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The Butte daily bulletin. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1918-1921, August 27, 1919, Image 2

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Seattle. Wash.. Aug. 25.-Infol
nation that lumber operators of th
northwest are preparing to launch
bitter fight against unionism ha
reached officers of the State Feders
tion of Labor through a letter whic
fell into the hands of the Union Rec
ord. The letter, which is sent ou
from the headquarters of the Ent
ployers' Association of W\ashington
803 Alaska building, under date o
Aug. 15, addressed to lumbermel
and loggers of the Pacific northwest
"At a meeting of all millmen anm
loggers of Skagit and Whatcom coun
ties held Thursday, Aute. 14, at Sed
ro-Woolley, it was decided, hbecaus,
of the grave coundlition existing, ti
ask the lumbermen of the northwes
to meet again for the purpose of re
viving the Lumbermen's Protective
league or creating a similar organ
"The situation which has recentl:
developed in Bellingham, demon
strates the following facts:
"The Timberworkers and 1. XW. W
are playing hand in hand to organ
ize the lumber industry."
Seat. of the "l'lot."
"Thai they have determined t(
make their beginning in Bellingham
"They have co-ordinated behint
them all the influences of tht
Anmerican Federation of Labor.
"'A strike is now in effect in thi
Bloedel-Donovan operations, in those
of the Puget Sound Saw 2Mills an(
Shingle company and the Whatcon
Falls Mill company. Tihe labor court
cil at Bellingham has boycotted the
product of these mills and plans art
on foot to influence a general boy
cott, both by rail and water, all ovet
the United States. If this succeeds
these plants must be shut down ot
they must accede to the demands
This will be but the initial step ii
going after all operations, one aftec
oughly organized. .lumber barons' industrial despotism
Keep it handy, that you may know where you can make your
purchases, and support those who are helping to support your
paper, The following business houses advertise in the Bulletin,
thus proving that they do not take orders from the agents of the
Employers' association, which is trying to put your paper out
of business. These advertisers prove they are with you; show
them that you appreciate their support by dealing with them
thev are worthy of your sunnort.
Restaurant sa
The Famous Cafe, 124% E. Park:
Creamery Cafe ,19 WV. Broadway; Arih
Rex Cafe, Great Fal", Montana;
Leland Cafe, 72 E. ?'ark street; E
Spokane Cafe, 17 S. Main st.; Moxom Ula
Cafe, 29 W. Broadway; Crystal Cafe, C
69 E. Park street; Golden West Cafe. i
227 S. Main; Shamrock Cafe, 9 N.
Pool Rooms Par
Lambro's Pool Hall, 42 E. Park st. 53
Golden Gate Pool Hall, 272 E. Park. and
Park. K.
Music Houses Big
Howard Music Co., 213 N. Main. Shit
Drugs 0ion
Woody-Duall Co., 29 S. Main;
Jacques Drug Co.. 1957 Harrison av. C
Piano Tuner
Thomas Joyce, 208 W. Broadway. L
Trunks and Luggage alto
Montana Trunk Store, 109 West 205
Chili Parlors S
Pony Chili Parlor, 381,2 E. Park:
Classic Chili Parlor, 21v N. Main. '7
Tobaccos and Confections Ails
The Scandia. Anacoi:da, Montana; Ker
Pat McKenna, 314 N. Main. S.
Vulcanizing lent
J. L. Mathiesen, Vulcanizing. 40 wa3
E. Galena; Butte Vulcanizing Works, 319
1942 Harrison avenue; Western Vul- 180
canizing Works, 30 E. Galena. Grc0
Chiropractic Cas
Drs. Long & Long, room 126, Penn var
block; Flora W. Emery. room 9, Sil
ver Bow block,
Montana Jewelry Co., Opticians. Par
Etc.. 73 E. Park st.; People's Loan
Office, 28? E. Park st.; Powell
Jewelry Co., 112 N. Main st.; 1. trf
Simon, 21 N. Main st..; Mayer. 37 N. 22
Main; Mose Linz. Main and B'dway;
Fred P. Young, Room 104 Penn.
