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The Montana plaindealer. [volume] (Helena, Mont.) 1906-1911, August 27, 1909, Image 4

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036199/1909-08-27/ed-1/seq-4/

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Trade with the IIelena P'aeking
and lProvision (Co.
Rev. Jones of Butte was over
last week he seeks to organize
babtisp church in this this city.
M1r. W\. \Wheeler of St. Joe,
Mo,.. a nephew of .\lr. II. Sauls
burg i- a new arri\al in out city
.ind will re.i(le here in the future.
\I rs. E. I.. Clark was equal t,
the occasion and on last \\Venliies
day evening when a crowd br,,ke
in on her, was prepared t, fur
nisih watermelon, and all of the
delicacies of the season a )leas
ant evening at cards 'lancing, etc.
was had and all who went en
jovyed themselves to the utmost.
Gco. I. L.ee is now employed
at the .\. \. Iloiter Ilardware
Charley Mlatthews and I.. :Fore
man made a trip to the (lain and
caught all the fish.
The .Manhattan Club manage
Iment have consented to let out
one night in a week for dancing
the first dance will be given
early next month.
II. J. Baker after enjoying a
\acation of llore than two weeks
has returned to, his station at the
trandon while he was off the
I'laindealer man enjoyed root
beer with him at Ins splendid
hinine on Breckenridge Street.
'The ladies who visiteu Mlrs.
I~ee and Mrs. Mason can surely
say that the week which they
spent ill ltelena was a strenuoutts
one as the people vied with each
other to make it pleasant four
them. Carriage rides, moutntain
parties predominated although 1
the various At Homes and re
ceptions kept them going, Mrs.
Lee and Mrs. Macon excelled in v
their capacity as hosts. t
\Vnm. Curtis is a new arrival in
our city from Grand Junction, a
Colu.
The Luzon saloon has changed a
hands Wim. Iroin having retired
leaving Dave Gordon sole owner.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Weston are C
new arrivals in our city.
\lrs. Marlowe returned fronm tI
"Butte this week where she visit
ed her husband.
Chas. Cole left last Saturday t(
for Great Falls, Mont. ti
L. V. Graye has departed from C
Seattle to Portland.
Arthur Palmer who has been
visiting for 2 weeks in Seattle a
wil return Sunday.
Mrs. Cora Johnson of 212 S.
Ewing is on the sick list this Il
week.
Gus Mlason (Raking You) says
that he is no so sure of staying
that he mnight make it at any c
niinute.
.1Iiss A\ressa York andt Alma
liass wil leave early next month E
fir \Vestern U'niversity at Quin-fii
darm, Kans. It
ANDREW CARNEGIE SAYS
.'A man who will rotor cannotsave
money will never do anything else
worth while."
Carnegie is oue of mauy success
ful men who depended on savings
for a start. It is the ONLY way.
We allow 4 per cent interest on
deposits.
dLlioIr BaI9kgTrust Co.
HELENA, MONTANA.
CUT UP BECAUSE HE WENT
TO CHURCH
(;c,. Icach \vI,, i" enmployed
ias a pirter at a Mlain St. Iarbier
Shp pva- car'l up1 by his para
Inur Ella IParker. b-ecauise he
r.! 'nt tI, c(h 1,rch11, a lnd between
I ,nan- ( .l',,re. -sai, ",ing to,
Shurltch ~ia, ,aI luck t himn and
h111c m\\ l u11t , attain, thi, hap
Ipenll last Tliihur-iday eve, the
fi cti rr tI, k . jiuche- in ( ,rge's
%4,n,1d I n ; it 1 c will pct well. Ella
,ea, in jail.
lIr I'Il, '.in i in - ,f Allm d
C(ity. Kani., arri\cii in Iclena
last I" n ;la i-, reside with hi.
-i.ter irs- . 1. It. Iass.
WAS PURELY A LOAN
In iur last i--tle we mci tl_ l lned(
the fact of Mr-. F. .\. Mitchell
-ecuring judgmient against \V. M.
I lland fior mnire than ()ne T'houn
sand dollar,. \Vc dlidl nt say
wihat the -ilit was f r. It was
ii a ,note hchl Ibv Mrs. 1litchell
fir n nevi\ wvhich she had Ilianed
IlIlandl with accurcl interest.
Ieince thi ssettle' the theory of
,ome of the wise-acres that she
gavc I Illland monie. It was a
hlan pure and simple and we pub
lish this at this time for the pur
p"'se oIf letting the facts he known
to all.
M1rs. 1litchell loaned him mon
ey in giS,,l faith in what she
thotight was good security but
has awakened to find that she
w\\a dead heat iout of her money.
BILLINGS NOTES
The dedicati, m of the church
,n the 3rd by Ilishop Grant and
tie sermon at the M1. E. Church
in the evening attracted a large
cro)wd.
On the Fourth a reception was
given Bishop Grant and Rev. J.
