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The Butte daily bulletin. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1918-1921, September 14, 1920, Image 6

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DO
O LUNCH?
Pardon us for asking. Our
i~bject, however, is merely to
suggest thnt you try this res
taurant. You will find a first
cafss menu at very popular
prices. 'Everything about our
place is very clean and invit
ing and the cooking and .erv',
ice---well, just ,'ak thiose *,h
The
Spokahne :
Cafe
17 S. MAIN
ROOMS
('Paid Advertisement.)
IHANDLEY'S
CAFE
Valuable Discount
to Steady Boarders
that will make Board
in a Restaurant
cheaper than Batch
ing.
We want 100 Board
ers and in order to
get them we are giv
ing a discount worth
considering.
HANDLEY'S (AFE
(Paid Advertisement,)
The Belmont-House
20 E. QUARTZ ST.
IBoard by the Week $0; Meals 55c,
GOOD EATS-A--"I'LL SAY 5O"'
(Paid A.dvertisemelit.)
NEW JUDGE HOTEL
We solicit the patronage of
Butto miners coming to Nethart.
A. C. TAYLOR, PROP.
(Paid Advertisement.)
NOTICE.
All persons are cautioned
against paying any money to
ai perlsot , w'ith a crippled aril,
name of Matlin. lie has in his
posscssion a Bulletin Receipt
look.
Then RInllelin Pulh f.n
Miners, Attention!
i-
Frisco hotel, Nelhart; 45 roomst
big lobby; batls; home cooktug.
Woard, $80; roolUm $$ up per moth:k
Hteadquartere for the oy.-.-A4dv.
FRIDAY is the last day tq
Register for the November
Election.
ROKiFORD BARBERS ARE
BRINGING BOSSES ANOUND
By Ct. i BI)OM.
liy the Federated Pro;s~
(Special Wtlter, Federated Press.)
Rockford, Ill., Sept. 14.-Eighty
union barbers have been locked out
b)y their employers here, following
an attempt to lower wages.
Since, June 1 the barbers had
been working under a new scale of
$25 per week guarantee and 60 per
cent of all over $32 taken in. On
Auk' a4, .Sederatry Peaeaek of (he
local.hli6on wsst notifipddlhat the
boss h4hrbers l.ereafter would 'pay
a straight 65, pe .gent for long and
short-time m `this rate to be
come effectit.5ept. 1.
This arraugemailt, the bar ers
claim, would le a' reductionin
wages of frdm". $ 2 to $4 a wik.
They refused t..'c.lakc . Thli boses
said they either '"must ahce+pti~by
Sept. 1 or come and get their shop
cards and the employers would
henceforth run an ('open shop."
For several days nearly all the
shops had only the blosses working.
Some closed completely. Business
'ell off, many former patrons now
shaving themselves. Finally, some
of the bosses realized it was better
to sign up and take the .,men back
than to have an' empty till.
Half. of the bosses2 have signed
up; :Moat of thle holdouts are the
,s.ge` downtoyir shops. These are
,aJdvert4lalg" locally and in Chicago
trying to Qbtain non-union help.
-.T Rto c#NOW l Regis
r=iton books close Friday,
opt1.7,atL5 p. m.
Unions in East Co-operate
With ,Rand Schoolto Nd
ucate Their r
Vital Thing, . "
The'"1920-1921 bulletin of the
Rand School of Social Sciep5.seý.
York city, which has just le eý
the press, ihdicates niarked' ro ress
in the development of this. agency
of working-class education. A num
her of labor Organizations are vow
'entering iritt rratiftenitnts by which
they minke the Rand' School ai of
fielal agency for the education of
their members. In particular, the
Amalgamated Clothing Workers and
the Workmen' .,Circle have estab
lihed schblaranips as aid to their
members in taking the valuable
training that tha school affords.
