.I'' ill l ll f r+lPP l '11 ( 11ill
Ill-m l-LI 11( 1 fllf'll ttw Illy (·IIIII·Ik;
WokHPI.Hiliii·lv in I11( ('1..ol. 11'nll 114 I'ffe ll P> Wiril~il~)
brlgl bfn iie Unlfli( .;ri' il lll1.)'(ll 'l)'l;~
I I l~lll ll'r , I i i II l.( l( l,.\\. . ;1,.,l )11,, (.;,]ji II(- t' I,,' I!] ,'i(' , - . l ,, l t il i -
1 11' ll; I I. l< ' il l l1' li' I' , I -'i l I lfll(' l a l''I, l [I.l ' i lli l'-. ll 1' 1 l
hil By l A rl. Ir. T he v ,; Ill t, -m il< ilk ;I ., l (li l 11'tH 18 1 1 el 1 ;Il' l
I Unni rII Iell in LltL o m u '1·(11l IIII' c"nIliberr (,f' tlih've 1,111 , Ineilifili -
liw il ''I '(n i he u IllIlrer( lls (' fIll liltl '. (,I'· ill' l;lt ll , . I,: - i i l Iillli il
;111(II ;1{1..'ll111|11'l'1+" %\']1() \\('1.'( (·'(oltl(l~lii{':llI~.V (]'l')('ll(|('ll| II1)O)1| tll(I1 slll}
.li 'ics 111 t ill"l \i-ie . ofIll(' 1 , 'l'II' ('\ . 'hi'll-A l'e'x- r i' tlr l rlf i.' t'i i \l f fly
m It fi ll i ' o'n' . Ihl'- e I 1 1 . 111C lls(l hint ,N . '..r it , ,. l i,.r h 1t,€l '('l ,lemon
; ll :;ll ll llin gi i i' l li lh'k he dl II i n f an i. ll(|n 1 Irtl lit l rl
l 1ow nlt' ls ' ,,lllr' ill I'(' I11 Il, II'II'I +" IIIII fina l Iltl h ll\' w t I;,. t . "
lIy April Ile t `21t)1 the Coloradlo National Guard no longer
'offered l'ln a lllpretense of n fainestl or impartiality, l 111' l it s tthnitsn
in the field lo lhi deglr eatl into i force of professional ogunlee,
l.(illf~l~li\('( ll('lll l). iell~l (I('ll·e', I.f \l'r I.iII) :\,~ 'iehll:(llll(L~Ilel'Pll ..l|llI
fand adThenturer who gore economieally depelyent upon and stlll
servient to hhe tilltl clhe oplralors. elThis forhe was dominated bye
n lti,. i.er 'hose intense hatred for tilet trikers hd' bein dem('on-l
strated, and wtho did no1 lhck (he courage and the belligerent
spirit trequiredt to provoke hostilities.
Although 1,2,0f men, woetn and children rean1ined at the l lltt
low lent colony. and Linderfelt's isnuediate forte consisted of not
more than - . men, the militiamen itere letuipped 'with 1achloine
gIllus and high-poter repeal.tingh rifle, and could ll hcount on speedyllll
e.infor ements by tilh e irt'nhes of Troop A, which numbered aboutll
111. The ludlow colon)' haln been re peatedly searched for arms
and :ninlunition, and Major louglhtlon's testimony before the
comnission indicates that Iinderf'ell helieved the sIrikers to be
unarmed. Mrs. liHen Icing Robinson. Ah member of lle Colorado
slate senate, testified that whilst visiting in the strike zone jest
iefore tllhe lad'ntw affair, she heard reports and threats that the
Ludlow colon(' was to be 'wiped out.