Cleaning and Dyeing S
The Nifty Hat Shop, 86% E. Park;
American Cleaning and Dye Works, Ma
1341 Harrison. nix
Barber Shops
Ed. Swaidner, 133 % W. Br'dway.
Con Lowney, 309 N. Main; Park 6
Barber Shop, 86 E. Park.
Second Hand Furniture
Union Furniture Exchange, 248
F. Park; City Furniture Exchange,
206 E. Park.
Meat Markets Pa
Washington Market, 18 W. Park;
Central Market, 323 N. Main; West- st
ern Meat Co.. 121 E. Park street;
Independent Market, 128 E. Park;
Second Street Market, 1268-1270
E. Second street.
Opticians ii
Dr. L. V. Moran, room 104 Penn-i Sto
yvlvania block; Powell Jewelry Co..
112 N. Main; Montana Jewelry Co.,
Opticians, etc., 73 E. Park street.
Fashion Tailoring Co.. 47 W. A
Park st.; Bernard Jacoby, Tailor, 43 'uin
NI. Broadway; E. Zuhl. Tailor, 504 liai
W. Park st.; W. Oertel, 431/ ' S. Ari- E.
zona street: Big 4, 17 W. Park st.;
Raeish Bros., 83 E. Park. r
Cigar Factory Ans
Best In The West Cigar Factory, Sece
28 E. Galena. .
Auto Repair Shops Glo
Grand Avenue Repair Shop, col- San
aer Harrison and Grand; Auto Re
pair Machine Shop; M. G. Smith, 401 1
S. Wyoming. N.
Banks und
Yegen Bros., bankers, Park and
Dakota streets.
Baths ir
Steamn Baths, 504 E. Broadway.
stanhattan Bakery. 205 W. Park; Gnr
Dahl's Bakery, 107 N. .Montana st.;
, t MQIi Baking Co., Olympia at. '
"The fight is no longer the fig
of one operation. but is a fight f
the life of the whole industry.
"This is so important that y'
are urged to forego everything at
make it your personal business
be present at the meeting whin
will be held Monday. Aug. 1S,
10:30 a. in.. at the New Washingli
hotel, Seattle.
"Respectfully yours,
"B. R.. LEWIS.
"We. ha.ve known for some till
t lhat the lumllber barons are reorga
izing a still closer 'union' amot
Ithemselves for the purpose of figli
ing the timberworkers' right Io o
ganize, as well as to agree amlt
rhemselves to keep the price of lum
her up to the present exorbital
level," said L. W. Buck, secretary
:the state federation.
"This nefarious scheme of 11
lumber IHuns, as shown in this lette
is another evidence that their cry
'bolshevism' and 'I. W. WV.' is mo
camouflage and that their real. o
ject is to crush organized labor at
retain their reign of industrial in
''Every ounce of power which it
state federation of labor can brit
to bear will he directed in this fig]
to make the timber industry safe I'
democracy and American ideals. Th
blot oil Amlerican industrial life n111
bie erased. We would prefer to ui
peaceful means. but as the enplo
ers, as indicated in their letter, a
throwing down the gauntlet, we w:
he compelled to accept the challenl
and in the name of fair play at
justice we huae no douhbt of the on
come. An enlightened public sent
Batteries Recharged
Montana Battery Station, 224 S.
Exelso Distributing Co., 602
Utah ave.
Clothing, Cleaning and Pressing
Bernard Jacoby, 43 E. Broadway.
Men's Outfitters
Fashion Tailoring, 47 West
Park; Palace Clothing & Shoe Store,
53-55 E. Park st.; Montana Clothing
and Jewelry Co., 103 S. Arizona; 0.
K. Store,. 24 East Park street;
Big 4 Tailor. 17 W. Park street;
Shirley Clothes Shop, 14 N. Main;
Boucher's, 29 W. Park.
Crystal Creamery, 459 E. Park st.
Union Dentists, Third Floor Ri
alto building; Dr. C. M. Eddy, 204
205 Pennsylvania block.
Shiner's Furniture, 75 E. Park st.
