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Iaaued Every Evening, Except Sunday, by THE BULLETIN PUBLISHING 00.
MIatred as eonomd-Class Matter, December 18, 1917, at the Postoffice at Butte, M.ntana nader Act of March 8, 1879. PHONES: Business Ofice, 52; Editorial Rooms, 292 5USINESS OFPICE AND EDITORIAL ROOMS, 101 SOUTH IDAHO STREET SUBSC IPTION RATES: One Mant, ....................76 Sit MoLtha .................... 8.76 Three Menths ..................$2')3 By the Year .................... $7.00 The Daily Bulletin is on sale every day at the following places in Butte. Jacques Drug Co., Harrison and Cobban Depot Drug Store, 828 East PFrnt 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. Harkins' Grocery, 1028 Talbot Ave. Everybody's News Stand, 215 S. Montana Helena Confectionery, 785 East Park St. SFRIDAY, SEPT. 2C, 1919. LAMB'S DECISION. Anenit the recent decision il the Marmnorale case, wherein Judge Lamb denied citizenship papers to an alien who had served honorably with the American expeditionary forces in France. and had been wounded three times. had also been I)lpr) rooted by his superiors for faithful aid efficient service, the Bulletin, being of the opinion that Mr. Mari orale had been done an injustice. has taken the trouble to look iu p the law il thlie case anid we hold to the view. afl'ter a carelful perusal of the law and an interpretative decision of tihe Montana sli preme court. that Judge Lamlb not only dli a grave injustice to, Alarniorale. bi iut thiat el judge had no right whatever to derny thie application for citizenship papers, and we predict that the decision of Judge l.ainh in this case will he reversed by stome court or agency which, is not subservient, to the Anlaclonlda Cn.p per Mining compiany. aid that Mr. Marmorale, tfor'nmerly Ser geant Marmorale. will be accorded a voice in the govelrnmentlc of the Un:lited States, a right w\\hich tie carned on(rt the attlle fields of France. In additionl to b eng denied citizenshil ipapers, Mi. Marr morale has been denied the right to earn a living by a niniig corporation of which UCnr F. Kelley is the (chief executive, a I man. by the way. who ipromotes war's but does not fight them. We print below the law governing in Ihe case of M'r. Mar miorale, and in doinig so we will leave it to thie sober ,juidgitientii of our readers to say. aftel'lr fthey have read the law, w\\hether or . rnot Rocco Manirorale. \-. uiiniled thro ee tiits ill the service of = this counitry'. has niot onily as niuch but a belitter right to tihe franchise than has Judge Lamb, w\\-hoise mnost nloteworthy achievement wais his decision laIst spring disfiranchisinig a ima- fe jority of the vor ters of the city of liutte. W Suibdivision 1:- of' Secltionl 1 o'f an nict of congress entitled i.i 'An act to amend the naturalization laws anid to repeail certuin at s:ections of the revised staitiutes of tihe lUnited States and other i laws relating to naturalization. antd for other llitpurposes," ap proved May 9,) 19 18. provides: That any pei'rson whoi is serving in the mililtary ior iiaval forces of the Un:iited States at the tcrrtllintii llni of the ex isting war, altl ainy piersoni who betfore the terni atllio of the existing war imay haive beeni h.nori.tly dischinarged from tihe militrr'y o.or r iaval services o' tihe United Stlates inn accounit of disability iincuri red in the line tof duty, shall, ift' hie applies to the prlioper eoirlt fo'r adnmissioni us a citizeni of tlie iiited Stales be r'elieved fralan tie nelcessity fl' piroving lthat. inmunediatiely preceding thie date of his appli cttiioni he ihas i'resided contitnuously within the United States the time required byv Inw l f] othelr nliins, or withini the state toi' the ye:r' immniediately iprecceding the de date of his pietition I'for iiatiralizatiotn, but hIis petition l'oir niaturaiil izationi sharll bie suppol. rted by the aTffidavits ut' tw-o credtible witnesses. citizens iI' tlie U ited States, identifyiing tlhe petitioner as the lI'i'person named( ill the cei'rtif'icat e o(f hiiior' able discharge, W\lllIt SAIl) (I11tI(TII ICATEI MAY liE A(UCIIEPTED AS EVIlENCE 1OF (i001l) MURIIAL CliAltA-tl TEPR R'IIEQUlllED) BY LAW. In thie case of the Montnau O(ire lPurchliasing Co. vs. Linidsa"y. Judge 25. Montana 27. in conisidering the mieaninig of the word ''may'" the .uipremine court of this state saidl: Thiis wairt is soinmetimes permiissive oniily; siietimes it is ilmperative. Legislaitive intent determlliles w\heth'er it is directory or mni datory. .