On April if(e- 210th militiamen di.cslroyell the Ludellow lent colony,
killing live mten anl one r. o wtith rth e lind mf l hine gull fire nilt
firing t|)l- tents ' il a torch. lelleh n Iwoml en and tnto t(hildren in
the colony, twhlunahd taken refiug. under one of lithe tents, were
twined to death or suffocated after 11he tents hadl heen fired. Htun
ieres of women and chidren were driven, terror-shrickenh , into the
hills or neahby ranch lhouses. .th .s huddled for 12 hours in
pits unaderneath their Wills' or in otlher plae.s of shelter, 'while
bullets from ritie. and machine guns 'thistle( overhenal and kept
then) in constant terror. During lihe firing of Ithe tents (lhe utilitia
mten becname an uncontrolled mong and looted tihe te~nts of every
thing that appesaled to their fancy or cupidlity. 'Three of the
strikers at Ludlow were tilled whilst under the guard of the
11 0 lr l Iii'- ImIllwne ilI I ;n ~ kenun w ll''Is 1,\ I mlll eIlIII'r [1 le
D i tl n t t Ill, llill.it'1-, ol m' ;iili0' Itli-r.,fill ?lll rt
1A e t III;' Vii ,( . II I -'11111( i ll' 1) '-. I'; ll,, I I I ' ll i - -1Ile ll, to1 b.,
furit'\h ip! br whi ,'i ln -I It it o-I nhule ' lr - w h er w llh n lh n
i s m ] l I I I I' n l - l l l ' l n' ' - I (' I e m ' 111 i l Ilr l ' 1 \ \ \i ll s I I ' 1 I, v il- l
I l [ Il lll 'II Ill I I'. ;11,z ill, I; - ^L II111111 l i I l',r l ,' 11 11- l.' ,'(' i l" ' lell s' ,,l
hill la t I! I y n11n· Iriaili_ "Il' I.imlllr -; value of
ltih' law?
41A set i rl mii i Ill e ii ; thl 1\.l Ill, il il I ,t I-l.l,,- ;IIIII. a cIlli t k ,,lif '
llliler l' iof ;11,it, il lh i 1' lii'r . I , 1 ell h I" liqui1 liiti dlil. i l I Cr . ll i
Ien llY lo' ili]n l i'iu., ln en!ll?
\ 'W hy. Ilile h liilel I lk iii ll 'I,,I ,! lin --inl \\";< l 'it\'t , II;Iii.1. i till;
ihese k iii il. a d kin f' Ia llo Im rl!llrrl.-. i iI.l'ler lii li thlli
le \*e l' l1 ;1' l 1 i lhl 1 I," ,\\ , r ;1' 1111l le i'' ,l,... i t" If ',,lli 1i 'I l,.;i -li iI.
W hatl til't' ; ( ' 11i1'- . . iill ig t1,?
H'ere in (!I i 1inl Millit I. 'l1 til' -Ii ll , I ll in_ t hil l . ll , \\'n l'I
satilfe I'11' Il nllllrl!.';111nIe l , i'. ithere - 1 ,,i ' i - 1 il 1i Ilel bil rgnni., l w't i,
Ci nll ai l''t.- - ilid - ';;1',*'1 \\ itlho uI \\u ii' .It I . ;a 111' 1 i no,\ iit, 1'I 1 1' ill1
rtance-A 1111 1,1 he I('re fie ; 111' entI\ I II, ; 1. \\Her w m I rIl ;I lli or thllt
w ill Ibe u itll o a il ill "l il n' Ii
\W'h}" the ex'7. t i. It l- he-I \\ ,lwllu hIl\ 0n.icil -i 'I! Iolw\\e'i.
A l i l e 'i '' \\'l ' il ' I l'l1 1 i t l hlt rl ll ii ili tln - 1 i l (itl I, I, t Il.li' t l
1pie .es i,, Illi; Hl ,cl'k l'l l'll illiL. m ill ill (111' I0',i ' f it i m -.l
stai ll l l .tlll\ bi m l -1't' ii t I rl,, " ii' ;IIiiz ,.l li' nI' ' ' I Iil' \l1'lI' I'\t.
w'hi'll \ \\'e w ill l-im,\\i \\ ,lul, Ido, ;I - wvi- 1lol i' in ll I. llll \v ir ,,llltil'
tunity l- resentell i1 elf.
