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The Butte daily bulletin. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1918-1921, August 04, 1919, Image 2

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Z . t Butte Ralu i-ulet
Isaned Every Evening, Exeept Sunday, by THE BULLETIN PUBLISHING CO.
katered a Second-Olasee Matter, December 18, 1917, at the Postoffice at Butte, Montana
7nder Act of March 3, 1879.
PHONES: Business Office, 52; Editorial Rooms, 2902
BUSINESS OFFICE AND EDITORIAL ROOMS, 101 SOUTH IDAHO STREET
SUBSCR.PTION RATES:
One Month .............. .. 75 Six Months ...... ..8...75
Three Months ..................$2.00 By the Year.................... $7.o
The Daily Bulletin is on sale every day at the following places in Butte.
Jacques Drug Co., Harrison and Cobban Depot Drug Store, 823 East Front St.
George A. Ames, Jr., 816 1-2 N. Main St. P. O. News Stand, West Park St.
International News Stand, S. Arizona St.
Palace of Sweets, Mercury and Main Sts. iarkine' Grocery, 1023 Talbot Ave.
Everybody's News Stand, 215 S. MIontana Helena Confectionery, 735 East Park St.
MONDAY, .\T'G. 4. W9 . ,
TO OUR SUBSCRIBERS 1!
Owing to the delay in receiving a carload of paper, we
will have to request that our readers be content with a
few issues of four pages.-Editor.
PROFITEERS AND PAINLESS DENTISTRY.
Especially sinifie nl is ,the news f',.t lie-t-lll \whih Ihells
bills a Ii p jtet'til eeril,. FtAnil f e ii -F it u nil'if... il t is ih FIt
thailt 1rii. flitil' tdl nin-illet ise' i l ferri wi i t ilot . ' i ith ile rs
anent the oft , olo o f Fe protit xrt i ilseFl la . i
t' ( lit illttnl ha , It llnls n ll, all aln I l'ii t le s eci l se iiil
p oliteer. I toiit laws. iiiIV t l sliie I ,l heir face. w!- il It i l l. e
will.t'l mu el adt. hlt the ii l t w ill ie a u t ntl ltlh , . since the
ilws as passed will he its llnle ,s a, a niew b rn hlit ltb.i
of the Ninth federal reserve Flisttihl wul \vel-knl wn 111 1 F kett i
appieareti lid efitte the e u'titiiillte With a wail i Fo the itpo 1r'fi
pas. a e il' thie prt iteeriiig hill, ipro iitl t "lh ., icious i aril f1'
the ttl 1tosed ht ill' art e t i Iimi lntt edi . l e is l its'F s-lat' e l i iii lve
presented ite qitestiiitt: 'If a liant I iv- .. jai.k iifi'e 'mt- 75 iC.tlil
anild sells il t'ti' $2. iH a i Fl i' l'i et''?'' antil is sti l i, hi .ve ex
presse,. c-linsiderable ' sult, ..ii isi t a l lha ri l whlei s.-.tloime oe .l
s e ted that it was.
Now. attnyonle kliiiws what !i'. Holleri . whi.. by tihe watv. is tIl,
official l dt.tyist F'Fr the wvliiesali'rs. i eas t tis liv Fe t i .tiu s
.par.s. of Flt'e .,t'ro sed Fill. He means. tt' ..it se. ianyi part thali
w'ittilt r.ally mtake such niF l.w oF eFl'F live.
\Antt Fii h s lsurprise Flite itt'.ti'ii ld It1 i hla l yint n i ticle f r li' it
'eilFs atndl s i tli it fl Fi '. a .1r F il of i6i .ter. cent. t.nsFi. iteil,
prtu f'ioee'iuii'. g. te~ titti iittt'iii.te tiiltre iF' Fii, iii'mitlal titititido,
iii lil the niatlet'. Fly thie satie l ttkeni iF the 7.-ie-it kniilt' w.as-.
sold f-or $5. it still wF uiitt rltitl ci.liiti ,t iF Ft ii F' itig. i o \ltr.
l olier's nittn.ii
\ e venturiie It say that the Fi tiiui. .,l illF . ,,\'Fi FinallyF' sig io e
lvy F l tilthe g verni . twill th rtitighly iitel withi Mr. Ht lter i F u lt
prtovlal, its w'ell as wilt t Ii l ' M ri . liatey an til heil's of' utt'
ate ieficentl prf i'teers. since itl will ithave liten sittjeetled to ex-
peirt dentiatl s.it'g.rv il at he laniills ill' fhie itF'ilteers' paiiliess
dentiiltists. a tl l.tii lit l Feei ilFtetig will ciniititi merrily with t ihet
ax ge- ..aves oF lt' stil ate s!ill l vi n iyii t' hi lls.