In addition to the courses de
signed plimarily for residents 'of
New York and vicinity, and to the
correspondence courses, which serve
a large number of people in all pArts
of the United States and Canada, at
tontion is called especially to the
full-time training courses, one of six
months, covering the general field
of social science and its applications,
with opportunity fort spicialization
according to individual needs, and
another of three mlonths for persons
that wish to qualify themselves' for
active promotion and direction of the
co-operative movehient. These co
operutive courses begin Odt. 4 and
the full-time six months- course be
gins Nov. S.
SttUdents coming to New York for
this work will also enjoy the oppor
tunity of attending the numerous
popular lecttire! by. Arthur Gleasini,
Walter W.'l'ettit, Scott Nearing and
others, covering phases of art, liter
;ature, polities; labor, current events
and interhational relations. A large
proportion of former full-time stu
dents are now employed as organ
izers, secretaries, etc., in connection
with some department of the labor
movement and( there is certainty
that future graduates will similarly
be able to find congenial employment
in the service of the working class.
FRIDAY is the last day to
Register for the November
Election.
PATRONS OF IUTTE'S ONLY
S AB TATEB, THE RIALTO
John McIntosh, who pat Butte "on
Ithe bui."
Marcod Medin, 'nagff said.
Sam Shiner, Shiner aiFurniture
. soro.
Neil McLeod, ladies' tailor,
IFelix (Red) Burns, chaiuffeur (?)
tudie Riutdman, bootlegger.
Thompson, photographer.
Fred Noble and wife, west side
fire station.
Madam McCarroll anc daughter,
beauty parlor, East Granite.
Ilelen Magson, cashier Chequamne
ron restaurant, atteuded. Itialto
twice during the last week.
Fisher, real estate, South Side
bank.
Harry Hlckey, real estate.
Mr. Baxter, Baxter Furniture com
pany.
Mrs. George Toole, attorney's wifeo
John Palge, engineer. *
Dudley Fulton, Fisk Tire company.
Dan McGraw, foreman Colorado
n ine.
\Vlllimnl Love and wife, Thornton
hotel.
Earl Tucker, ball player, Ana
conda.
Ben Bank, nroney slicker.
Mrs. Walter Orton.
John Bennettsdriver W. A. Clark.
Marcus Lund, Butte Water com
pany.
Kate Rogan, Symons Dry Goods
C company.
.id Rose, jeweler.
Jovick, ball player.
Mrs. William Nlirnburg, wife of
cigar man.
Goddard, contractor.
Jim Walsh, shift boss, Higli Ore
mline.
Mary Mclride, Siuth Butte.
Jimmie Higgins, Honnessy's.
John Frankliu, Butte Floral com
pany.
Piof. Theodore Simons, school of
mines.
Paul Qow, another non-believer
in organized labor.
Bill Oates, gunman.
Tom Angel, Hat Box .
W. D. Penner, republican nominee,
county commissioner.
Vic Swanson, Crown cigar store,
I East Park,.
BUTTE UNION OPEW.TORS AND
Adv-- MUSCI'ANS .
FRIDAY is thei I,' 4..to
I eister ftor the .lvemnibr
Election. ;-, 1: ;
ILLINOIS VYITl tI:IlEOD
TO SHUN THEPRIMAIES
(Bly the Federated Pre5s.)
Chicago, Sept. 14.--llinois voters
who do not wish to be boss-ridden
are warned by the Farmer-Labor
party to stay away froai the pri
maries Sept. 15.. The party says:
"It you vote at the primaribs you
are disqualified from signing Farm
er-Labor party petitions. All Farm
er-Labor candidates must go on the
ballot by petition, Oct. -1. Don't
fail to register Oct. 2."
FRIDAY is the .last day to
Register for the November
'Election.
W SAE JUDSr
AT LTEAST IN
SWEST VA,
Doesn't See the Necessity
of Using Federal Troops
to: Prevent' Spead, of °a
By PAUL HANNA.
fWrittie ' t'ie Ptedeisted Press.)
ansq W. V;s., tSept. 14.--
S 'alais'nd' ib t all; it is
the' bbgation of all 'law!"
