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We Preach the Class Struggle in the Interests of the Worker as asa cass
I heI Today·fS'seFMn Business Office .._2........ b2. Toda_'s Editorial Rooms..... 292 2,850 \1 L.. 1.---1 N . ,.8&. I ;[T1li,. MONTIANA, M I INI.\ ,I . 1.' . 1919. PRICE T EAMONN DE VALE rA TO ADDRESS WORKERS OFBU Pres'ident of Repu Ilic of Ireland to Speak from Courthouse Steps ,000 PEOPLE HEAR MRS. RENA MOONEYAT OPEN AIR M NEGROES AND WHITES BATTLE IN CHICAGO (Special United Press Wire.) (;hi ,nic n i,, . ;.I1 . ..- . I'lice are p,.a.tl linrJ hii n .,.',ng . blhtc1: hell" in anll 'f t In prevent. a re- ci.urrett e f' veslenlay.s p(ace ri;lil.g. wIIen it l ,east IwI ) negroes were killed aittl liure' mitan 51) whiltes aulli .uegrl'es were illjutlied. 'he li''Iilhile began when Ilegri.(es allpeareItl t a betacht"I which is uIsu.Ially 1.tse lby whi'es Itlyv \W hile iment alttl II +s a.it1 saidl to have thrown stones at the negro bathers. One negro. who was hit on the head, tumbled from a skiff and was drowned. A battle with stones followed. Another negro was report ed killed when policemen fired into a crowd of negroes who were seek ing to btoet hinm. Scores were hurt byv bIricks and stones. senome were slisled by razors and manly otheOrs were hit by bullets. Ill Feeling Exists. Although ill-feeling bt ween whites and blacks on the south side lIis extended over a pleriod of imoniths, olemphailsized by bombll ex illosions, somett shooLing and numter ous fightls, today's riots seem to have had their start in petty quarreling al the beaclh. Although several rea Eolus were assigned, the police were tunable to determline whsat actually started ithe disorders. Reports that negroes wandered across the dividing line t to he white section of the beach atd tihat whites aillnuSed themselves by throwing slnall stonles at some of lie negro bathers, particularly one on a raft, lappeatred thle most plaus ible cause. Soon after the fighting started It lnegro fled, lipursued by a nllumber of wlites. A policelllan rshedlt outt of it.a house and joined in tlti' pursuit. Shools a.,t; Policemlan. The negro took shelter behind a buliling ;nd(1 began to shoot at the policoman, who returned the fire. Thel negro then surrendered. During the fighting one negro was probablly fatally wounded in the ab doien. The fighting soon had Twenty-ninth street packed with whites and blacks, the latter predom intaing. A fire broke out it a small neighborhood and fire apparatus was blocked by the throngs. Negroes are said to have attempted to drag Itho firnemen from their seats. Fur ther fighting ensued. Along State street, particularly near Thirty-first, the very heart of the black belt, and at Thlirty-fifthl street. white men Continued on Page Three AMERICAN BOYS BREIN HELD FOR RANSOM (Special United Press Wire.) Washington, July 2S.---The state department has been advised that Phillip Thompson, 14-year-old son of John West Thompson, an Ameri can citizen, was kidnaped from the Thompson ranch 30 miles out of Mexico City last Thursday. They demand a. ransom of 1,500 pesos and threaten to kill the boy unless the money is forthcoming. FOCH RECOMMENDS ARMY OF 150,000 (Special United Press Wire.) Paris, July 20.--Foch has reconm mended to the council of five that thi allies maintain 150,)000 troops as an army of occupation in the Rhine didtrict. lHe also recommends that they retain 6.000 American troops in upper Silesia. HAYWOOD RELEASED FROM LEAVENWORTH PEN ( Special United Press Wire.) Chicago. July 28.---W. I. Itaywood has been released fronl the Leaven worth penitentiary. pending hearing of argunlents for a new trial. A total of $53.400 in property and Liberty bonds were furnished to cover his bonds. William Bross Lloyd, millionaire and Chicago socialist, furnished $27,500. ACT )LY lIE REPEALED. Washington, July 28.-Chairman Fordney of the house ways and means committee has announced that he will ask for the repeal of the Ca nadian reciurocity act. CHARLES HUGHES ENDORSES THE LEAGUE But Maintains Certain Res-: ervations and Interpreta tions Necessary to Protect: America's Interest. (Special United Press Wire.) Washington, July 2SS.---Charles E. -lughes, in a letter pu1blished here, endorsed the league of nationls, but maintained certain reservations as to interpretations of the present covenant necessary to protect Amner iran interests. He suggested the following interpretative reserva tions: Any nation after giving two years' notice of withdrawal shall cease to be a melmber of the league, provided. the withdrawal would not release the power from any liability or debt; questlions regarding immi gration and import duties when not affecting any international engage ment should he regarded as matters of domestic policy and not within the league's jurisdiction; the United States under article 21 (referring to the Monroe doctrine) does not re linquish any of its