\cc·rdinig to its inaturat l aii usual significationi the w\\rd "'lmay' is enablling anild l' missive only. and so it limust he inllterpreted w\hee nio r'ight of or benefit the public nor right of persons otiher' tan he onle upon whiir thie perlissii is coUfrredt, depolisii ilponit givig to it lthe otbligatoiiiy uening; but the iwordic is t iinteripreled to iimean shall" ior' "irmusti" whenievri tlhe rights ot' the public or 1'f hird plersol ns idepenid l ti lei tl exer'cise of tie powvet' r performance of' the dlty to whict, it i'ef'er's. W heni this statute is .nrstri ed in Ihie light li' ithe decisiinii if the s tlupreme court it' th e state it ' Montanii, ithe conclusioiin is inevitable that the judge whoi sits in nalitralizatol i pI'oceed iigs brought niiderf te statute utii l itccepit ttie certilicate rlf' honorablte disciharge ias evidenice if t'he icgood moral 'iicharacter' requiied by law of thie per'son applying f.' citizenship. The right oft the persoin applying for c'itizenshipi cOe'tainly depends tiuc the exercise of the ipower i to aeccept the coeitifli cate of holti'btile dischatrge as evideince of the goiod mlloral cha'acr requi'red by ltaw of the iperson appll ying firti' iizeisle hip:s atind it also seecis that the rights of the public eqire that those whlo though bori beyondii the limits oaf the Unlited Strates have seen fit to fight her battles tid to iisk their lives iii hier service should. if they see f'it. le pei' itted lt n t hei l application to ii - quire the benefits of citizenship anid to have a voice in thie aik ing of tlhe laws undier whitch they urirst live. Questions of political ir' econolic belief stihould not bi e tl lowed to ernret' hito tihe qtuestilon. Thie ligirt ti di'fet' t ianii these qunestions aid Ito selile tlhese dil 'fer'ences bi i resotf ti tthe ballot is tire vei'y tornien' stone upon which the govelrinreil[ of this courtitry is foiunided ari(i is fhe essetititl eleite which must be allowed full play if libertly i this couair try is to ciii tiiue aitd de nt-or''acy is trot to pro\-o a r'aillute. Tire denial of this 'ight led to ihe Revolution alid the pin' pose of the constithtiti of the United Stales wns tm forever' secure this right to the peolile living uider tihe authority of the United States. Section ' of the fouriteeith aineridrneirt to the cornstitutiori of the United States provides that no state shall depi'ive arty person of life, libei'ty, or property w'ithout due process of law, nor deity to any person within its jurisdicltion the equal pnit tection of the laws and any et'ot'i ott the tiart of the gove'irrnmeirt of thre United States or of' anllr state to tirevent the issuance it' riaturalizationt papers to airy personi because ft' his belief Ott political or economic subjects is clearly coltrt'ary to the theory of government, according tn tihe will of the majority and the .xpre's pr'ov'isiolis of tIhe fundamental law of' the land. Union Stock Holders in the BUTTE DAIL Y BULLE TI UNITED MINE WORKERS OF AMERICA--Locals: Sand Coulee, Stocket, Roundup, Lehigh, Klein, Washoe. Red Lodge, Smith (Bear Creek). FEDERAL LABOR UNION-Livingston, Great Falls. I MACHINISTS' UNION-Great Falls, Butte, Livingston, Seattle. " CEREAL WORKERS-Great Falls. TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION-Butte. BLACKSMITHS' UNION-Butte, Miles City, Seattle. ELECTRICIANS' UNION-Livingston, Deer Lodge, Butte, Anaconda. Seattle. BAKERS UNION-Great Falls. SHOE WORKERS-Great Falls. PLASTERERS' UNION-Great Falls. RAILWAY CAR REPAIRERS-Livingston, Miles City. MUSICIANS' UNION-Butte. BREWERY WORKERS' UNION-Butte. HOD CARRIERS' UNION-Butte, Bozeman, Helena, Seattle. STREET CAR MEN'S UNION-Butte, Portland. BARBERS' UNION-Butte. METAL MINE WORKERS' UNION OF AMERICA. PRINTING PRESSMEN'S UNION-Butte. MAILERS' UNION-Butte. STEREOTYPERS AND