IT .RIIGHT B.E WORSE.
iT ha ii at ilast sini i ,f' the I'il iz,'i s ii i ls i 'i li *l l w t holil\ i'
ai Irule o.pt nion oi W l l V I A. Com, a 'iHltl. publllisiel, ofl the .\lll
c(odlul i s )ublli licitv lllllliltyl ill the capi tail. i nihii el' oill hlle sli(Ic
ci' nitill"l if "il'elei.,e ani ni ri a'llitiX . is htit 'l ess Iuil Is ci iX'ii ill
II lirulel is (.\erl sailedl lli+ mlaili, i'. imi.li lente iii the' I llo,\\ini
ediltl'inl clilqped lfromu Ihli, lenu H ouia I Horuibl- l .alI
Thie Hlelenia itdipendoi.l hihvingll tcll i'in victel of turning in a
8sworn statenmllt to litn e 'oulnty assissi, l that lhi, value of its plalt wv.s
$15.75,. while the plant, Ly the col t fessioi i oit its iprcsidi nt.i W. .\,
('amapbell, made a few days later. is worth at least $1(i,it ) ,ii jubilates.
It rejices that, byh l ll m ide iii i lls at i tit'i ill iis t mtatter', it achieves
what it lregards as sucllcess.
Ii advertises its pr.sidell t alld his kill as Ilhe 'Success tlrotlirs,"
and the Iprl'esident swearls o a iix IleI u'ln ill whicih i e declares that tith
lIaiependeint has no silVtellt credits. V. A. ('libetll. or the Sn cess
Brothers-- wlioevei' or whativer huti lsi tlhn Illde tndtlllcllet-. certainlly is a
success, we shllolld say. nlot in riinii i wl at liiis I iotstll ll' tirc lai lllet a.
large business withlout solvent ciridits, ttut in sw\\lri lg to lax 'elut'ns
Calpbhell also swear s lthat tll intlipllendelit l had no cash. 111 its
jtbilator'y lmessages to an apLpreciative 1ulliic. a piultlie thait shtioild
be able to) appraise its c :iar.lctiir alld ar'llieve'llleltits. Itihe tIndetl dent~leti
declares that it has lDr. Lanstllnlln' s goll. If ii had tl hl, loctor's goat on
1ta.rch 1. the aninlall was otnitteil frol l Ilt llhe I hdeptlltle it s tax retutrn
alotlg withi its other solvent ccrii its, doiibttlss ultpo the lihor'y t lnt
the tax laXws tiicau nothing to ithc Snrcess Iirothers.
'T hai (cattiiii gl i l tilll t n III II''i'lll lI li0f t l \lpia.'l's If
Ie luif- r gii hims.li ,-ti it l nii mu k ii Iils Itix i'eultt'ii is lno Ilo be hi ' ,Iii
-dered all. L wc\ is t illll (larl c' ill v tll I c~iii i iig tt ll ti'l t ilisell' tIhal.
iiistead if cle, i , ille ftiin i si ll' iliii' 'lv \ v ili a gi ing his luxi's.
(aitllfhli il did i ti mii akt a\\'li\ ilbi flhe ,iiilii'e e.it iillV i'iii if s.
Tlail the '. li'n't'-s. l tiiSlii+'t'h ." s cit'it 'fat liiili, fitiv' liii s l
Velil luili(s is fitrobi ably 1ii t li' itxjtlaiiiei f by tlie i''il lit t liith gt'eai
profiils avernliiig, Ila Iht ne li\\-I pllri lf,, i1.+ d li'~ \wor' lfotl lthe
ifsl i nelia iU l ii l li t lhe 5\Xtt .-I' p liti t'sl e iii ,iii'i' s. ril
d Xiss lvcd iil t ' 'if'aI i ll'.i\\illlll Sllali''ia t's i li ar i t 'i ll'(' f iat i
]il'h-rl i ois" . t o. doilgt Ihe. p iern' ". l ~tli ax onl (,rl']orlationl ili
ARaill. \\o COURlTCliiillint Le l w'\is ain| (lal'k courill\ that il1
futIItds still aRie inltact. destite !nmillllpbell. Ip es( ,iico ill liilnn.