' oirkersi o1 f Il ll ;mli l \,l tlC liia i. w e Ilil-I i'liil, ilntol fine
solid hulod with no. i lil'- Ilo ;nll\ II (I I -elilraillt -. \ W e mi1-lI
unite a - ml ;Il, m il ;11.1 1 i- m;i l --: i' mil. \\I, -t , 1I th, 111e im li
\ idlu al vic'lln s- ilf l i- t111111 -! ttin , ;ill ,,I -- l l .l :i l1_ e. 1,1 !'I
Let il, aw ay \w ili i all ,till' I'.,'lii, 1, l i el, ll..i., mid tlilhllghi
l- e retiil a. rdsi in 11il ,.'seni t r il' ' ti os/.i l .. w e \\ - i e sI' t ll' g
in Tome ll (1i ndnlil l hI ,, . ;la n t.hr11 i' In rl!' : .-., wlt iiin llli
pratiti ble alo i Ilsh \\'tworkerei o ,-' ila. The Itnlbe \\' er-"
lounl il i- goelr ing daily- and ;ilit 'Iv r(' t e, i t1 hi
-greater nber l t inil'rs "' Ili- ,,.u i e iu.iili. ireii lt I;Ill-.
M isso illa. L.ivi11g- .. Ilu re \i' . ill: i:il\..\ ll.,n illi. l, \\i-1l,\\"11:
in f'aetl e\t' ) 'ity. in th le stale. Irm ll-.t irl' tllliz1' into -i ililliar
oni lll ils. I , ,1<1 ).,111'1" Iyi' ,ll'-I !l i 1r li' i -. ,1'nl ,ln -lr';it
Giltd fllllo , ,in;' the lines of 1 m il-s nl'tiol . W\ o lll-t li'lt I,1
sui li la\\s . e passel, d ,\er the heai !, ,1o' the ,iler.. \Ve iui .l
lead the way and the gr iat amass (11 ' li11il1";.il2'' 0' l iill .e"i''t
ihluluiloired f ormers \\ill Mal d \villi us.
There shall not lie ilnother Lidlow iin this lliio.
The hired thlis shall not destroy the onll. wkiigi e.las
daily newspaper in Montana.
We must org.inliTe our power. United \vwe ile nl'lng;ii bli\hl
Union Stock Holders in the
Butte Daily Bulletin
Stocket, Roundup, Lehigh. Klein.
MACHINISTS' UNION-Great Falls, Butte, Lviangstoa.
ELECTRICIANS' UNION-Livingston, Butte.
BAKERS' UNION-Great Falls.
HOD CARRIERS' UNION-Livingston and Butte.
IMETAL MINE WORKEilRS' UNION (Independent)--Butte.
BUITCHERlS--Great Falls.
i,1 i, i ,''i aull -m.id iliital lineC's w\e are weakling..
'I'T 'y\- Iill,'il \\ n(in ll m l i'lbil lr'el ill Ll tllow\\': Ih\Y hllnled
Tlli' l ali\l' i ,I \\II til'' ill a - Itlh, I :aI is ,\'iit'tl by the .tahue 011 -
lit. \\' l;i I 1' w ill 1 i at i ne lintie Illey w ill iallt11 til l I a in
.lh I.r. lilt lh.'i -v 'hall nit al. ke ; wlhininr slaves. W e will
Il ,I i i .,n l ij il0I 11 il allivii l lh r e is 101. Ilfs d ll . P
_an izrc ;midi I ii he ,Ili mltt~ lines.
Tt, I.i\i.,ltil I .ne prise of fan. 31 a.l\', ates l he hepir -
li, Cf1 ' W . i I. IllI lii.
\r'. )illn critic'ized the v 'at \'el's in l iet. In thle opi ioll oi' the
IE:n rll 'ise. I m ie .'-ulllll Ie all,,\\retl to live ul hder it irov\"errl
InI'l Ihllit'v w ill .riliciz '.
Fill('c i i. I ti ' h? Ir yo4 i i ii 't I wa'l i t( a th." y o se a iS keelp
Ihll ' h 'se otve I er It y ullr nifighb.r"s.
Ir y 1, 0:4' o'ily flili'ii'-rlai'ti ni g. ls it() the h[le hs of I r i nni eh of'
ri sl'lIr: h ll hn'I infl('rfl''re \\ill tiht' "' oafers tl' e over to the
n eI , It i\\'11.