Ss.Saks J."udge James Damron,
circuit juegti.'6of Mingo county, into
whose diatipt court the mine owners
had 'federal troops brought to aid
them. in their fight to stop the
growth' of unionism among their
emaployes.
"If there exists in this county to
day any excuse for martial law,
then I tell you, gentlemen, the whole
state of West. Virginia should be
put under martial law," Judge. Dam
ron continued.
Judge Damron was, speaking,
Sept. 6, to the grand 'jury on the
first day of his enforced .return
from an interrppted- vacation. He
said:
"Tein days ago, gentlemen, I went
away for a week's rest. Before the
week was out I received a telegram
saying 600 federal troops had been
sent into Mingo county.' I at once
returned, feeling it was my. duty
to do so.
"On my return I found just what
I am telling you today--that there
are n.,grounds for the troops being
sent here; no insurrection, nothing
to justify martial law,
"Herb and there on the streets
you will hear men discussing' the
matter of martial law. Let me tell
you that I blush to hear men say
they favor it. They do not lknow
what .it is they talk about. What
fis martial .lavw? How many of you
who have never explUfIhc'd it or
studied it can know?
"Martial law is something that
supercedes your state laws. It is
no law at altl it is the abrogation
of all laws. That which is done un
der martial law has no constitutional
or legislative, sanction.'
"Our .governor (Cornwell) no
doubt thought it wise to call upon
federal aid. He offers as an excuse,
among other things, the fillure.of
some of the county officials to co
operate with the state police in the
enforcement of law. Whatever
grounds he may have thought ex-.
isted for this, I cannot agree with
him in the course he has taken.
"However, gentlemen, we should
and must welcome and respect our
United States soldiers, and show
that we love and. iaespect the .con
stitution for which they have fought.
Sooner or later the soldiers will re
tyrri to~their Camp. Sherman with, a
eelhridg that whit' has been sadai
abouit ]'4ingo county is 'not half
tre; 'knowing *that someone hiss
made a:..mistake' and that the state
of,-'alleged lawlessness. for which
they were brought 'here. does not
exist." -
Etecepting the coal operators who
persuaded Governor Cornwell . to
procure the troops, all Mingo county
applasuds the words of Judge Dani
ron. And, as indicated in 'an earlibr
story, the federal soldiers have
learned by two weeks of cheerful
association with the mining popula-'
tion that "anarchy" on the part of
the workers is a bogey created by'
some one behind the scenes.
Two day's after the soldiers
reached Williamson there occurred
an incident which might have played
itito the hands of those who strive
for martial .law. A group of citi
zens, including miners, had con
giregatoed at the railroad station at
train time.' Backed by a squad of
soldiers, a federal captain appeared
on the scene anli ordered the .miners
to .clear out, saying:, ,"'We don't
want any of youlr kind airouind here.'
It was a spark that itight easily
have.caused an explosion. But the
miners restrained their anger and
walked away. Immediately' they
eomtminlcated with Presideint Lewis,
of the United Mline Workers. Lewis
communicated with Washington, in
forming the authorities there that
600;000 minelte in America wanted
to know why the workers were bb
thg singled out for insult by federal
troops in West Virginia,
The protest was effectivi. Colodel
Buiklhardt summoned his officer~s
for conference, explanations Woere
made and regrete expressed, and
sol~llers and miners have become
more intimate and friendly every
day since.
Everything comining down in prices
at tie International Store company;
210 East Park street. Ladies' fine
shoes, $5.75; children's shoes, $1.85;
children's dresses, $3.50; corsets,
front and back lace, $2.50: ladies'
hose, 34o; bogs' suits, $10.50; ladies'
serge suite, special., $42.50; ladies'
new fall coats, $19.45; ladies' fall
hats, $4.59; trunks, $10;. suitcases,
$1.85;' lades' black waists, 95 cents;
ladies' blopoers, 95c. 'Orders taken
toe ~eisntl:.i'tsW $35 and up., Selling
''4 i or'Mi.y Manitbn's patterns.