A VICTIM OF HIS FRIENDS.
Thel ft w s I tetl i' l 'i fiti )sitli' Liwl t ,lt I mll lilill i edeXl' at -
u II jluei. h l.l oee 'it' h1 's iii ll ireti'l i'lill llits Mit '. s li \\lt if ' li al hi'
w\ife hiave bilee il uriieI. \ ill ·1s lk I e ,liltil'e Poli lilt o I e
C Io iI 'tV. andl ln e miei IIIsL'P ,s tl a til hlie \\nekili. iltlo tt libI u lt` wo ll.
J ii siX 'tel o fta}si tl. h-t 'rg ,s X ii i i ii a k' i "pi'll liis.' iiis' l lfell l' y ill'(l li'i
alh IyeIst ' iissl itil .ii w ilf lth X nii llt i ' i lite I it h ,i' to ,l il fell-f
vill tiof litioeis, l he lf ur w lf i' tt'ill i flieI' itivtll l il. 1
of thI e workinJl o mei Ilc l l \orkll'liiing w\V-i ofllll'l tie '!lilltle il law
.tJiding ald y e i i PI i e-Ii' \ie ,li' ltei ii afi 'll otalre. it f 'scll w ic
a hnno it hie spltaloid fil' i' ifl' Iti lhii' .i til' 2 iiiit, i"' iir iu 'K's.
mi hei ax g'oit p iti ff lillswile , ill ii' deliecl atelti sIomp 1iii ini
]omlsint t i o eidv iti til . flsiti as Xe llilt liit i t il s l a'if f iii
Io-tn , slilely in t l el tii irlets i l i a ll i lf i lt I loll l' ti illr'i is i b
withoit ltoe omlials titt e-onitili i elievt ilh .isl i' itiefeit'
whifh i e'pettiat'i d thi' May i tai' - lan ih'' is e ,lii'litn giii' es idcksd
Mr. La e Noti a t.nr hi liii t's ltlei' Jul' s sacl if iet . ic l lilitli, fi'
discredit labori.
It is sig'nitfiein l tliat .1'. Law.\lerl. \\litse us fl n~el'i ss Io Ille
aI . b sii- ilia S ie s tad ' a .s inli'et'ito i' c weXt'y tlalt iii se ti flitit fi'e
tirelmlilel aoil 'the la ii' t,,d hitiati s IiXX 'liv X 'i erioi' al's ',t' fiiet was
cth llsdi injikia'ed ilet' 'xsltVlsioii. Xhlilie 1is oittitices bfce'it 'tci'e
o iieas ifthose who ani still othan t, Ibe. pet' cet i iti ci-esit i i liie
ni -i l ) conlse ql 11 ..hi thal s . I is t lito ie ig'oiste lli'lt'ft Xih lhe
hii einloftyeits.
Tr~uly. it applear's as il' Mr. L~awlei' is liht viclim iof his frien~lds.
W.hile Noiral i. Holle!, t l',' iale X.'hai 10ih lir ceiit peti's bIy
i mringlchabo is aitig dyonaiteedin, te \wii'lit, shtie. lhat
w toulld lel oiit a loniii Antid Ilotil liowl \wer' sJiitonel to siiggestl
t~hat ltie ttani-i ip- iintert-sts \villi w ich lie is cliionn ,led be o r+lllcedl
to liaiy deposiltirs nioire than :4 ,,l 1. ller celil inter iesl i-il lih,
m nl le y th e y lo -i h i .- b a n k s. 11 ".. a ll i ll th e a n ig le frio m / w \h ic ti t
youtl look at thing's. _'-. .....
Now. listen Ito the chiailges thal w\ill rill the, lne,\stiape..s ac-t
cusing labor of having dynamited the l~awler hmnie.
Exhibit A: Shantung
I {OM 11 THE NEW REPITTL1C.