I' \-ilnt -.\v']'wrn n aIa(cll is eip'lin oll ' i ;I i nt oi soulless prof
it'('lrs-. 41111*I he S It mI le il hit in i111 - \\'f-y shock these sulper
,t'en ili\'v t..v ntu'l ro-ý emlli rialde In .,nie other ('nunIrI'. And.
,n(...r,.'.i l lg Il lt .:tlerp 'ise. ii' .oiu , Ill'l m ove. \', i hs oulhl be
in , ii 1 --,' l utl in 1j il .
:\in l tll,'vy (a ll this "plllri,,li l"" l a.tla k tih relirieniug soldier
Ib lu\,' 1 e lt'Ill them 'itppret's t ei ili 'isinl of Ilieir er tialkedl work.
.X,\\' let us -eie \v in i ia l In p i'inl has i i) say ati ou l ai sol
tliet's dulnl.
i oh, 1. 1 ill. hi, le all "\f'P says:
A s.oldier's vow to his (1ountry is Ithat he will die for the guard
ialnshipil of li'r domestic virtue, of(it her righlteous laws and of her
tnyway cha(' llenged or en dangered 11honor. A state without virtue,
withoutll II4ws. 4and without( h1onor. he is boulnd NOT to defend; nay,
hillound to redress by Ihs .1own r1ight hl(and that which he sees to be
base in her.
W e heli'\' llital lte' bltlie4 i' h .'s will Ihe' iio1'e likely to itake
lie view f ,lahn1ii I s.kii thlimi Ihal of' the colpper- tllared press.
T'ley' will ,ot , g44 4 ito ,:4i1 , other c.itiI ,Ir to gel li\\'Iws and onridi
li V [4 Isail them. [4ll will help I~ gel lthe i i'iglil here, ani, if
there is ;lly m1 l vini n l ill, 4lone. it will lhe ldonlie l the prl'ofileers.
hi'hielen'il a ni n l I':o l el illtl ftihl gang of ,juill ers w ho lie
II.i -in' 1nl i nllrll4 erli Illl ' \Vtlrkel,:I, ir' (-lelral i vlX ill their fight
Ii. realti imiitli-l'iil I'i. tlii lollnlI -ot have Mr ant- sleeples.
iii,,il i. itt. , u1 '. Iw li,'ve lit 14 l' l o l4\1 - walk the lo r, 'e i'ver
lI'll, iii 41 ,1411 f iII! 1''14 i~2i ' ! ii llit,,' I~ 'i\ II it_' 1I 1 1i llli I \vlie I h ) l. '
.4i ii , . I4 it l4heI l,': , IItf w ill " ' w i e w\all i' i the ' ies.
I'h '. r i(, ll ' 14of ') 4441m41 i f ,\,l li1),e he iral'kiilg ll miae for awhile.
Itle ;pl, llicnna u litlltlltllv rii---!e tlh ir valiant spokesm an,
I'll! -m lill 'I \ \ 14-ill l ll o II i Vn hll r 444i\ 'll wltl.
"I'lhe i tl'l - \\ ' ;i r e 'hlli of- i lt(' ýht\\" hlt il1 ' w orkers
i' +f sl li , ll--eali4t f i i'' energtIies m ll llie li ,' .! ' ilim e ihel' "
-l4 il) i' \1', ill I If' I.!i 1 o u\\"'4 lll Ihiln e\'i ' '. I for I li' li ns'1 ., Ih ls
iil usii t li i ,il' I le '- w ill he) ill il h ,4t 'r pIesilit', l Ili ho 'fsoll tlhe
li s of hi ' e n ii in d Ia:l thei'l.
"Tr lt` gr .;~e , r Hil , t I flip- f t ilin lt,.- till lipt -il' th e
`plrl'ltwih il- w ill \,,1 li \ h e ni. ul lleni ts of illlistrial f'r'eeti. i.
