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The Butte daily bulletin. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1918-1921, July 26, 1919, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045085/1919-07-26/ed-1/seq-1/

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We Preach the Class Struggle in the Interests of the Workers as a Ca
ol,'sheluhte Wor a ,ein
Editi Rfoo.ms..-..2 T.WEditorial Rooms........AUJ _ _4 12,950
\OL. I.-NO). 2b1. I'I \ T1N I XN\ 11'\1 )V Vnýuj-'u' uTV riu'119
Thousands Greet President of Irish Republic Upon His Arrival in C
Diseased Meat Permitted to be Sold. in State Under Present Lou
Assertinig positively that a food combinie exists in intile: lthat
Ibecauise to his activities ill food inspection, Food luspectorl
Jack itlliorduu, was fired cfrom his ,joh; that carloads of I'1i it and
otheri perishlable productls have beec allowed to rot oni the
tracks rattier tliit be iplaced on the niarkel and lower prices,
aolid that iii der thle preselit Imeatl illspeetion laws diseased ineal
is permitted to be sold in the state,
and Ithat undler the pl'esicut meal t
is permitted to be sold in the state,
while only the choicest and most
healthy carcasses are permitted to be
shipped out of the state, Dr. W. C.
Matthews, former city health offi
cer, yesterday created a sensation at
the hearing of the state trade and ef
ficiency commission, which is plrob
ing the high cost of living here.
Dr. Matthews also "spilled the
beans," when hd asserted that one of
the members of themootlh -legislltive
investigating committee, which was
sent here last winter to investigate
high prices then, had told him the
committee was ordered "to lay off"
its investigation of local commission
The fruit proposition is a big com
bine," he said. "They monopolize
the commodities they handle. The
fruit rots on the ground within a few
miles of Butte while prices are high
in the markets here.
"In the early part of July of last
year, when watermelons were sell
ing at 41 cents and cantaloupes
were selling at 12V2 cents each,
eight tramp cars stood upon the
tracks in Butte while their contents
rotted. This matter I took up with
the department of justice, and the
cars were shipped to other Montana
cities. The cars were brought in by
the Tracy Brokerage company.
"At another time, a car of cher
ries, consigned to the Ryan Fruit
Continued on Page Two.)
C. E. Ruthen1berg Asks Some
Questions During a Cam
paign Speech and Gets
(Special to The Bulletin.)
Cleveland, Ohio, July 26.-C. E.
Ruthenberg, socialist candidate for
mayor of Cleveland and secretary of
the local organization, is under ar
rest here on the charge of violating
the newly enacted Syndicalism act.
He was making his first campaign
speech last night when a squad of
police, led by Chief Smith, broke up
the meeting.
There was no disorder.
Six others were held with Ruth
enberg "for investigation by federal
authorities." One of these has
served 22 months in France as a
The specific charge pressed
against Ruthenberg was the alleged
characterization, in his speech, of
the world war as "mass murder."
Ruthenberg used the words in the
following context:
"If it is possible for the govern
ment to take over the steamships
and railroads, telephone and tele
graph lines and other public utilities
in time of war in order to make mass
murder more efficient. why is it not
possible for these same industries to
be publicly controlled for the com
mon good of all in times of peace?"
Ruthenberg spent the night at the
central police station.
Last night's meeting in Royal hill
marked the opening of the socialist
campaign here, after the director of
safety had definitely announced
that under no circumstances were the
socialists to be permitted to hold
street meetings. Ruthenberg had
spoken for about a half hour, at
(Continued on Page Eight.)
They Will Be Restored Pro
viding Affidavits Are
Made Giving Corrected
Names and Addresses
To date, 282 persons who signed
petitions protesting against the pro
posed repeal of the primary election
law, have had their names rejected
from the petitions by the county
clerk's office, according to figures
compiled by the committees in
charge of the petitions.
In many of the cases, it is stated,
the signatures to the petitions were
rejected because the signers had not
registered at the time the petitions
containing their signatures were filed
with the county clerk. In other
cases, women who had registered un
der their own given names signed the
petitions, using their husband's
initials, while in other instances, it
was stated, persons who had changed
their addresses since registration had
signed their new addresses on the
At the county clerk's office it was
(Continued on Page Eight.)
At the county clerks office it was rIe roles ror evacuation or ntr teri- postorlice departmcent nai failed to on behalf of the city. Hundreds of fort to send herself and husbianud,
Story' which was ceded to Poland by provide mail aviators with modern
(Continued on Page Eight.) the treaty. safety devices. (Continued on Page Two.) (Continued on Page Two.)
Progress of Bulletin's Five Thousand Dollar Drive
Sunday's Collection at Ball Park . . $ 917.62
Monday's Donation at Office . . . . . $ 175.00
Tuesday's Donations at Office . . . $ 87.50
Wednesday, in Butte . . . . . . $ 183.50
Wednesday, Outside Butte . . . . $ 163.00
Thursday, in Butte . . $ 52.75
Thursday, Outside Butte . . . . $ 5.00
Friday, in Butte . . . . . $ 17.25
Friday, Outside Butte . . $ 65.00
Balance to be Raised by Donation to
Continue Publication After July 30 . $3,333.38
Total . . . . . . $5,000.00
ý' nAýS.,+.~:::iýý4 ::\F }"}.S ""\"ý :L:,S}Ot; i..
in i
(Special United Press .'ire.)