C. C Owens at the residence of L.
Somerville. After which the
visitors were taken on a tour of
the city.
lBishop Grant was entertained
at dinner while here by Mrs. B.
B. Adams. Rev. Owens, Mr.
and Mrs. Somerville were also
present.
Look out for the A. ,M. E.
Church report this quarter.
Yes Blrother Somerville we got
the money.
Mrs. \V. Browning and daugh
ter, Mrs. Chas. Browing have re
turned from a thrip to Baltimore
New York and Washington, D.
C. They report having had a
delightful trip.
NMrs. D)ave Knott and daughter
-f Great Falls visister Mrs. B. B.
.\dams during July.
Mrs. S. Montgomery and Miss
II. Moruson one of the teachers of
St. Joe have also visited Mrs.
.\dams.
lRev. T. l. Cotes returned from
conference and left for Salt Lake
where he will accept a charge.
Thn Miss Palmers aud J. L.
Ellis are goidg to put on a dene
fit performancn for Rev. Green.
lea eext week,
r LABOR ISSUE Con. from Page i
ha1d11 have given double credit.
l arrangcd the same and that we
r Changing Issues.
'Political issues have decidedly
c·hanged within the past few years.
All ('lasses of citizens seem to
realize it except the Negro. He
still votes under the influence of
1s;:i6 and the abolition of slavery.
)Our people are apparently stand
ing with their mack to the future,
gazing in rapture at the fast-de
elining rays of a setting sun.
The principles and isms of our
early freedom have long since be
~colme history. New questions of
public policy occupy the stage
and we must face about and un
derstand them. Over at Washing
ton just now the spectacle of the
I ouse and Senate endeavoring to
"revise the tariff downward" so
as to take the wind out of Demo
eratic sails, and yet keep it hign
enough to satisfy "the interests"
and protect American Labor. And 1
this is the kernel of the nut. In
this "protection to American
Labor" the Negro has no lot or
interest. The colored orators
sent out by the party bosses still
tell the dolorous story of emanci
ipation and Democratic hypocrisy.
If it were possible to eliminate a
few discredited fireeaters from I
the D)emocratic party, the best- I
trained Negro with a microscope
could not find the line of differ- 1
ence between the two old parties
on the race question. The race
question only crops out, like the
conver ;ent ghost of the Witch of
Endor, when called forth. The 1
trust, the tariff and American la
bor is the absorbing topic at pres- I
ent and it behooves the Afro- t
American orators to get busy t
along these lines. 1
The great struggle of tomorrow t
will be between labor, organized a
and unorganized, on the one hand, t
and combined capital on the o
other. A few years ago the world
roared with laughter when Ig- t
natius Donnelly in his "Caesar's d
Column" drew the dismal picture b
of the coming struggle. But those 11
who have followed the trend of "
events can see the shadow of com- 0
ing trouble. Where will the Negro c'
be in the struggle?
Organized Labor and the
Negro.
The struggle between labor and
capital has been of long stand
ing. Organized labor is centuries
old. In its inception it knew no
race; no creed; no nothing, but
the betterment of the laboring
class. In this day organized labor
is for the uplift of the working
man, and has done much to make
his arduous conditions more bear
able. But it is no longer the all
inclusive organization of yore. It
is for the laboring man-but more
especially the white man. It is
notorious that almost every labor
union bars the Negro, and meagre
are his chances for a place as an
Western Uiverity
QUINDARO, KANSAS
THE GREAT EDUCATIONAL INSTITUTION FOR
KANSAS AND THE WEST
DEPARTMENTS: Theoloteal, ColIee, Normal. BSb-Normal
and 8ate Nowmal
Leading and Best Industwial Sohool
of the West
Couree
Classical, College, Preparatory, Nor
mal, Sub-Normal, Musical (Instru
mental and Vocal, including Piano.
Organ and Harmony), Drawing (Flne
Arts and Mechanical), Carpentry,
Printing and Book-Binding, Business
Course, Stenography and Typewrit
ing. Tailoring, Dressmaklrg ard
Plain Sewing, Cooking, Laundering,
Farming and Gardening.
Shelton French, A.M.,
ctig ei
Pbonee: Office Bell, West 1423; Residence, Bell West z5.
apprentice. The union secures
better hours, better wages, and
strives to raise the standard of
workmanship. To all these bene
f'ts the Negro is excluded. We
know much of labor unions in the
West. Out here almost every form
of labor is organized and then
federated. And from these unions,
excsept hod-carriers, the Negro is
barred. The Negro is a strong,
sturdy laborer, possessing excep
tional mental capacity and physi
cal energy and endurance. With
out the careful training of an ap
preinticeship, whe' given a chance,
he soon acquires remarkable tech
nical knowledge of any trade. The
great mass of the Negroes are la
borers. They are a very potential
factor in the labor market. Where
will they be in the coming strug
gle? Excluded from the unions,
and hounded by the petty, spite
fa! hatred of ignorant labor elac
quer., will they stand shoulder
to shoulder with those "who toil
in the heat of the day," or will
they be forced to those "who toil
not, neither do they spin"f
Ignorant Prejudice.