I.e1 l It , -i ',l- 'in l Iii 'i lig rli f s o s fIip .'ih ik'ls iel'lise
'It -il ili \14 illl,: 1.i,1hk4 ee f li : i le the o'spri)il- t4 !' I i.t.'ose w ho
'tl r144 1.lhret, ' il lit. i' illi(' s- [ reI' e t si' il til ll \\'' 'h o f er
i l" iitt f 111,1 '1i+''!t ti t o \Ve m a r b roe .: Ihe l Ih!, ,. ile i ldllisl rugs
pi ;I. it u.!. \V,' IIk. it. I','I' thie lil es are drila v i vi ,r 'le ltrer and
the \\ ,l.' I'' t:1 1-, i4 ctla 'rifiod.
I ( l tir' l alliii l i r ,\,i l tii, \\ I \'t a -< itlil, ilinltll ll'li l d e liin e -
l';l 'v . .lia y" it t 'in l(' I 'i t'.
4111 \IhI1y Ž4111,4 ý IiIl ICI, 4I4441Z441111I I1414444' 11 W \\4'4n1C ami ~4llar
\\ il 111'1' i 4ll I",11 'eI'ei'4 114 ;: ; 41\. ;I II ' 44tt t44' itrle whl~enu fhe
I{I'll -II (:1)IIIIIlli;l I'·f'll1'l'ill;()ll 1,i I-;1111,1' Il~l/((·i 11; ge neral coll
\4'41:44,1. TIli i=. 11 fil'. I1he'Ie 1"' till 4'4'14n4I 4444 444(rfth why" the
11r~_ ~ Il~e 1,11 lir·lil ll Ieinlel· II ill' \. II il l li-kith ('lass should
I hi 4ll, I 4II4441i-'".i44 4i1.(11 in4 4':li44 II}- tiel'Iiiigi machine of
;4 f1 \ 44 ;114 14i'~n~ \ a1;11,1" hiu '.
4' ii 4I'' li4k ucil 10' l11' w4'-'l' slt(' 1 fillt- '41111º try should
4114 1111' 'xamp 441j 14 1 le4 and ('er 4 It sh411 144'i 4441,t f'OrwaId to
1 4 1 4! 1 t1 \\ 1 1 1 \\4'1 'I' s; I I \\ .('I II I 114 4414 \01..I;1at('I eadling the
ti'11' "I;I\ 4' ihir' 1;4t44' I';ki4'iir I4i 4In;1'1}II. 1 14 '111. llI1(1 n~othinig
\\'1,11-! hitill to kill the111 114'n -444- 11i 01~iiz i 1444144 14444143 Ilt the
'Ill 4444i1 I;l444411 ol tie .,1II t"i(4Ii FV4'4IQ41il~ 14444 Labor, that
\ 14I141 In ' I I'4'e4f h114'ill mid 444 fill' tit 1111 1a r \l \'1 o dis
4r''1 1 \Ii~' I l the \\V44'4 ill Ilh4'4,1e. guilt 444444 -I 41t their sup
44411itIl 44444 ' 1 I4 444(Iei14(' th~ey hIcev buffti III "(4 i,it. L~et the
W~lHi-4'44 4 1,1 ih' ACt gi' I'gI' ;.i ' I n 1441' 44114 1444 liIi co mo (O iOr'01
g1444iZ44lI4 Il;- the .'\4utfr'~iii4 W~4'44rker,'. 114444 \\V4' (an express
f114' \xi-lI 41, 114' 11141MM of W441'k4'I'. Were;(';4 141 til,4 pireseit tinie
till, '444k mill lii' Ore' tir ae d 444e 44h.h'f 14s thle 4'Ihi4'i4ll labor' fa~kirs.
k444' 11444I...a 01444r+ ,afui'I ifhui ait fleet, 4'Iitio 11, possess the
414iy 1'g1It righft to kiflin II liisiu. 'tile 444l,1ijj0 is the Omsk
g(4\'Prnl'4444't illd refries to recoguiize I Iii' ýn it's. A depth
14441411) or4 i4 (Iuu'r'ied exit awa4its~ liuie (ldriJ~l4l.
O 0- O
(In Washington)
Did you read about
That congress voted
To buy FOOD
Of Europe,
And how La Follette
Opposed it!