The Washington, 15 W. Park;
Allen's Grocery. 1204 E. Second st.;
Kermode, Groceries, 204 E. Park st.;
S. F. T. Cash Grocery. 627 E. Ga
lena st.; T. J. McCarthy, 64 E. Broad
way; McCarthy-Bryant & Co., 317
319 East Park street; Bishop Bros.,
180 Walnut street: White House
Grocery. 508 West Park; Western
Cash Meat & Grocery Co., 2410 Har-
(tents' Furnishings
Dollar Shirt Shop, Rialto building;
Hats for Men
Nickerson, The Hatter, 112 W.
SPark st.
Sewell's Hardware. 221 E. Park
street; Western Hardware Co.,
22 E. Park street.
Malt Extract
A. Graf. Lager Beer Extract, 726
S. Montana.
Ladies' Tailor
J. Durst. Ladies' Tailor and Habit
Maker, phone 2764, room 436, Phoe
nix bldg.: E. Zahl. 504 W. Park.
Ladies' Garmentes
Popular Ladies' Garment Store,
63 E. Park st.; The International
Store, 210 E. Park; The Fuld Store,
11.1 W. Ptark.
Thomson's Park Studio, 217 E.
Park street.
Francis J. Early, 715-719 E. Front
Chicago Shoe Store, 7 S. Main st.;
Walkover Shoe Co., 46 W. Park st.;
Golden Rule Shoe Store, Peter'
Brinig. 59 E. Park; One Price Shoe
SStore, 43 E. Park.
Dr. W. H. Haviland, 71 W. Park
Shoe Repairing
McManus Shoe Shop, 5 S. Wyo
t3ming; Progressive Shoe Shop. 17S21
I arrison ave.; Dan Harrington, 49 .
E. Quartz.
Stage Lines
Philipsburg & Anaconda Stage,
Anaconda, Mont.
Second Hand Clothing, Jewelry, Etc.
M. Simon, 553 S. Arizona; The
Globe Store. 4 S. Wyoming; Uncle
. Sam's Loan Office, 11 S. Wyoming.
1 Larry Duggan, 'Uhdertaker, 322
N. ,Main street; Daniels & Bilboa.
undertakers. 125 E. Park street.
Expressman. Transfer, 5 S. Wyo
Coal and Wood.
East Side Coal and Wood Yard,
Garden avenue. Phone 5456-J.
Boarding Houses
The Belmont, 20 East Quartz et,
from its seat of power. The right
the workers to organize wil ti
Beyond the fact That the Was
ington hotel meeting was held
scheduled, nothing is known as
what steps the mill owners have ta
en to fight the organization of tht
All Containers of Berric
and Fruit Must Be
Charged for.
'lresidelnt. Anm'riemnm Fo'rest;ry Assa
(Written for the United Press.)
Washington, Aug. 2 7.- -In figi
I ing out your monthly grocer bills yi
g find "that things have gone up" al
-in any mental hattle with the hil
cost of living you almost alwa
confine your struggle to food. (
back of food a step and you will fil
many things that increase the cost
the food you eat. although you ca
not eat those things. The chief ite
of the list is wood.
In fact, wood is one of the chi
reasons for the high cost of livil
and the American Forestry assoc
tion calls attention to this with sot
s'tartling figures. For example, I
box in which your berries or peach
are displayed at market costs abo
etthree times what it did in "the go
old days." The barrel in which yo
floor found its way to the grocer h
gone up in price. The paper in whi
your meat is wrapped is "away ul
None of these things can be p
through your digestive apparat
with any degree of success, but t
consumer pays his share in the pr:
of the berries, the flour, the peach
or the meat.
There is scarcely a commodity th
is not shipped or handled in a wo
container of soUle sort. To .
nothing of home consumption, t
IUnited States was exporting abe
three and a half billion board febt
lumber every year before the wai.
Then the war called for wood.
went into temporary structure of f
ery description such as camps, 11
pitals, recreation huts, and the lil
We must come up with a sharp to
on the lumber question. A nati tot
r forest policy must be adopted in tl
country or we face economic suicit
rjThe American Forestry associati
asks for the views of the lumhermn
timberland owners antd foresters
B this greatest of our reconstructi
, prohblems in order that a definite p
icy may be arrived at.