Elsewhere on this page we re
produce an editorial comment
from the Miners' Magazine relat
ing to the very recent decision of
the Georgia Board of Arbitration
in the case of railroads employing
Negro firemen. It is a splendid
rebuke to the carping prejudice
of the labor union and a strong
appeal to the manhood of the na
tion. The Brotherhood of Loco
motive Firemen of Georgia pro
tested against the employment of
the Negro, and the railroad com
panies checked the question up
to the State Board of Arbitration,
and 'the board decided in favor of
the Negro. And the howl goes
on.
If the labor unions of the na
tion were honest in their expressed
desire to help the struggling la
borer, they would demand and
insist on the Negro firemen be
ing paid the scale. Over in Wy
oming a short time ago a Japanese
construction company secured the
contract for building the water
works system. The vision of sev
eral thousand Japs flinging dirt
and taking in the equivalent
roused the ire of the "laboring
classes" and a strong protest
against the winners of the con
tract was made. Canada has re
moved some of the restrictions on
Chinese immigration and the con
ditions confronting the clans of
organized labor become daily c
more complex. And, where will
the Negro be in the coming strug
gle? He's risingl!
Intelligent Understanding.
An intelligent understanding i
of current questions is what our
people need. They must turn
from the contemplation of the
s4d-faced martyr and grapple j
with the present. The Negro must
uoDantagee
Splendid Location. Healthful Clim
ate, Good Influences and Thorough
Teachers.
INFORMATION
For Terms, Prices and Inducements
Offered write to
TI-E Mh LLORp
CIAVENýTETTE
Soft and Stiff Hats are the best,
IRMlRlC, fJ'f1E1R & IR1RX
FINE CLOTIHES
c.TS a8 K&LEIN CO.
ESTA BLISI:t-.ED 186~
HELENA
PHOKING AND PROVISION GOMPANY
who lesmale
OYSTERSI, FISH POUlTiY FRUITiBUTIEN & EC
C. J. Bausch,
Tinner.
FIN, COPPER and SHEET IKRON WORK
Stove and Furnace work a Spectalty.
315 N. JACKSON ST. - Helena, Mont
Strangers visiting the Capital
City will be given a hearty
welcome at all times at the
Manhattan Club,
17 South Main Street
Helena - - - Mont.
Our Spuclaity Diamond Fetting
Expert Ualltework Monogram Eagraqiaq
Chas. H. Pratt
Watclhes, Clcks,-Jewelrj, Cut Glass
aad Novelties
19 N. MaVmin Street
#. Jad .iiai oel ,oel1ena, Mont.
FURNISHEO ROOMS
Inquire 221 Breckenridge St.
Mrs. M. A. Cole
Eugene Bourquin
Dealer in
Sawed and Split Wood aria
COAL.
Yard, 437 W. Main St. Residence
370 Water St. 'Phone 632-F.
Helena. Mont.
CENiTRAL BEER HAL
AND RESTJARA T
Heary Rosesna Prep. Phone l
118 . Main ta Belesra ont.
furnitbeb 1Room8
or Houses by the Day, Week
or Month
Apply 115 East Cutler
Street
He lena, M ,l lana
81IVER CITY GLUB
C. i)UMA. 1.MI.
Billiard and Pool Talh,!s in Con
nection. All Appoinltmnits
UP-TO-D.I 7LE.
38 1-2 Park Ave. B1utt, Mont.
The Unionville
DAIRY
Prompt Dilivery For
Milk And Cream
Wholesale Anb Retafil
P. O. 3OX No. 496
60 YEARS'
EXPERIENCE
A
TRADE MARKS
DESIGNS
CoPYRICGts Ac.
Aatomesndlnu a sktech and delrri ti n ma
tsm ly aeartal our olpinlonl free ,, '"r
nIt Una probably aent lenth K. (' ....C
ooe n dnt l. NNDBOOK ll. atnenta
Net  aees elncy for seeurin g a ucetef
t ata s aken rh lunn A (o receiv
mlamlse . witholut oargre, in the
Sciettfi Jmntrcan.
A b5Ano ely ituWtated weekly. I.nrteet ci?
emlatlon of any plýo tllo ournal. "i '.F '-.. ,
Le7: 180  4 O a byal inenN delea.
- mo ..3... New York
& IF/m SLt. Waashitwu un. D.C.
Rev. J. F. Thomas, pa t :r of
returned from Hot Spring/. \rk.
sey qantla ls~ldlt{I 1a,;.tt,1'll tl'l
Mr. Frank II. Yewis \wh, ,-,ln
ducts a place for railroad IIaIn at
51st street and Armour .-\v e, has
been very sick.

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