As a result of i111e0 itcrl'y over
Shalintun/g one may itispet lthe strute
ture of MIr. Wilson t' diloiiilacy in
the mlaking of pea('e.
Almerica prpttlaites o (i ner1 ' the war,
not merely to proitect Aiilerican
rights ont the high seai., hilt to manke
the world Safe for d.- i ic.cY.
Oi ti e inlvitlltio( ) of ' a. illrite .,
weak natioll, t'hin.. is i l'ed to fol
low suit.
It is perf'ttI'y iell ht nown that
onlef ourO pro'ls'lite associate's ill
lihe war, .lapal. llas lll l ggressiVe
policy towards ( hilut.
It is equally well known that an
othler of our lis tlo1cliv associates,.
lritain, lhas an allitance itlh Japan,
It is equally well Iknownt that
.\tlrn'trical ass ituttlce i absolutely
vital. \'ith the uItIIist decencey. we
tilkie lin advanlltage of thlii fact. We
asl not reward out of our friend's
lnecessities. uit i' the same tinme
we nieglect to sofega:trd tihe interests
of our ward. China.
America makets no inquiries about
i.tl prouiise i tilliln i(id 1to Jatpan
,oitllt.rr tlfly wil th \llt ite't's letiasin
to wage the war for nli material
ilin of hter' own.
As the war irogresses the state de
Ipartmellnt htears Ipersistent rumotl'rs of
lhe secret pledlges to Japan. (\We
assume Ithat it heard alt:-ut them be
vattls everltybodly else did. See Eve
nling P'ost 1loy Ili.) Nothing tan
gible is done to protitec(t Chinta's inter
est, entru rsted Ito otir safekeeping.
'ile pleace ctonlfelrencce mellets. For
the first tiiie tlhe secret pledges are
ireveaeld.
Anltrica does not insist uplon
their lab'roga t ion because Japani
threatenis to bolt the co'nfllrellce. The
tresidelt 's theory is lhtat anything,
even our honotr towards C'(hinat,
slhoutld be sacrificed to the creation
ol it league inl whictlh America. gluar
ante.es the possessions anlld the ae
quisitions of her tassociates. Puit
biluntly, they sell us the right to
guatratlee lIt't t for the tfulfillmllent
of their secret treaties.
This of couiirse complletely reverse,,,
lhe true state of affairs; it was our
hitisitess to sell thei ouri' guarantiee
ill lretr ll for an111 aballdonlllent of
their secretl pledges.
This is tile crux of Mr. Wilson's
ftaitlre as a negotliator, HIe nlever
see..medl to realize that, inl creatinlg
the league he was giving Eultrope iii
finiltly Iimore thani she gave is. In
the field of diplomaey he was a sell
er, not a buyer. Fle could have ab
r'ogated every secret treaty as the
plrice of ouir assistance; he coult have
secured water-tigltt acceptance of
thie principles otf a delnocratict peace
during the warl, and ait the conlfer
eltce he should lhave t made the exe
cution of these ellngagements tsle con
ditionll of ourll gualrantee.
\Wat he actually dit was to iin
press Europe with the fact thatt he
wantled nollhing. 'tl;ar was true inl
teIrms of terr'itory or inlden.nities. Bat
ill termlls of world peace we wanted a
grcait deal, itnamely, lthe abauduionntent
oif claiims that can produce anlother
war. Almericaln militairy assistance
and the Amaerican gliiarantee would
havet s'tl treid these without question.
lBut whenl by our neglect to illnquire
aboult thie secret treaties we gave
Eurii[ope to understand tnlt we wanted
notlhing, we got nlothlilng, neither ma
loriil rewatrds norlt ideal interests. At
thl Slll me ll ti lle Europe go) everything,
secret treaties, military assistanclle, al
ITRUNKSi
i AT A  
1 SAVING OF
ms ABOUT
I One-Fourth I
At Our Always !
i Lowest Prices I
Montana *
I Trunk I
I Factory I
I J. BETTMAN & CO. C
--109
WEST PARK STREET. *
a U
I IIEEIIIIEEIEIIIIEEI IIEE EIl
SAY YOU SAW\ I'T IN BULLETIN
DR. L. V. MORAN
Optometrist and Optician
EVES EXAIM INEI)
'Try my $5 glasses. G laranteed
or mouey\ refunded.