V We have just fought and won t
fight to save us from imperial ,
gression, but the fight to save
fromt economic ruin is just ahead
us. Are we going to let the sac
fice of our heros go for naugl
What of the future in an econOn
sense' The situation is just this:
Thei original forest area of t
United States was 550,000,000 acr
There now remains in virgin ti
ber about 230,)00.000 acres, or ot
fourth of the originalll.
Our total acreage of forest a
cnt over lands is about 500.000(.4
artres. One hundred million acres
g this is waste land which produi
Snothing and 18t0.U00,000 acres nit
contain more or less second grow
A large percentage of this secO
growth timber is inferior quality.
The new growth of timber is 1
. w hich is being used or destroyed ev
Sry year.
i- There is plenty of food in that last
l- ai agraph but it is food for thought.
What of our home building program
when we realize that the center of
.our lumber industry is fast moving
to the Pacific coast? \What of our
home building program when we re
alize that New England is no longer
self-sunnorting in lumber and that
the Lake states, once our greatest
producers of lumber. are now import
ers of it from other states? This
mneans long hauls and high freight
rates which the home builder must
e pay. The time to build a home is
now for without a national forest
policy I do not believe cheaper lum
ber can be predicted.
The forest.s of France, milliols of
acres of which are now in ruins,
kept the BHun from reaching Paris.
Other vast acreages had to be cut
down for war purposes. Civilization
iisn ithank France for having a forest
k policy of more than 100 years'
standing. Iler forests answered the
call of war when war came. Had the
war conme 1 years later we would
6 have been pressed to mieet the lum
ber program. let us heed the call of
the forests before it is too late.
A postcard was received this morn
iing frolt Mrs. I)an Sloan. Mrs. Saml
a, Pattinson. Mrs. N. Ferry. Mrs. Pete
si Rafferty and Miss Julia Rafferty, all
e, if whom are now engaged in giving
the "eagle eye" to the wonders of
nature in Yellowstoue national park,
i Today's Anniversary
So -------O--
The first to advocate and secure
the adoption of a uniform rate of
postage was Sir Rowland Hill, who
died 40 years ago today. He lived
Sto see his plan adopted by nearly all
great nations. It was in 1835 that
Hill turned his attention to postal
reform. At that time the charge foir
the transportation of letters varied
with the distance. Hill collected
stalistics to prove that the principal
expense of letter carriage was in re
ceiving and distributing andt that tlie
cost of conveyance differed so little
with the distance that a uniform rate
was farest to all concerned. Al!
lBritish officialdom was against the
change, but Hill's pamphlet present
ed the reform so favorably that pub
ic lic demand forced its adoption. For
a short time the rate on letters was
four-pence. but in 1840 the uniform
rate of one penny for letters under
half an ounce in weight was put into
' effect and postage stamps were first
issued to provide a means of pre
payment. A commercial depression
) followed the adoption of the scheme
but in spite of that fact the postoffice
revenue went on increasing. and HillI
was fully justified.
t. Bulletin Phone No. Is 52
Report of Twelfth Federal
Reserve District's Review
Shows Crops and Live
stock in Excellent Shape.
( United Press Northwest Letter.)
San Francisco, ('al.. Aug. 27.-
i- The twelfth federal reserve district's
('eview of general business and agri
cultural conditions, whicih was made
public, reports that the harvesting
of grain has been practically com
pu pleted in the southern part of the
rd district. It. is in full swing in the
h district's nortlhern portion.