" 0 i a'tir.loh.t stior for lower
TIE fARTLE! MINE
The following men are working
there:
Peter Fallar, Clinger Olsen, Gene
Drenville, Ed Fossen, Ed Peterson,
Sylvester Orlez, Clifford Oriez; ILem
Coo. Carl Fallar, Win. Scritver,
Leangrd Le4'detter, Williamn Stan
dal, Fresl Pomerlau, Tom O1le.
Keep these clipping so you will
not forget these namts,
N1?lIHART METAL MINE WOIRK
ERS' .UP'NION. -Av.
10R.WAUKERHOTEL
iimien's Headquansrer .
Miles OCty, Mont. Adv.
AL NST'
Transport W kers Isstte<
Call to 6 riat to
'fuse .t*;Z Part i'
MO iing roops.
(On `Aug. ,22 .aLondon cablegt n,",
reported tlhM tlie,,executive co* It
tee of the iik fotioal FedI aa
of Trade Unid.a 4i Amsterdam had
issued an apl.ta1 to the proletariat
of the woyild. t tiy to prevent fu
ture wars by i'tefi~sg to move. troops
or military stupplie .Uor to fi~urish
any sortO.f support to military :ac
tivities. 'The following Fedeiated
Press report ifdioate .that this gen
eral appeal was oraeeded by a ipe
cinl call by the:I tt rnational 'train-'
port Workers' ".Fe titn tO its af
filiated organition" to aid. Sbvie.
lussia by reftsigio .t handle. wai:
supplies or trioot didstined ·fr use
by the Polish impertaltsts. Seatterdd
cable dispatches diring' the ,la ,tfii,'
weeks seem to show that the trans
port workers of Several Eutropiah
nations, including Belgium, Hola*id,
G:erimany and Ceelioslovakia are
partly respondihg to the appeal.-
Editor's Note.)'
(By the Fedet'ated Pre. 1
Berlin, Aug. 1i.---(BSy Mal.)---In
today's issue tlhe. Freihiit. primi
nintly displays tile tfollowing mafli
festo issued by.: the International
transport Workers' Federation from
Amsterdam:
"'To tho Tran~port Workers, Seal
men and Railrad:4 Men of All Coun
tries: , ,
"Comrades! The,. congress of. In
ternational Transport Workers held
in Christlana, lalt March tinani
mously deciýetL fti it the ITternia
tional Tr~Iispott' mbrkers' FIeBra.
tion and the organ liations affiliated
with it will. ll4 $very means at
their disposal.to ptevent a renew
al of the fearful "misery brought
upon the nations;;b the wdrld 'war.
"The time :to tri tlate this resolu
tion into action asi.arrived!
"The ca'pital£'i governments are
trying to unchaln a: new world war
through their active support'of the
Polish empir', :which attacked RUts
sia and is rdw ;.feeling the conse
quences of its Amperialistic efforts.
"The executive committee of the
Interniational Transiport Workers'
Federatidon urgently' calls upon the
transport worker. 'seamen and rail
road men, Of, all countries .to use
all means to folttste efforts of those
who wish ,to lead Ihe proletariat
again, to the; slaughter house. It
demands that the.-'---in accord with
the attitude of the workers of those'
countries where,,: the transport of
arms and munitions has- already
been oppqsed--eveywhere unitedly
refuse to load; dispatch or forward
war '.material .and'irodps that the,
capitalist and ,imperialist reaction
wishes to 's~id -agal1it Russia:"
The 'manlteasto, .wlileh. ends with
a 'Vigorous appeal for non-co-opera
tion,.with the capitalist governments,
is signed by Robert Williams,.. gep
oral secretary of the National Trans
port. Workers, and Edo Fimnmn,
secretary of the International Fed
eration of Trade Unions.
FRIDAY is the last day to
Register for the November
Election.
BUTE BRS
....