IV < U 1 104 I P'teu. lvania lIlock.11
SAY YOU SAW IT IN Bt-LLETIN
Save carfare and patronize the
store nar your hl(me, all grocer
I es as cheap as uptowta stores
3 lMatid O' ('love'r lluttelr iOe
Shaw's Cash Grocery
(Cor. Meade and Nettle Street
SAY YOU t A\V I' IT tN BULTNTIN
THE SCANDIA
316 East Park, Anaconda.
Pool, ice cream, soft drinks of all
kinds, good assortment of cigars,
cigarettes, tobacco and candy.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLFTI'
American Cafe
225. EAST PARK ST.
We Will Serve You Right
Pleasant and Clean
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Stypical European peace. and an
- American guarantee to boot. All we
Iactually asked was the right to give
that which Europe would have paid
any price to receive. No wonder that
i British diplomacy, rather acutely
aware of what. it, conceives to be its
interests, sided with .Japan when Mr.
I Wilson was irretrievably conolnitted
to the league. By that time Mr. Wil
son was selling everything to pirocure
t the league, and with "single track
imindedness" he allowed nimsiielf to
be coerced by a typical diploniatic
bluff. No one who knows the ani
- mus of British polioy imagines that
Britain would have allowed Mlr. Wil
son to leave the courero nce in order
to conciliate imtperial lapan. The
British conciliated Japain because
i they had taken IMr. Wil,on'-s meaes
ulre, knllew that he was infatuated
with the league, and. would never
p ilay his trump card.
The usual excuse for Mr. Wilson's
failure to deal shrewdly and c.a.ndid
1 y with the whole network of secret
treaties which have bottched the peace
I is. first, that public opinion in this
I country would not during the war
have tolerated any move which might
threaten to imphir allied unity; sec
ond, that the president went to Paris
without a public opinion behind him
that would have supported adherence
to principle; third. that the inclea.s
ing misery of Europe during the ar
-nistice worked for anarchy and Imiade
a speedy peace essential.
The answer is that the failure lto
revise the treaties destroyed a mlod
erate pro-allied government int RIs
sia. and nearly caused a triumlph
for defeatism in western Europe. This
was forestalled only by aIMr. Wilson's
peace offensives which deceived the
allied workmen with the brief that
they were not fighting for annexa
tions. Moreover, between February
and April, 1917. Aner ica was not
yet in the grip of war psychology,
and it was in those months that an
agreement with our associates could
and should have been negotiated.
This was suggested at the time from
mlany sources---the New Republic
for example, pIublished a suppleent I
on F'ebruary 1. 1917, the day the
Germlan submlarine decree was made
p!ubiic saying:
liiplomatic, economic and mil
itary conferences between the
allies alll ll l neutrals concernl-
ed should be initiated at once.
and with all clearness possible
the terms and conditions of ollr
entrance into the war should be
tdiscussed and allnoutnced.
And on February 10 the New Re
public said:
Now while things are still in
the balance is the time to nego
tiate with thenm not only about
actual aid but about political
pturposes. An agreement by the
allies to abandon the principles
of the Paris conference sholuld
be considered, so that this war
shall not end in a. hostile peace.
'Such ani agreement would prob
ably weaken the Gerlman ex
tr enlists miorei than a dozetn
army corps.
SiWhat had occurred to mere jour
nalists might well have occurred to
la president charged with the inter
-e;ts of a whole p)eople. It was anl
t obvious thing to do. It was not
tdone, ltland we entllered tle war pro
I foundly ingnorant not linly of mili.
iary science on the western front but
I of allied diplomacy. Once in, it way
harder to . deal with the situation.
i ld of course thie doanger fromt GeIr
ImIany was so gl'eat that whole soiled
support of the wlar was necessary
no ilatier what the diplomatic blun
ders which accomltlpallied it.
ulilt it Soo011 hlealle evident that
Sthe very success of the war depended
Irpon untifying and demlocratizing al
I lied aims. Only then could the al
lied dermocraciies be held together and
a wedge driven into Germanny. Mr.