And maybe you thought
Our "Fighting Bob"
Was sadly lacking
In kindly feeling.
But then
You weren't in Washington;
And the papers
Didn't tell you
What all that money
How Mr. Hammond
Of Hammond-Standish company
Had a lot of pork
By Great Britain
And it would he fine
For US to buy it
And send it to the peoples
Of Southeastern Europe,
It might be
For the British,
But those Balkan peoples,
Couldn't be PAfRTICULAR,
They could use it
Cooked with vegetables
In a sort of STEW
And the smell wouldn't
MATTER much,
And they ought to be
THANKFUL for anything.
* * *
Yes, it was evident
From considerable testimony
Our hundred million
"For charity"
Would come in handy,
MOVING food from England
To the Balkans,
And could be used
For a REVOLVING fund
To keep tood prices UP
In this country.
There were some
Who suggested
That the war department
s * *
Already bought
That they wouldn't USE,
And other food in proportion,
And that it might be well
To TRANSFER this food
Instead of buying more
s * *
From the PACKERS,
But of course
NOTHING came of it!
For those Big Interests
Always have an extra card
To take the final trick
And the packers needed
Regieter, and get your
friends to register, or you can't
vote at the primaries in the
spring election.
T& Big Furniture and Rug Store
Startling Savings
for You on New
Prices and qualities that thrifty housekeepers will
take immediate advantage of. Your early attendance
is urgently counseled-all rugs listed are new spring
Rlag rugs in bright, niew int- ]ri'i-sels raugs. 27x5i.-inch,
teImns. size 25x50 05 new spring palters; 8
ilelles; itI sale .......50 ' all es ....-... ..... _ ..e
lag rigs, niew spr iag pat- Mitletl dlesignis heavy Ax
teI'iS. size :3OX4)x i ii (). I \I 1 A
inches; oi, sale ......... 1,45 nis ,, 2.7 ý les 11.l
Rag rugs. I'tll :3x. rteel; gooid
heavy qiality ; sale 1 ' Axuinsler rugs, 2ix\ In.:
i ic e o n l . . . ............t.... . . v : . ,n sa $
at IJ.dU
Exltra good quality rag rugs, DOOR MATS 95c
lull 9x12 feet; ou 1 g 11x2 (-inch size heavy cooan
sale at--- _-----........ 13- fihber door rullnts: . 1.50()
$18.95 FOR $30.00 RUGS values; sale pri-, - ....U c
Ox12-foort Brussels rugs, $26.45 FOR $32.50 RUGS
ne1w spring pattlerns: .$3 .)4) Axrniisler riugs. 6(x0 feet,
,aluies; on sale I'.or $18 .05 abs,,ol lelty seamiless:./ $32.50
'only ......... .. - values; on ale 26 45
$22.95 FOR $38.50 RUGS 't 2.....
Brussels rugs. asoltellly $16.85 FOR $22.50 RUG8
seailess. Oxl2 feet. ini all 4.(i x (1.0 - fool Axminslter
inew spring paels: worth rug's. alisoluiitely seamless;
$38.50. Sale I r'ie S21.95.ori $2 2.5 0 s le 16.85
$39.95 FOR $60.00 RUGS $16.85 FOR $22.50 RUGS
Axiiister rugs, new splriig 9 absoltel emle
patterns, alisiitely .e;Il- x,-iol oit sollltely Sealle ss
less, !)xi2 feet; ru5sssels rugs 11,1 are worth
(00).00 valne. ......... , 2.5 : sale rie 6. 5
$41.85 FOR $62.50 RUGS
Oxl2-tol WViltoi rugs, ah_ $21.45 FOR $35.00 RUGS
snoltely se miless. splingi 8.:ltl.(i-r4 .,f t s ol nil e s s
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E ... .............. ....5 i sae
(Fremont Older, that fighter
for the truth as lie sees it, is
evidently after the bankers. We
have taken this from a Pa
cific coast paper. We suppose
that the banker mob will now
hurl "bolsheviki" and "pro
German" at Older. If they do
they will surely please Fickert
and his gang, who hate Older
for his wonderful work in ex
posing their infamous con
spiracy against Tom Mopney
and his co-defendants.-r.Editor.)