On complaint of John IHennigan,
124 1Eagt Granite 6tteet, robbery
charges were filed hl the county
attornqy yesterday against Bart Ole
Harrington in connection with the
alleged hold-up of the Dwyer house,
1818 South Wyoming street, last
Friday . night, Iiennigan, who is
the bartender at the Dwyer house,
claims Hairrington was one of the
three men and that he took $40
from the pockets of one of the pa
trons.
$10O reward irll be pad to any
,one Proving we do not put in the
best maain spring for t?5'. Mfer 1
Northotd In trieet.-A
The Goodman house which has
stood in the Timber BUtte district
southwest of Butte- .tor the. past
14 years was burned to the ground
last night, the blaze Starting at 9:40
froum some unknown cause. The
house, which was ociupied during
the past few monthis, has recently
been vacated. The Harrison street
fire department wet .. to the fire
although it was ouit of the city
limits.
Truss repairing our. specialty.
Bring them to WoodyDbulls Drug.
Co., 29 S. Main street, B'utte,,Mon
tana,--Adv.
Damages of $180 awtarded the
plaintiff in a former J4dgment were
disallowed by Judge L.p Uli. in the
case of C. F. Juttner agl~iist F. A.
plll, which was heard yesterday
morning." In handing, aQi.1'W %A$ .de
cision the judge fdisnd' fr,i. the
tilalnt4tt: who gets posseeslon. , the
property in question.
Aikto t'ision between a. No. 3 street
aap nd a motor truck laden ,y~ith
farm product occurrii yesterday
hiitbrning about 8:45 `'clock at Am
herst apd Farragut stieets. No one
was injured as a resti' of: the' ac
cident, 'although a ia'rhiet and his
t~te from Waterloo werie in the
truck.
Would like I ' the where
abouts of George j. or hear
tftZn himi. If anybo 4diwJ where
lte is, kindly let AMre. llp Gustus
know. Iox 438, Vesta, ti , ra.=-Adv
',Baldwin Robertson, special gent
of, the department tice, has
returned from an bo $'0"uslness
trip to Salt Lake. 4! ' ,m
rsa. T. O. Nash .otf~ ttle is vis
isting her sisters, Mta.T Fox
and Mrs. John G. Sniitl oBatte.
ifg Big Campaign on
ia lisin; - Against the
ase of' Politicals; For
i the 1
itazy trains w inl 1
adobted, by the Illinois American
Legion.- at its annual convention
here.
The legion , stands for "good,
Clean tlnione,': and recognizetl' ithe
right of collective bargaining, for'
this type of labor organization, it
4eclared in answer to charges made
bY thi'ious union men through the
State \ that the Illinois riAmerican
Legion was. being used against or
ganiizd Iabbr.
As a' paat of its campaign against I
"radlcaliii"il" and to push its I
'.nerieantizatlon- plans," the legion
went oir record- as favoring thei
enactment of legislation to force
all aliens to register each change
of, their address. This registration
was iln use by the late Czar Nichol
'as of Russia.
,lEven though the war has been
over' for ainost two years, the
American Legion protested against
the release of Brent Dow Allinson,
in particular, and other coniscien
tiabus objectors and political pris
oners. The convention detnanded
that the light of publicity he thirown
upon those persons responsible for
the release of tlib political prjs
loners,
lMERMKSIN -STRIKE
A A l EA C _E _OiCE CANIP
`A. strike of loggers has. been
called, at Eagle Gorge, near Seattle,
according to information received
by the Builletin, and they have boy
cotted the tamp and all employ
ment agencies who are sending men
into the camp to act as scabs.
The cause of the strike as given
in the communication from the
strike committee follows:
The Page Lumber company had
been securing its men from em
ployment offices, the contracts of
which. guaranteed at least six days'
work to the men, or a refund of
their fees. The conttiact has been
repeatedly violated in! the past few
weeks, the company .discharging
men at will without returning the
fees. This policy on ,the part of
the company resulted in the walk
out of the men, who declare they
will not go back until they receive
assurance that this high-lhanded
practice will be stopped.