Witlson ii publie did gallant work
here, but his speeches were unac
colipanied by negotliation to consulll
nmate thent . In th1e ineantime intol
ielance wCi st whipped to a frenzy so
I that the ef.folt to sullpport and ex
plain r ir. W\Vilson's policy was sig
nalized by f)oios and ruffians as pro
I Germalln. i 1Mr. \Wilson not only coutin
tena lud this intoleraiinl bill
through his ulasterpiece. Ar. Burie
I son. a11d hlis ot her subordinates set
up a re ign of terror such as free
Amn'ericalns have never knownl bhifore
I This intoleriance silenced ior weaik
enred ever iiintelligent \\'il.on man
ill the coln.'tr-, and gave a ltonopolyv
I of dis ussin tio those who were bent
oni (estroying W\ilsonisn. Whein tlie
election -ioe Mr. Wilson was over
whe lned Ibecause the country had
ie~ver been ptri'iiitted to hear his side
of ilii c'last ex cept froU ll his own lilps
St of cOr Il he11 went to Paris feeling
Sthalt tlte coti'ntry was not behind hill
ILosilug his grip om the facts. islo
lated frolll his advisers. incapable of
dtelegatilg authority, three plrecioun
nlonths wItrole wasted while Ei'uropI
went lderpltr illto m)isery Iand ('haolts
IIThe bloctade, in many ways tighter
iii theli armistice than it lhad been dulr
ing t1he oiir, drove Eliirope furtihelr
iiand fll'the l n t!itug thile road to rev
olition. -t last paniic seized Air.
\'iis1ll. i!e hud t.o have a peace. liany
l)eace, tI-':a le thlie blockade hie shared
in 111ail tailning was tearing the fah
ric of Eutrole to piedes. Frustrated
liy oplsexities. overwheillned by tlhe
dangers. \Iit. \Wilson threw principles
to thle \inids and agreed to acciept
what his closest advisors knew to
tie ia pe:c,' I1hat cannot be illlposed
iin iEu riope
in Pai'nos Ihe did what he said he
would l.e-r dto, and the inlperialist;
if thlie world apptlauded with a jeer
But ill the nleautime a curious thling
lican opl)1osition, at first mncerely an:iti
\Vil'ton ilnd confused, got gradually
ilto tlle hands of mln who iwanired
a ll1Olai t-s\'ie loii their p1artisanshii l
They fu.d!i:-l rhat in Shanitulg. hibut
behind Shanltung lurks the wide
slread scnOse. still unexpressed, of
thie t:0uriliean injustices of the treaty
Slaulltll!iig. an issue divorced fro01 al'i
Iiililt of I11o-Germuanisnl, has becolllet
; synibol of the whole failure at
Paris. Ior the first timne in lmany
years the replublicans hlave 11oralitv
on tlhir 'ile, and Mir. Wilson is 1oln
pelled Ioi apptear 11s the hard-hIeaded
lma1 of expediency. W'e have no il
hlusions al!loit the republicanus. They
would sing a different song if a rl'
)bli;.an bl !)i(slident had unade this
treamy. So. in~cientiallv woIrld thli
DAlL IS WANTED
WITHOUT FAIL FOR THE
MEN WHO ARE IN
tlundrlleits of workers are liltrlly rotting in the jails or this country
becri-se iof tihe ir aulivity in the cause of Labor. any of these vitlios
f1' the \iorll-wide class w , ar a.\watig triial--an.d have been waiiing
'fori many weary ntllls for the speedy trial guaranteed thiiei b) the
Uiitei d lMales !n.- lillioni. iers were ried d senlltel ncel d .o tel'lerms
ialgiiig fro iii ine tt \wenty years dlr'ilg tihe period of war'i hlyst.er'ia,
anid alppeals i li heir ca.sesne iow being talken from Kin i. apital dlrunk
ll li' King pittial sober.
Soni. of the pirisioners have osped by deathl, others arie (ldyingi, maniy
hiavfe coiitraeted tiher(lisis and other l iatlsoime diseases, and all ine
stfl'erin. intit oldaII ftront close coniitl'inei t i the fetild triiOsphlere,
I'ro i insnii itaryi aindt iiiuhealth i srroui ditnigs, 'riti poor andi insinticient
o1'oi d. and fro inhulllll ICal inieni t t ii'rdel d them by biruialized gullards.