ELECTROTYPERS' UNION-Butte. i BRIDGE AND STRUCTURAL IRON WORKERS-Butte. PIPEFITTERS' UNION-Butte. BROTHERHOOD BOILERMAKERS AND HELPERS-Butte, and i Livingston. STEAM AND OPERATING ENGINEERS-Great Falls. i BUTCHERS' UNION-Great Falls. BAKERS' UNION-Butte. INTERNATIONAL MOLDERS' UNION, LOCAL NO. 276-Butte. LAUNDRY WORKERS' UNION-Butte, Seattle. PLUMBERS' UNION-Butte, Seattle. SBROTHERHOOD RAILWAY CAR MEN OF AMERICA, LOCAL NO. 224--Miles City. TRADES AND LABOR COUNCIL-Miles City. BROTHERHOOD RAILWAY CAR MEN OF AMERICA, COPPER LODGE NO. 430-Butte. BUTTE FOUNDRY WORKERS UNION-Butte. PAINTERS' UNION-Butte, Seattle. CARPENTERS' UNION NO. 1335-Seattle. TAILORS' PROTECTIVE ASSOCIATION-Butte, Portland. BOILERMAKERS, SHIPBUILDERS AND HELPERS OF AMERICA -Tocamo, Seattle, Livingston. INTERNATIONAL BROTHERHOOD OF BLACKSMITHS AND HELP ERS, LOCAL NO. 211-Seattle. WORKERS', SOLDIERS' AND SAILORS' COUNCIL-Painters' Hall, Seattle. BTTILDING LABORERS' UNION-Seattle. INTERNATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF BRIDGE AND STRUCTURAL IRON WORKERS AND PILEDRIVERS' LOCAL NO. 86-Seattle INTERNATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF MACHINIST HELPERS-Butte. BROTHERHOOD OF RAILWAY TRAINMEN, NO. 580, BUTTE. IMILLMEN'S UNION-Seattle. CARPENTERS' LOCAL UNION, ND. 1172Billings, Montana. TEAMSTERS' UNION--Local 135, Billings. Mont. I AND THOUSANDS OF INDIVIDUALS IN BUTTE AND MONTANA · J·Y IL1-·- I-C-I-U.· - WC--·-..s n- -.ý.ý...ý,ý ýn-.-.ý.ý......ý.ý ý . WILSON AND HIS FRIENDS. The presidlent is unfortutinate in the mulltitlude .,' his de cnilders. So imalIiy stronl. but, inihlaurnlolious dtefenlses niighlt ,vell he disleineit \ili. "'lie Publlic." n11 o tirely holiest journal adi a si alluich clhatlipion of the league of nalionsi, pri(i. iii article bIy (George Darien, American dramiatist and editor. entitled: "!1w lPresildeilt W'ilson )Did Not Fail." Here are 4o11eO excerpt. : S.. it' to Ie foriewa iirned is to lie lorearni ed, it cani safel\y, ie issaiiiill lithat. President \W'ilsoin could enltertaiii ii dt';lusioini ~ w\]littever' as to the ready acceeltaniice io his 1 . pointi; 'roln the first he wist havet knowni that illiiliedi ate anl compllllete success was (ot of the qulestioni. * * 'Presidtenit \VWilson did his tmiiost to have his lproposi tiiio s acce'pted. uiit, all the while, lie cani have eniter toinied no lype. He hal been illt'ortl ed----lioweveir iicoin. pletely v l J--bet'fre, Iting \Vashingtton of the olbstacles he woldl have to encoun.lil(er; I iil. once' il Paris, he hadil been ible to see----and to l judge. * " * Prel'csident W\'iliison hallls poiniteld out the wa\\y. lie coul dl nilt more. Let the LEuopeulr peoples march toward tihe goal. lii the 5ii iie nilmagazine a. few weeks earlier Lou.iis F. Post. its i itformer e'litori', delivereod ta tmltieiiitical demiiOllstratioii of how all the li ploiints arie actutall"y realized iln the covenaiIt of lihe ltel.i.ge. .\tld nw, Ihe 'presildent hiiimself sw\\ings around the cirllo assuril'ig his a.idietcies that the tleaty aoid the league are a lure \Vilsoniiaii pirodulct, the while his cabinet otfficers de imnitd l lhlieardl-oft peace.-tilne riillnilments, iresumabilyl ) as a seciind linii e tof (lelelise,. shouldtitl the league faii il to filinctioni. 'Thlis itpoundinitg i the people oni the back to swallow tlh'e league has ifoly aie c( hatlie 'to' . ticcess --...the fact that tile colallliin lk of the w\\ld (ar1'e sic'k of i wa, and not loath to say sir. tiut coilinii11 people are also .1uiick to smell the uniisoulld es.s thliiat litks lbelitd a liolth-pticlh iof diseordanit argunelints. 'They hive experieinced .al lnlialy politicias and some stantesmien- enough t ii' the liatle to recognize ai real one as well as its coun terfeit. They are fast leriinig thiat Wilson is an ordiinary poli ic.ian. ievoiid ol' the texaltedl tiiotives ill which., with the aid ot the war-spirit, lit' so Ili"g successfullO y Inasqueradedt, atnd wthich nIow i appear as merel"y orcS.o l uchilil ego iisllm. Poir \'ils.in! lie irode one niulte accepitably. lie tried I ridle thrtee, anid Was to.t to pieces. The pieestal f.or the bu.st of tlhe ,econo l Lincoln still waits. ANOTHER TURNIP HUNTER. Ye .,lirdat we gave our readers on insighll into the personal histivory of is W\einstock. recently appoinited state market in s 'pe4't' by týover'nor Stewart. 