STRltETlIE LOSE SENIORITY.
(By the Federated Press.)
New York, Sept. 11.- -Nine thou
sand strikers on the Brooklyn Rapid
Transit company lines have forfeited
their seniority rights by voting, to
stay out on strike. Only 50 men
responded to the colupany's. ulti
matum to return to work, according.
.to figures given out after an investi
gation by Aaron Kopman, secretary
of the joint executive committee of
the three locals involved.
SiagAMMAi NlnWnnMnnni  ninn asnin n sannin  nntaýlaninnnnn amnnnenpsinnu iunnu nh n
II SU'
.),.-i ;J F
... l
ber election
I"" I
-m i Caid dvtiscnnt)I
iat
E T
CHECK
S I R, , 1 Win
Upton s me copy
Iof his new]l ' a
S' - ('Check,' and exposure of Amer
EiSlean Jodirnalism, for which I ven
ture to say the big interests in
the States will either shoot hinm
Sor bankrupt him. . . . This,
his" eiposure of the whole dirty
Pross engine inr the tUited States,
S hits Capitalism r4 between
" WY wind and "water; i Once the
people come to ana ta.ld ,that
when they are reading the C ipitallit Press tihey ar At icgt not I
news but propaganda carefully selected by lihed kn, of Alimy
grafters, there will be trouble, add the trouble willl hit Upton
Sinclair. .He is the most dlangerous thing in the world to Cap
italism--a brave anld capable man, with .ins0de knowledge."
The .utte Bulletin is recognized as the mbst forward
looking,- fearless and fair newspaper in the Northwest.
It knowp no master, norjdoes it recognize any 'lique.
It stands for the people as.against special privilege.
Every voter in Mon- Durin the coming
ana shold have The Presiidential Election
Bulletin, andil the book '
exposingl the double- lihe rBulletii will pene
dealing of the prop-. tratie the smoke screen
ganda grafters. of the C:apitalist -PIress.
Send !k5.00 at onbe and you Will get The Blilletin..
for six itionrths and a cop of Upton SinclalrP bbok,
"The Brass Checkl,' Free.
Make all checks.and money-orders payable to The
Bulletin Publishing Compahy, 101 South Idaho Street,
Butte, Montana.
|IP  uEEEEEEEEEEEEEUEEEEEEU EIEEEEEEEEE EEE
HERE'S A MAN WHO SAYS
SAM COMPERS IS RADICAL
(By the Federated Preis.)
Topeka, Kan., Sept. 14.--Gov. H.
J. Allen declares that Samuel Gom
pers' attack on the Kansas indus
trial court law was actuated by fear
that he and other labor union lead
ers will lose their jobs if, the law
succeeds. Naively the governor re
fers to Gompers as a. "radical
leader."
Allen, asserts that the industrial
court law "is an honest effort to
guarantee justice to labor, and to
relieve it of the waste and burden
incident to the support of such radi
cals and Alexander Howatt, whose
bad l ]cadership has cost it so large
a share of its wages and brought no
victories."
The governor predicts that .Com
pers' advice to Kansas to repeal the
law will be ineffective, as will his
advice to other states not to pass
a similar law.
"NO CHIlREN" ADS NOT
AICEPTED IN "lED" PAPER
(By the Federated Pres.)
Oklahoma City, Okla., Sept. 14.
The following paragraph precedes
the for rent column in the Okla
homa Leader:
"NO 'CHILDREN ALLOWED."
"The Leader classified depart=
naent has been receiving many calls
for the insertion of advertisements
under the heading of Houbes for
Rent, in which the advertiser has
invariably included in his copy the
words: 'No children allowed.'
"We are building up our classi
fied page, and want all* the business
we can get, but under no condition
will we accept any advertisement
which excludes' children from the
right to live. If you: wish to rent
your house or rooms through the'
Leader columns, do not ask us to
print the words 'NO CHILDREN
ALLOWED.' "

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