traditional atti tudes toward purely American ques tions; that the United States may prevent the acquisition by any non American power of any territory or control in the western hemlisphere; that the IUnited States, under arti cle 10, does not assume any obliga tion to employ its army or navy in any expedition not authorized by collgress. The HIughes letter was in response -(Continued on Page Three.) OVER $3,000 TO RAISE BY WEDNESDAY NIGHT 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 Saturday and Sunday, in Butte . . . $ 40.50 Saturday and Sunday, Outside Butte . . . $ 88.00 Balance to be Raised by Donation to Continue Publication After July 30 . $3,104.88 * Total ... $5,000.00 NEIw serviIg lite' sentI nlews ill plibi cntifrl as result ior aiuos fiajnupsl 20 HOURS WITHOUT MEDICAL AID Allegations that John Advich, a miner who sustained a1 fractlurted leg and otherl injuries in a fall of rock at the l3adg:r mine ycsterday after noon, has lain in Murray hospital for nlore than 20 h ours without medieal or surgical attention, were' mI ade this afternoon by lbho !iulaclh, a fellow eountryman aind fellow worker of the injured man. According to Mulach. the trei "dent occurred yesterday afternoon at about 1:30 o'clock. Advich, he says, was given first aid treatm.ent at the imine and was taken to the, ,hospital, arriving there at about 5:30 o'clock. Mr. Mulach says when he visited Advich at the hospital at 1 o'clock this afternoon. the inlljured iman was still unattended by the suir geons. aind was waiting ill his original bandages, w-ith dried blood and dirt on his face and head just as he was whsen taken to the hos Spital. SEIINATORI' APl,'ALEID TO. SSpecial Unitedl Press Wire.) New York. July 2 8.- --A merica l Defense society has asked every senator to support the defensive treaty between the United States, France and Great Britain, it is an Inouniced here. WIFE OF THOMAS MOONEY TELLS OF FAMOUS FRAMEUP Shows Photographs Which Prove Conclusively That Victims Were Mile Away at Time Bomb Exploded. light thousvand citizens t' Bultt, gathered last evening at Lak e Avoca to hlear from the li ps of Mrs:i. Thomas M.ooney the story o, that world I':0ll"ous I'framne-up) of the Unitld Hail wa-ys ro S.ll 'ralncisco-- condoned. aided and ablhetted the exploiting in tel'esl.s of enpital everyw\i.here --to olid five innlOlOilt workers to the gallows. The itlllllt nse crowd, t for ('craac lly o11o houtr, listened closely to the words of the San l I"rallnisco iilusice achler. talented., onllturlt . ,chartm ing woman, who fell in love with a ill.'t nanllmed Thomaslttl J. .MooTiney and mtartried him. John P. '1Green,1. secretary of1' the Silver 1low 't'radest anld Labor co0n ,il. t -ted as chllaillrmaln of the nltent ing. He introduced M'rs. Mooney tith a brief but sufficient statemelllnt of h'er purlpo'e in conling to .Iutt to- 1n1n 0 i, to enlist symp)athy a01nd sup ortI for rIte movement to lilericl Tono M\ooney, and to collect 'ltnds for the deflensei . (.Colltectolrs lpassed among the crowd. They tool u11 $261.51, omostly in silver. Theret' were 'evI"ral hundred I -cent pieces in the collection. Thlose who have heard it claimllll that 'Tlotas J. Mooney is a lto ssianl anarchist - and believed it- may have been surprl'ised a bit last night when \lrs. Miooney f'rantkly a1dmllillted thata her husband was born 1near1' h11 Stockyardts in (Chicago 37 years ago: that hiis father was Irish---he was killed in an American coal minie; lnd ll thal "othelr Moone.'y" is Irish an1d spleakOl the Gaelic language, al though it hais been many a long year since sihe ieft the humble, cottage of her birth in ('Countiy M~ayo for Ameri aln shores. Those who have been informned by the capitalistic press that Mrs. Mooney is a rabidl anarchist, who got (Continued on Page Six.) V..AI .EN K. IlLIaNGS Sl'halled anid rIiliatladed to pe'nitel 1ii' ialolng with Thonmas Mnooley. 1,000 NAMES ARE STILL NEEDED According to Iatest report., 1,000 inmet : are still needcd tin lith refer idulimtl Dpetlitions, asking for it post onell enlllt of the slpecial helection iuili l ( .he I 1i xi g neral olection. lii order to S.ie' e the required(lil nm ber of innmes, therer will be a coli inliltt of ladies in tlil rotIulldia of the courthlouse this evening to ac cillllllOnilodto those who wish to sign Ithi petitions, after President 1)e Valeri is thirotugh addlressing the workers. l'hese petitions must he in Ithe iandllts of the secretari' of state not later thalin July 31. All ,persons who arte working on the plition -tis are - qiltesttd to turn them ini to AMrs. Clinchi, 41 West Utilltona street, or ati the ]ltllelin office not latier thant Tuesday night. TIIINKINGt OF MOVING. (SIpecial United Press Wire.) Anmeroniigen. ll .1ly i .- The ex kaiser is seeking a, new residence. 1 1is agents have beetni housebUntingg in the vicinity of Ameirongen. HlINI1Y STlONG 1 IES. RIochiester. N. Y., July 28.