1ltl we neglected in that article to tell of' M. . \\'eini tock' s pt ilner' ini the market inspecting business one "'aniiy" toluilinni. In onei' o li'ry of Mi'. \\'eiistoc'k We made a grie'ivous mistake. We sautl thai ..Ir. \\einstot'ck was marr'ied w\hen the "''idrafti, was intllinelil." What we .11should htive said was that t;us was tmar rieid aile' hie had takell his .i e ( ,4 tc e the distric' t board and, tp lparenlly. hId received assuranci'les that hlle would 11not he catlled for servi'ce. I'or wehich minstake we apIologize. As ho' Mir. (ioodtmaitti. evet'\ body ii lIleleln and, in a'ilt. most lieople in publlic life throughout'l the state know of4 him. Sillndy' lhas been engaged iin attling thle chilps in 'various tiiga.l storesi in lelei atnd llutte flor year. lie kiinows what 'l a blue eliri is \\ ~rth and also wh1 t a white one is worth. and that. s5 ft'r a.s the tUnilltltin is tco 'ernled. i, his whole t and sole rieeom e11nJ lilian as iimariket inispeetor. Possiblyv the gover'nor, know in.g 1of Sanilly's expert' kinow'ledg4e of chips. thinks that thiat ac cOmlplis.hment fit, him to delirintile the value of turnip, and i abliges. llnut who Iknows? It is possible Ithat in hi, lifetime Soiihy has- lUrci'h'liased seve tral Its of1' eg tables o'r a 'iimulli \iliAnyhow, Sndily is now the statle maiirti'ket insptectior. ii com- ptpai w\ith his 'fr'ieinid and co-w4iorker, inus \\Veinstoek. In addhi lion to l knowing the value ofr chilpS of variousti colors. Sand-i ha anotheri accomp lislhiiiient that shm ild! be inoted. 1He has served as r'eading el'erk in the state senatliie l'fori' several sessioni. All of which. of coursetl' , fits hiim to nit as state market iinspect''i'. It is highly probaltble that Salindy. \ iite iinspectinig inmarkets will ihave a hIelper ailiog in ori'deir to tell him what is a radishl a.td w hat is a potato. Bul 1that his inspliection will be Ithornlgh. is la I',o'eogfnie conclulsiOtl, SHunting Season Opens f-His 15 THE WAY WE CAMOVFLAGED so 1'dE HUNTERS GAM NOrT .V SEE HER IN THEG PASTr RE / 1' ! // ý at j9 k , (7 (Az ~r OPEN FORUM Thui column is conducted for and .iitten by Bulletin readers. If you have any suggestions to of fer for the betterment of condi tions in which the public in inter ested, the Bulletin offers you this opportunity for their expression and interchange of comment with your neighbors and friends. Properly to protect this Open Forum, all communications must be signed with the name and ad dress of the writer, but anony mous signatures will be used in the column if requested. Address all communications to the editor of the Bulletin and please be briet and to the point. Editor of the Bulletin: For the information of the general public, through the columns of your malu.ble paper,. I wish to stale that on Saturday last. Sept. 20. the pendo graf of No. 1 locomotive at the Tim ber Butte mill became entangled in &he trolley and knocked out a break rn in the Montana Power company's station on Montana street. It took Chief Electrical Engineer L. L. Quig ley of the Clark interests. just two hours to clear it. off so that street 2ar servcie on Montana street could be resuned, since the mill circuit is operating on the Montana street car :ircuit. And to show the general public who is doing the scabbing at the Timber Butte mill. I will give the following facts: That L. L. Quigley, assisted by Clem Bartzen, who resides at 319 South Jackson street, made the pan '.hat goes on the pendograf of the 'ocomotive mentioned, last. week, by that scabbing on the electricians and bheet metal workers. And that on 'ast Saturday they put the pan on No. 1 locomotive and were assisted by another scab at heart. by the name of R. McGillivrey. superintendent at he mill, who resides at 3041 Bush street. That on Sept. 24, they got 'mother one of their clique by the name of T. O. Proctor and that on NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS I Subscription .Rates Are Going Up TO KEEP THE BUL L E TIN UP- i For the purpose of helping to maintain The Daily Bulletin; 3 F or the purpose of helping to make The Daily . E .Bulletin independent of advertising; For the purpose of having the subscribers bear * a portion of the deficit under ,which The Bulletin I I unavoidably operates; For the purpose of continuing to fight for the I people who toil; 3 * For the purpose of increasing the effectiveness I n of The Daily Bulletin. N i Subscribers to The Daily Bulletin on and I after Oct. 1, 1919, will be asked to pay the I " following rates: U I One Month . . . . $1.00 n Three Months . . 