It is over 100 years since the
founder of the Rothschild fortune
left Germany. He went to Brussels.
Immediately after the battle of
Waterloo he hastened to London.
Being the first bond speculator to
know of the fall of Napoleon, he
made $20,000,000 on British con
sols. Then he went to Paris and es
tablished there the main Rothschild
Hatched on the battlefield of
Waterloo by a great disaster to
France, the Rothschild fortune has
been nourished in France ever
since. It can be said that France has
been kept on the bargain counter by
the Rothschilds for 100 years. The
country has been bought and sold
by them and their coterie of Paris
bankers all this time.
Just before the present war the
Paris Rothschilds lent to Russia,
under the czar, $2,000,000,000 to
prepare for war. The loan was ap
proved by the French government
when it was specified that the
money was to be spent in building
war vessels and equipping a great
army. Other Paris bankers lent
$1,000,000,000 for tie same pur
After the overthrow of the czar.
Kerensky, who was favorable to the
Rothschild interests, managed to
seize power. Five months later
Lenine became premier of Russia.
His first act was to cause repudia
tion of the $2,000,000.000 debt to
the Rothschilds and the $1,000,
000,000 to the other Paris bankers.
He stated that as Russia had repudi
ated the czar, she was in duty bound
to repudiate the war debt.
While repudiating the debt to the
Paris bankers, Lenine has protected
the small holders of Russian bonds.
Any person holding up to $1,000 of
these bonds is to be paid dollar for
dollar for these bonds. Any person
holding up to $2,000 is to be paid
dollar for dollar on the first $1,000
and 50 cents on the dollar for the
second $1,000. Any person holding
more than $2,000 gets nothing for
the bonds above that sum. The re
pudiation actually affects only the
bankers who profiteered on them.
Because of Lenine's action the
Rothschilds have been' waging war
against the soviet government of
R.ussia. This is easy for them to do.
By subsidizing a dozen news agencies
in Paris they are able to influence
the newspapers of the world. As far
as the United States is concerned
they need only to subsidize the fol
lowing: Associated Press, Interna
tional News Service, Universal News
Service, United Service and Mackay
Bennett Service. And they have un
der their control 30,000 newspapers.
As member of the different services
the newspapers must print what is
served them or go without news. In
consequence the news of the country
as to the soviet government is col
ored to the liking of the Paris bank
ers. It may be easily estimated how
much the Rothschilds and their co
terie would pay to set the world
against Lenine and recover the
Naturally, the government of
France is interested. France now
owes the Rothschilds $12,000,000,
000. Can you imagine that the gov
ernment of France would refuse to
how to the will of the Rothschilds?
France is sending soldiers to Russia
to recover the money lent by the
Paris bankers to the czar. The
French government feels obliged to
do this, because it approved the
Where do the Rothschilds stand?
Their main business is in Paris, but
they have a banking house in Lon
don, another in Berlin, another in
Vienna. Rothschild money financed
France, England and Russia for war
purposes. Under the Rothschild sys
tem, no matter what nations lost at
war, the Rothschilds gained. The
Rothschilds are considered to be
close friends of France and Eng
land. They are closer friends of Aus
tria and Germany. By this is meant
the rulers of those countries.
Where do you stand? Do you be
lieve in playing the Rothschild
game? Will you assist in putting an
end to this game? If so, now is the
time for you to act.
If you would make the world safe
against future wars, help to end the
rule of the Rothschilds and other
Paris bankers. Why? Consider this:
In from '40 to 50 years the war
bonds recently issued and being is
sued will mature. The Rothschllds
will receive $12,000,000,000 from
France. They will invest this money
in another war. There is no way
that these gigantic sums can be in
vested so as to produce certain prof
its except in war and war bonds.
To prevent, future wars, the war
bonds must be repudiated.
.Take your choice: Lenine or
Rothschild. FREMONT OLDER.
According to variety, the official
organ of the theatrical profession,
the presidential party included, be
sides 50 expert cooks and 12 auto
mobiles, "25 vaudeville entertain
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