iast atte.iil s to scllle bail l'or all of these worklers ill jail have 1not
lbeen atlteniled with great slceiss because of the la.k of syst.ii. Iln
di\iditals. s.m1itl. to secure hail for their peria.nl friends. a und failii to
get the necessary ail'tioirlont they retlurnelid wh.t\vlt hiuad beeni collctted, thus
rlakii.n ttleir entire efl 'ris f riitless. This was the oe'indit.iortn tailir the
delegates f'ron alll the- western ctistrict organizations of the industrial
\VWorkers of the World when they limet in colli'eren! e on Jully 3 land 4 ini
Sealle. iThe delegates solved the piroblem bty al uifailinlg mins-
OrgaI l ization.
m\ Bail B ilanid olimll Iomnim_.ittee was elected to systemr altize the work of
olltectilng bLil aiid aI. natiioi-w\ide drive has beenl started to secure the
loan o' asth. Liberty liilic-s nmd s ii a properl~ snicient to gain the release
1' all class war prisoiners. Vi ith pratically io,advertising Six Tl hol
sill iolidars were i'raised in the first live days. Mio re than r'wo Hliiu
dc'ed TI lou, sailtd Ioll-tars are need ed to reloase those nolw being held for
their Lai or activity.
Simms of Five hotllars and uip are accepted as loans, and all cash, Lib
city liils or properly' is tal.builatel in triplicate, one c(opy going, to the
Operson.li akiiiinl ii o loaii, anillther boing retaiiined byI the B]il and flofid
Iconilliiittee, and the thliid being fiiled with the Trades Union Savhings
andl Laiin \As.ciatlin i of Seattlel. with whomr all f'unds., bonds and prop
erly scitedfules will he banked.
initv those who have been proived loyal anl trsltworxrthy are being
seniit out tis iolie oiii's. Iverythiiilg pimssible has beooni done lto safttegua'ild
tliis bailt and hiidl lfund, filron the selectionl of the committee to the
choice oif the haiik. A potiin tit the tnlld is beinig set aside to retulrnl
loans iiion delnalmtl inl case personuil who have made ihem arle forced( to
leave the countryv or h;ave otIher Ireasons for nlaking a ithidrlawal.
Iihil will lie ise~l to irelea se slpecified peri'sons where' that is desired,
ilnt ilth\erwi'\se the releas-e will lake place by T a abliin drawing of natmes.
thus i.isriin t fairniess to all risoiiers.i oBy o mn coi iseiit the men
in WVichita, Karnsas, jail will first he released, as they have been held
Ihe lonugesi . iid jail condilions are worse there lhanl anywlhere else in
llhe entire c, iriiy. IThlis bail aal ha nieat all been siubscribed. and lthe
lien will be lade i acrelited collectorl's when releatsed, and their speedy
irelease will help tl set I others ati liberly.
No i esli sit- exists lfo ar u t iiit. Yiullr rdiut is cle arl. If' your ears
iare not dieat t'i a ('ill ifrom youi ei l i iats i you feel tI t int l inu.ry to one
ia ili injury li) aill. if there buirns withiin you the faiinte'sit spark oft hiuman
ily. yo will seex' that the men do not remaiin behind the bars al. u n
inecessai' iiiuiiinte ibecause y'os l 'vilihield yoniiu su.pport..
THEY ARE WILLING TO GIVE THEIR LIVES FOR YOU!
ARE YOU WILLING TO LOAN YOUR DOLLARS TO THEM?
Send all cash, checks and bonds to John L. Engdahl, Secretary of Bail
and Bond Committee, Box W, Ballard Station,'Seattle.
Property schedules should be filed with Attorney Ralph S. Pierce,
Room 607 Central Building, Seattle.
Butte Office, 318 N. Wyoming St., J. E. Williams, Bond and Bail
delegate.
democrats, Partisanship i,: the de
cisive thing, and a cynic will say
thaitt a;1 opposition is generally more
idealistic thanl a party in power. No
doubt. But that under republican
institutions is the value of all olpos
ition.
To this oplosition Mr1. Wilson has
had to yield the moral leadership.
becrause ill the last analysis his di
plomacy consisted of speeches and
not of leadership. When he failed to
square promise with performance
ne was bound to be discredited both
for his promnise and his ierformance.
The one damns the other.
I Morsels From A
Sage's Scrap Book
o --------------------- a
Who was the "original Mrs. Part
ington?"