2.75 Six Months . . . 5.00 H * One Year . . . . . 9.50 S The inauguration of the above rates on Oct. 1 will not affect subscriptions I * which have been paid in advance beyond that date at the old rate. n n As The Daily Bulletin is conducted for the sole purpose of serving the peo- I Sple, and not for the benefit of those who exploit the people, the, management * I feels sure that all the present supporte rs of this FREE PRESS will readily I recognize the necessity for the increase in the subscription rates and continue B their support, nm i : I THE BULLETIN STAFF. L........ ..U.. . . ... ... that occasion they tried to scab on the blacksmiths. One of the scoop shovels which they use at the old re duction works to load the old tail ings they are running through the mill again, was out of repair and that it was fixed by Master Mechanic Bartzen, assisted by McGillivrey and Proctor. AN INFORMANT. o 0 SFAMOUS WOMEN o ---------·------ -·- r Margaret. More. She was the daughter of Sir Thomas More, lord chancellor of Henry VIII. No finer man ever lived than Sir Thomas More. At the time of the reformation, and the king's divorce and subsequent marriage with Anne Boleyn, his majesty de manded that Miore, an ardent Cath olic, should give assent to the pro ceedings. Sir Thomas refused and was committed to the Tower and be headed. His head was stuck upon a pike and exhibited on London bridge. His beloved daughter, undaunted by fear or danger, had a trusty servant row her at nightfall to the bridge. She kept the boat steady in the cur rent while the servant climbed to the piers, loosened the precious head of her father and dropped it into the lap of his devoted daughter. One of the finest instances of filial faith fulness in all history. She buried the venerable head in the garden of the home in Chelsea. With no real ization of her heroic act she became the mainstay of the afflicted family. IN BUTTE CHURCHES Congregational church, Harrison avenue and Majors street, Berten Emery Crane, pastor.--S u n d a y school at 12:15. Preaching services at 1 and 8. Floral Park Congregational. 2)055 Phillips street.--Sunday school at ;. •30.f HAILiOAD TIME TABLE TRAIN SCHEDULES. Trains arrive and depart from 3utte as follows: Oregon Short Line. Arrive, 5:05 a. m. and 5:25 p. m. Leave, 7:15 a. in. and 5:35 p. m. Northern Pacific. East bound trains depart: Local 1:00 a. in.; stub, 10:45 a. m.; No. 2, 1:50 p. m.; No. 42, 10:00 p. m. West bound trains depart: No. 11, 6:30 a. m.; stub, 7:35 a. m.; No. 1, 9:05 p. m.; Missoula stub, 5:55 p. m. Local from east arrives 9:15 a. m. and 8:05 p. in. Stub from west ar rives 1:00 p. m. and 8:10 p. m. All other trains arrive 10 minutes prior to departure. Great Northern. Leaves 8:00 a. m. and 2:45 p. m. Arrives 2:45 p. m. and 9:30 p. sm. Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul. East bound leaves 10:45 a. m. and 10:25 p. m. West bound leaves 11:55 a. m. and 10:10 p. m. All trains arrive 10 minutes prior to departure. Butte, Anaconda and Pacific. Leaves 9:30 a. ai., 1:00 p. m., 5:00 p. m. and 10:15 p. m. Arrives 8:40 a. im., 12:20 p. m., 4:30 p. m. and 7:45 p. m. With the Editors ] LABOR TO. CORRECT EVIL. Every fake plan proposed to avert the triumph of the workers starts out with the proposition that "capi tal must be guaranteed an honest re turn." which is a confession that its returns heretofore have been dis honest. Labor will, as soon as it gets its correct hearings, use capital just as it uses any other tool in wealth production and distribution. That's what capital is for-not some thing for private ownership-but for public use--- Huntington Herald.