London, July 26.----The Polish i
formation committee has announce
that Germany has notified the alli(
that she desires to negotiate wil
the Poles for evacuation of her teri
(Special l'nited Press Wire.)
in- Washington. July 26.---A rest
ed tion was introduced by Represer
tcs tivo Ramsey of lo\wa, asking for
tih vetigation of the charges that
Mayor W. T. Stodden a
Lieutenant Governor I
Dowell Extend Welco:
on Behalf City and Sta
Butte yesterday went wild in
efforts to pay honor to I'resid
Eamonn I)e Valera of the repu
of Ireland and to the nation and
cause he represents. With che
the music of bands and demons'
tions of interest and affection, sat
20,000 people, comprising reside
of Butte and from outside po:
participated in the various featt
of the city's elcomeI to the
Valera party yesterday aftern
and last night.
The presidentlial party arrived
Butte at 5:25 o'clock from i
Lake, Utah, where the Irish pr
dent was given a royal reception
the citizens of Utah. Upon tl
arrival at the depot here, the
that Butte was heart and soul v
the Irish in their struggle for f
(dorm was evidenced by the warmntl
the greeting.
Plays Irish Airs.
While the A. C. M. band bi
into the strains of Irish airs
while the crowd of hundreds 1
thronged .the platform burst i
cheers and applause. President
Valera and the members of his pt
stepped from their sleeper.
Progress of the party along
platform was temporarily impe
by the rush of those present to sh
U.Mr. De Valera by the hand and
extend personal greetings. 1
Mary Cosgrove, in a pretty spet
presented Mr. De Valera with
handsome bouquet of flowers in
half of the women of the state.
lu- Lieutenant Governor McDo\
ta- exteaded a welcome on behalf of
- state and Mayor \V. T. Stodden v
the comined the distinguished Irishn
000 Wife of Thomas Mooney, who will
address a mnonster miss lmeeting at
b Lake Avoca Sndy eveing.
t Wi Mrs. Rena Mooney, who will Ad
dress People of Butte at a
ake Mass Meeting on Sunday
Sranged for at Lake Avoca, for Sun
day evening at 7:30 o'clock, at which
the people of Butte will have an op
th portunity to hear Mrs. Thomas Moon
ey, wife of Tom Mooney, tell of some
R of the h:i'n inoti .' a o in anef
flan nt'P the I1.r:IRP n tartirm' ,::pa in tin of-IY
Irish Leader Speaks to Au
dience of 10,000 People.
Says United States Is the
Hope of the World.
Declaring in unequivocal terms
that the hopes of the people of Ire
land rest on official recognition of
the Irish republic by the United
States government, and asserting
that before interviewing officialdogj
at Washington he was a pealing to
"the common peopl'--t lsiurcea of
power," Presideii .airfoun IDe Va
lera of the republic of Ireland, lest
night enunciated Ireland's claimsl bl
fore a multitude of more than 10,
000 persons who had assembled to
greet him at Hebgen park.
In Butte, where applause is at a
minimum, the reception accorded the
Irish leader was a remarkable dem
onstration of the unanimity with
which the people of Butte and the
state of Montana endorse the cause
of Irish freedom. Two hours before
the program began at the ball park,
the stands began filling with dense
masses of people and when the dis
tinguished guest and his party finally
arrived at the park, the space on the
ball diamond surrounding the speak
er's stand had filled wth men, wom
cn and children, many of them wav
ing small flags bearing the green,
white and gold of the Irish republic.
10,000 C'heer Leader.
The arrival of the party was. the
signal for an outburst of cheering
and applause seldom wltnessqd in
Butte, but the biggest demonstration
occurred when President De Valera
(Continued on Page Three.)
Company Violates gee
ment Under Which q.ra
tors Returned to .W k,.
May Cause Another Strike
Seattle, July 26-Intimidatlgn, hu
miliation and discrimination are-ber
ing inflicted on the telephliof giL s
by the company in open violatidn,qf
the agreement under which the.3 -
erators returned to work, according
to Miss May Duffy and Miss Blacbhe
Johnson of the strike committee.
These discriminations .are beling
taken up with General Stperintaed
I ent J. P. Downs by Miss Nellie J.'hn
son, Pacific coast vice prestdeitt' .
the operators Union, in San 'F..F -
cisco Tuesday afternoon. if the ima
ter is not honestly adjusted i1lliý
diately a mass meeting of the Seattle
operators will be called to df{1
what action will be taken., #!Ia
reluctant to bring about anotlihesit
terruption of telephone service 421
this city, union officers state that.:o
other course will be open to tbe
girls if the company persists in its
pernicious and dishonest policy.
"All kinds of discriminations- re
being shown both here and in -
coma," said Miss Johnsoni :~T~44Y
morning, "and a constant a
complaints against the enilt 5
coming into this office. Sti
who went out on strike are''
duced in pay, put back to thq'
and told that they will have to .it
for vacancies to get their former
back. This has been done to *
i date and humiliate all the oP .dtke
and teach them a lesson in Whit: tile
company will do to the. girls. t t: jll
ing the union. Because of thelir $ e
prominent position every f`Lrt: ca
see the punishment that is 1bllte4
on the supervisors and so th6'~ P
I (Continued on PaSe ~Tbi,) ;

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