"Less damage to grain, on the
ys whole, has resulted from the unfav
30 orable conditions reported last month
ad than was anticipated, although there
of are admittedly serious losses in Utah
n- and the dry-farmt areas of southern
tm Idaho," the review states. The fol
lowing are excerpts:
ef "The estimated Pacific coast lhop
tg crop of 160,000 bales will be sonie
ia- what exceeded if the damage by lice,
ne apparent in some sections of Cali
he fornia, does not becoile mnore seri
es ons."
it "In Oregon and Idaho, priunes are
od dropping badly, but the California
ur crop will probably exceed previous
as estimates."
ch "A heavy crop of hay is being cut
" in Oregon and Washington, and a
iiu very light one in Utah. Further cut
us tings in parts of California. Idaho
he and Utah will be seriously curtailed
ice by a. shortage-6f irrigation water."
es "Livestock throughout the district
is reported in good t.o excellunt con
tat dition, the market is fairly active un
od der a lower range of prices, and tilhe
ay banks are reported to be able to ex
he tend the necessary credit to prevent
iii the forcing of stock on the market.
of Figures are not yet available for this
year's clip of wool, but incomplete
it reports indicate a yield slightly in
excess of 1918."
"The gathering of deciduous
fruits, with the exceptlion of prunes
Sand apples, is at its h.eight through
out the entire district. Pears are
ais of excellent quality, but pieaclles a
little under normal, both as to size
and quality. The apple crip shows
on a marked increase over that of 1918
nt and the quality is unnsually good."
"n ..There is a pre-ssing detnalud for
on lumber, and mills are working nu
der heavily increased costs of pro
duction. Prices have increased fromi
i $4.00 to $6. l0 er thouisand."
ig- "Labor cotlditiolls on tlhe whole
us are fairly settled in the district. A
of feeling of unretst is llnifested in
rI'- ..r..irr^v.n
1? only."
es (Special iunited IPrrss Wire.)
re \Winiiipeg. Aug. 27.---There will be
hl. no exclusi Ivo ciety functions here
nd for the Prince (if Wales. Fle him
self put a stop to the plans for re
lot cepti(lns whetre only invitedl guests
nt were to be aidmitted. Telegraphing
;v- froln Oltll'itl, the prince said that
the public lhI invited to till functions
iLst in his i ho(rt here. Private social
it, events which had already been selhe
tin douled hae been cancelled.
ht (Slwci I nited Press Wire. I
t ittrhulr., Aug. . 27.---A resnumption
of trolley service in this district was
t agein psi pon ed this morning, ow ting
to the iliability of the ipolice to pro
vide prpcr protection, btlt tihe re
of ivers a nnoulnced that an attemtpt
would h Iimtdoe to opdrate olrs to
morrni . This is the 13th day of the
Aut strike of the mot.ormen and condiul:
Oi torts of t! Pittsburg Railways Co.
dt Awred woie aet h ier
ire- ctor boton bone i i d ldo -
on buy. These huttons are heing distrii
ill Ihe i reat war upon presen tanio of dis
Icharge papers. Silver huttois are
tiwardei to ivoundel men. while the
5 r pakihers are af bronze. s
trl- Iundreds of workers are literally rotting in the jails of this country
ing because of their activity iii the cause of Labor. Many of these victims
un- of the world-wide class war tire awating trial-and have been waiting
the '.r many weary mnonritis for the speedy trial guaranteed them by the
the nic td States (olnstitution. Others \were tried and senttenced to ternms
the rangilng from one to twenty years during the period of war hysteria,
rav- anappeals in their cases are now being taken from K ing Capita tirunk
lth tUo King Ca"pital sober.
lV %Somnle of the prisoners have escaped by death, others are dying, many
e Ihave contracted tu.berculosis and other loathsome diseases, and all are
suffeoring untold agony from 1, close confiniement, in the fetid atmosphere,
fr4om i.nsonitarv aLndl Iunhealthy surrotundings, fironl poor and insufficientl
tp f4,d. and fronim10 inhulnan treatment accorded them by brutalized guards.
ce Pfst attempls to secure bail for all of these workers in jail have not
an- Ubeen attended with great success because of the lack of system. In
eli- dlividuals sought to secure bail for their personal friends, and failing Ito
get the inecessy a u heya 11 ey returned what. had been collected, thlus
ia tlaking their entire efforts fruitless. This waas the condition facing the
os delegaters from all .lthe western district organiza.tions of the lIndustrial
W\'orkers of the Worhld when they mret in confterence on July 3 and 4 in
cut Seatle. The delegates solved the problem by an unfailing means
Ia rga ization.