A respectable old lady, who lived
at Sidmouth, in Devonshire. Eng
land. tier cottage was on the beach.
and during an awful storm (in No
vember, 1S24) when some 51) or 60
ships were wrecked at Plyonuth. the
seaL rose to such a height as every
now and then to invade the old lady's
honme; in fact, allmost every wave
dashed in at the door. Mrs. Part
ington, with such help as she could
comimnnd, with mops and broomns, as
fast as the water enterted the house,
Imopped it ouit again; until at length
the waves had the mastery. and the
damte was compelled to retire to an
upped story. The first allusion to
the circumstances was made by Syd
ney Smith, in a speech in the reform
bill. in which he compared the con
servative opposition to the bill to 'be
like the opposition of Dame Part
ington and her mop, who endeavored
to itop out the waves of the Atlantic.
it - I-
FAMOUS WOMEN
_ --- --- 0
IMME. HENRIETTE RONNEIR.
Henriette Honnier is the greatest
painter of cats in the world. The
fame of a cat extends from tile 22nd
Egyptian dynasty, B. C.. 1luh. when
the cat-headed goddess Bast wvas wor
'hipped at Bubastis, to 1S21 of our
Era. wlhen Henritte (her maiden
uatue Knip) Bonner was born in Anm
:terdamn--born to paint the moods
and mischief of the cat. She came
from a fantily of painters. In baby
hood sIhe executed telling pictures of
pussy. At 16 she exhibited her firs'
picture. "A Cat in a Window." She
married aI. Hoiner and settled in
Brussels. Over Si yeats of age, she
s.til is busy at her easel. She has
received medals and honors fromt
all the academies of Europe.
0-- --O
Debs' Daily Message
"'The beginning of labor's struggle
is coeval with the beginning of or
ganized society, and this struggle has
continued with varying fortunes ever
since. The time has been long and
dreary, and unnumbered millions
have sighed in vain for even a
glimpse of the promised land before
their bones were left to bleach along
the track of human progress.
"Looking backward, the road is
swallowed up in the remotest antiq
uity. and looking forward, it
stretches out before us as far as the
eye can reach, and along every inch
of it that labor has traveled it has
had to struggle, at times with des
peration, to maintain itself aund to es
cape the ravages and plunders of its
merciless oppressors. It has been
the struggle of the ages, and out of
this struggle has been written the
history, the tragic history, of the
race.
"Karl Marx. when asked by John
Swinton what he saw in the future.
answered with one word, the one
vital and telling word. 'Struggle.'
"And that is what the future holds
for usc today---the promise of the
SNAPPY NEW MODELS
Youn , will find them at our store
Somelhing different firomi what Dad uwore. Take a look
over our line of goods --the lrices are right.
A SUIT MADE FOR YOU ........................ $25 AND UP
Save from $ 10 to $15 in our uncalled for suits.
They are classy.
THE FASHION TAILORING CO.
M. MORRIS -47 W. PARK
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE BULLETIN
T. W. Cunningham . Earl Aikin W. D. Martin
OXY-ACETYLENE WELDING WORKS
WELDING CAST IRON, STEEL, BRASS, BRONZE,
ALUMINUM AND COPPER-LEAD BURNING
VWe clean earbon from auto cylinders and do cutting by
the Oxy-Acetylene process.
All Work Guaranteed 130 S. Arizona Street
Butte, Montana.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN TIlE BULLETIN
struggle, the' great, unceasing
struggle of labor to break its chains
and to expand into glorious life and
universal freedom."
0 0
1 Today's Anniversary. I
o 0
It was on August 4, 1609, that
Hendrick Hudson discovered Cape
Cod, and under the impression that
it was an island, called it New Hol
land, in compliment of the country
of his employers. The Dutch after
wards called it Staten Hoek. The
Indians here were observed to have
green tobacco and pipes with clay
bowls and .copper stems. On this
date in the year 1803, Chicago was
surveyed and laid out as a town, arid
th' map recorded. It was incorporat
ed on August 10t. 1833. At the time
the population was 550. Farragut's
fleet entered the harbor of Mobile
on August 4, 1864. It ran the gaunt
let of the forts with wooden vessels,
defeated the confederate fleet, and
forced the forts to surrender.
Phone 52 If You Want to
Rent That Furnished House

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