- Hoery Strong. liresidtent of t he East an iKodalk colpany, died hero ISatullrday. WILL TELL OF LABOR PROBLEMS IN IRELAND -I tll in' itatti P1ei' i 'e: nitl-, t ,I ll an,. ( 'B ienI o thi e \'tetal will \ sie1 s t.he ww. kiht men and wolr\\ lking wo mrn en .f' the oils this ev'int Traiin the steps 1 It the cou1' . nty c to.urthouse)t . Tlthe ieetlinlg. \,Iiicl is expecltl ted In Ite as we ll l tendedl as the maiiss mitet lui ail the ball itark V hidtttt. will start I' motfly at 7 :3). SMELTER CITY TURNS OUT EN MASSE Thousands of Anacondans Hear President Eamonn De Valera Tell of Ire la d's Struggle. Anactdidans to the number of more 11man 5,000 turned out last night to do honor to Eatnoalln D)e Vahlera,. resident of the Irish replub tic. Both lat the open air mass meeting at the comnnons and later at the banllqut in thie ,Monta ina hotel, lho I1ish stl tesla in-soldier was cheeresd to the echo when he referred to Irelanldt's stlruggle for independ emice. Presitdent De V;alerat o and membnliers of his party journleyed to Anaconda late yesterday aftelrnoon. An escort of svceral car' loaded with ellllllers of the tiltte reception commnittee ac companitied him. At the otitsakirts of Atnaconda the I 1) \V;IIcaI paty was accorded ia real \estrn'l welcoime. Hulndreds of ]eo ple ti'lted fromt their hotlles intte the strotee when they learned thait De Valera wits entering the city and the streots resounded with cheers. On healf of the citizens of Ana conda. Mayor J. B. McCavitt greiete M1r. 1)e Valera and his party and es cort;ed then to the city conttinotts where aI rousinlg mass mIeeting Wii held. Mayor 3McCavitt presided. The Rev. lFather English of White hall delivered the first address. Ht tersely gave hfroland's case land scored the British government fto (Continued on Page Six.) Believing that labor in Butte is anxious to hear the Irish president speak on the problems of labor in Ireland and the part Irish labor played in the rebellion against Eng Ilud, arrangements were made yes teirday to iinite the distinguished Irish statesman and soldier to ad dress the workers. At first it was planned to hold the meeting in one of the local halls, but because of the impossibility of finding a hall large enough to accommodate the eypected crowd, it was finally decided to have the president speak from the court house steps. When the invitation was extended Presideni l)e Valera by Mr. O'Brien on behalf of organized labor in Butte, the president'ancelled other engagemlents and expressed his pleasure at the opportunity afforded him to speak to the toilers. 'Every man and woman who toils for a living is cordially invited to attend the meeting. President De Valera attended high mass yesterday at St. Joseph's church, occupying a seat in the sanc tuary in accordance witlh a. Catholic custom of giving that seat of honor Stoi heads of state, whether Catholic or Protestant, who attend mass. The mass was celebrated by ihe Rev. Father Michael McCormick, assist ed by the Rev. Father O'Shea. Since his arrival in Butte Friday evening. President l)e Valera has been the center of a. round of recep tions in his honor. At his quarters in the Finlen hotel. hundreds of 11prominent persons and even more hundreds of ordinary citizens have visited hiim to express their pleasure at his visit to the United States, and to show their interest in the cause the president represents. Yesterday afternoon, for the first time since his arrival here. President lie Valera left the city, journeying to Anaconda, where he addressed a rousing mass meeting and was later guest of honor at a banquet tendered him at the Montana hotel, AUTHOR OF "WHO'S LOONEY NOW," iS SANE (Special United Press Wire.) New York, July 28.--John Arm Istrong Chalouer. author of "Who's Looney Now?" has been declared sane by Justice ForU of the New York supreme court. As a result 'Thomas Sherman will be removed as administrator of Chaloner's affairs. Chaloner's income is estimated at .$150,000 annually. MEIN HELD AS WITNlESSES HAVE BEEN RELEASED (Special United Press Wire.) Chicago, July 28.-W. C. Young of the Goodyear Tire company, and Jack Boettner, pilot of the dirigible 'Wingfoot," have been released. They had been detained for investi gation of the accident when the " Wingfoot" caught fire and killed 13 persons in falling. FIVE KILLED AND FIVE WOUNDED IN EXPlOSION (Special United Press Wire.) Colon, July 28.-An explosion which occurred in the boiler room of the United States ship Melville, re sulted in five dead and five injured. The Melville is a naval tender of 7,000 tons and is with the Pacific fleet now en route to the Pacific coast. WHEAT HARVEISTING FI..~LED, (Special United Press fir_,) Washington, July 28. -TThe -de partinent of labor has learned that the wheat harvest in Oklahoma; IAU,. sas and Nebraska has practic.dt, ished. From 75,000 to 200,0~.ItkZ ers were employed, ' virtiyailly.':A from other states.