A Bail and Bond Committee was elected to systematize the work of
,ile cllecldig buil and a nation-wide drive has been started to secure the
loan of cash, Liberly Bonds and property sufficient to gain the release
ictt of all class war prisoners. With placlticall.y no advertising Six Thon
sandt IDollars were raisedl in the first five days. More than Two Hun
the crdeed Thousand Dollars are needed to release those now being held for
et- itheir Labor activity.
ent Sulms of Fiv\e D lollars and np are accepted as loans, and all cash, Lib
ethis .-ly Bonds or lI,'o1peert'y is tabulated in Iriplicate, one copy' going 1t to the
l ee person making; tle laill. another being retained by the Bail and Bond
n Comm illee. ant1 the third being filed with the Trades Union Savings
and ILoaon Associationil of Seatlle, with whom all funds, bonds and prop
evivt scledules will be banked.
tgh- Unit those who have been. proved lojal and trusl.worthy are being
are sent ol us cotllectors. Everyt.hing possible has been done to safeguard
sia Ihis hail and bo1nd fundh front the selection of the committee to the
wcsizehoice of the batk. A pI.'rion of the tfrind is being set aside to return
91 Itals Oni deltnaiit in ca:se personts who have made them are forced to
it." leave the co.tulitr.y or have other reasons for' making a wit hdrawal.
Bail will be used to r'eleasie specified persons where thatt is desired,
t, out olherwise the release will take place by a. blind drawing of narrmes.
ro0 tlhus i.nslurl' g fairness to Iall prisoners. By comlmonii consenrt the mneni
i V Wichita. Kansas. jail will first be released, as they hauve been held
lle the longest and jail conditionl s are worse thtere than anywhere else in
the entire couniii.-. Thlis bail has neatly all been subsicribed, and the
ton meni will bee nic aceredited cllectol's when released, and their speedy
release will help to set others at liberty.
No necessity -exists for' a.rgumlnlt. Your1 duty is clear. If your ears
arIe not (deal to a call I'from \-oitr class, if' you feel that an 1 in1ijury to one
is an in,j . y to all. if' tlhere biurns within you the faint lest spaik of human
it.y, y'4 will see that thle mrnc dlo ol remain behliid the bars an un
NSec'essary 1mi4ute be.,iuse you withheld your support.
Send all cash, checks and bonds to John L. Engdahl, Secretary of Ball
1 be and Bond Committee, Box W, Ballard Station, Seattle.
lire Property schedules should be filed with Attorney Ralph S. Pierce,
"in- Room 607 Central Building, Seattle.
snts Butte Office, 318 N. Wyoming St., A. S. Embree, Bond and Bail
hat delegate.
io ss
dI ILIU U li
n Paris..- i By M\ail. I - -Dr. Mary
'as Mills Puatrick, president of Constan-i
ng tinoplo Girls' college, and one of thea
r'- best known American authorities on
ire Turkey and the near east. where she
apt [has resided for years, has prepared
to- for the United Preis the following'
the statenient, of fourteen reason why the
u: UnViited States should accept, a man
datory over Turkey:
1. Peace in the near east cannot
be brotght about by force, but nmusti
comne from within. All the people of
the near east would wecroire an
Am'nsican mandatory.
. 'Phe Moslems predominate in
the Turkish empire. numbering from
14 to 15 millions. according to vary
ing estimates. Should the allied
'owers desire to send n mandatory to
Turkey. the Turks would prefer an
Ameireau mandatory to one from any
other nation for two reasons. They
think that other nations would never
resign a. mandatory once undertaken.
but that America, having taught the
people how to govern themselves.
would retire and leave thema their
independence. They also prefer
Americans to deal with. because they
<are lsmore demiocratic.
3. The Greeks residing in the
Turkish empire number about two
millions. They are citizens of the
Turkish empire and are called Otto
man Greeks. unless they as individ
uals possess Greek citizenship. The
Ottoman Greeks would prefer to live
under a Greek government, but if
that is imlpossible, they would warm
ly welcome an American ma.ndatory.
5. American methods of govern
meut separate politics and religion.
The union of church and state is one
of thlie ererost causes of discord and
hatted in the near east. The remov
al of political control front all re
ligious organizations would tend to
promote peaceful relations between
the different nationalities, while at
the same time both Mohammiedani
and Christians would be protected in
the free exercise of their religion.
s6. A,-n Americani ianladatory ove'
Turkey would introduce American
- methods of education, which teach
people the self-respect that conduces
to peaceful relations.
of 7. The people of Turh-ey are di
is- vided up by the use of different lan
ere guages. An American mandatory
the would emphasize the English lan
guage, and introduce a common
I means of communication.
S. An American mandatory over
en- all of the Turkish empire (with the
the possible exception of Mesopotamia:
on and southern Palestine, where Arabs
she and Jews perdomiuate), would in
red sure the same coinage, the same rail
'ing way system and the same custom
the house regulations for the whole em
an- pire. }
9. UInder an American mandatory
not all the natonalities in Turkey would
ruot enjoy security of life and an unmo
lf lested opportunity of autonomous de
an velopmnent. There would be a free,
open-minded and impartial adjust
ment of the claims for all. and jus
in ice for the individual citizens would
hro be possible.
try- 10. Modern methods of agricul
lied uvre would make a veritable para
di t cliue of Asia Minor. where the rich
an soil has seldom been more than
1any cratched and the fields and forests
hey have not changed in appearance since
ver Xenophon's descriptions in his Ana
ten. basis.
the 11. Asia Minor is rich in mines
ves. and seaports. American methods of
heir commerce would make it a great
efer commercial center.
hey 12. Under an American manda
tory the Dardanelles would be per
the manently opened aj a free passage to 1
two the ships and commerce of all na
the tions.
tto- 13. Close commercial relations
vid- between America and Turkey would
The enable Turkey to develop her own
live wealth and profit from American ex
t if ports, while the valuable import,
rul- from Turkey would be a source of
ory. profit in America.
rn- 14. President Wilson says that
ion. America must bear her share of the!
one burden in the new order of things.
1 in
ver (Special .iLted 'ress Wire 1
caii Alliance, 0.. Aug. 27.--Ptomaiine
aca poisoning. it is believed resulted in
ces Ihe death here of Colonel O. C. Wev
brecht, a world war veteran, his wife,
di two family friends and a waiter. It
ian- is thought that olives which wer"
ory served at a private dinner party lastc!
an- Friday was the cause. The chef who
non prepared the dinner was also stricken
and may die.
I (Contributed.)
By their action again last nighit at
CL the meeting of the Metal Mine
Workers' unit of the One Big Union,
in passing the following motion,
"moved that we assist the metal
over tradesmen who are on strike to the
Sthe fullest extent in making their st.rikei
amIsa a success," the membership of this
ria unit of the One Big Union have
- shown that they understand the new
rail- movement and are ready to do all in
stoem their power to help any group of
em- workers that are trying to ma.ke
better conditions, even though thi
Ltory group of workers on strike are not
o1hl1 affiliated with the One Big Union.
imo- This is the second time in the
s de- present strike that the One Big Un
free, ion has shown its class solidarity 1by
just- taking action without solicitation
jus- from the men on strike. The first
ould time the members of the Metal Mine
Workers' unit came off the job the
icul- same day as the metal trades struek
lara- as provided for in the One Big Un
rich ion constitution which says that
than "\Vhenlever any organization or
rests groups of workers are on strike the
since members of the O. B. U. shall not
Ana- ta.ke their places or handle the
product of the employers agaiust
lines whom they are striking, irrespective
ls of of the organizations or groups of
;reat workers being affiliated with the
tO. B. U.
per- Say you saw it advertised in the
;e to Bulletin.
tions , 0 N 0
-, of COAL
that AND
t"he WOOD
PHONE 5456-J.
Satfis'actionl guara ll ed. 1t
NC Mauricte Eigau. Prop ;
.rIt ainnsa Suhr., Prop.
last j 101 South Main Street

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