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,a SMTHE I; ill By ArAw Oifabm MEN TO RULE EARTH'S FORCES. GRANDMA'S YOUNGER FACE. FREE? HOW CAN HE KNOW? THOSE LIBERTY BONDS. The scientific person says "the recent terriffic heat comes from spots on the sun, unusually fierce." Another says "the heat travels north from tropical jungles, thanks to at mospheric conditions." ' Accidental conditions of the air lanes send us heat from the Equator. How soon shall we learn to do, for selves, what nature does fitfully and at the wrong time? our Do you doubt that fully civilize ARÉB will transfer surplus heat fromwB Equator to the North Pole ? That Üffi seem a modest accomplishment sni^S centuries hence. It seems difficult to us. But suppôt« you had predicted two hundred years ago that the lightning flashing in thé sky, occasionally killing men, would be harnessed one day and made to a washing machine, a fan or a carpet sweeper, Men will manage and direct the earth's heat as easily as they now di rect heat from the furnace. run Coningsby Dawson, writer, because women are set aside, "shelved", at an age when their broth ers and husbands begin to be inter esting. He says ought to be "at the height of her charm after forty". mourns a woman, is, or Various things work against women and prevent their having ardent young admirers, as Ninon de l'Enclos had at the age of seventy. The children come too close together, in many cases, and that wears women out. Then husbands are dull, and after a day's work their talk is frightfully tiresome. No food for the wife's mind. Also, women have lived on the earth for 600,000 years as drudges, with a small percentage kept as toys. They literally have not had a chance. But times and conditions are chang ing. Women vote, families are small er, you cannot tell a woman from her granddaughter, when their backs are turned. And often, when they face you, one is about as young as the other, and the grandmother has, spir itually, the younger face. Tom Lee, negro boatman On the Mis sissippi, lived long before the world beard of him. The steamer Norman sank and he saved thirty live*. The "folks" collected money to buy him a house, much to his surprise. His per formance seemed to him commonplace. "I kept going and coming," said he, "until I saved everybody I saw in the river. Then I went to the sand bar and built a fire." The world exists and life ia made possible, thanks to the workers that "just keep going and coming." A man writes in his last hour, "Bum me up, scatter my ashes around the Statute of Liberty in New York Har bor. Death has set me free." "How does he KNOW that death has set him free? Nature, of w^H death is a part, has a habit of u^H tlu- sarin- material over and over The tree of this generation supj^H mould to the tree that takes its pl^H A man burned up today may^H traveling, his spirit to continue HH work and struggling in some o^Hj far off sphere. äüi Everybody knows what a depre^H working man said to his dog: "Yo^H lucky. When you're dead, that's HP end of it. But when I die, they're not through with me yet; I have to go to hell then." However weak, this nation may be, in the face of a spirited article written by obscure Socialists, it is a strong nation financially. U. S. Government bonds went higher than ever last week. Those assured by this writer during the bond selling campaigns that bonds ! would go above par will please note that Treasury "four and a quarters" sold last week at 107.10. It takes every man ölty years to learn how to live. "At fifty a man is either a fool or a physician," But if a man at fifty will do what he knows he OUGHT to do, he may easily live fifty years longer. To KNOW is one thing, to DO is another. t HISTORICAL society of MONTANA HELENA. ' CARBON COUNTY NEWS CONTINUING THE CARBON COUNTY CHRONICLE VOL. 2. NO. 16. RED LODGE, CARBON COUNTY. MONTAN A.. THURSDAY, JULY 2. 1925 $2.50 PER YEAR State Convention Of Eagles Is In Full Swing STATE FEDERATION I OF LABOR HOLDS A LIVELY CONVENTION Missoula, June 25.—The state con vention of the Montana State Federa tion of Labor held its twenty-eighth annual session in Missoula ing June 23nJ. The session lasted for ing to^ gateas commene iree di pi. 'Kelly and |f^l the Red Ipday noon. St* ting. ike ge ;un «Vasia very « Mayor* Hi LssfJ ittfrd the con vente on with '•# welcome to delégates, Steven Ely. state presi dent, rbpontied th'^e wcomad drete for the F the . appointed the «*£>)■ ittcfes, f jHtnny interesting talks Wire given, among thorn was Mis. Kate Ouare who discussed prison conditions and prison reform. Jerome J. Locke, chairman of the State Accident Board, addressed the evening session. President Ely, in his speech, advo cated education against child labor and a more concentrated drive for the re vision of the Montana workman's pensation act. In his speech he out lined the activities of the Federation for the past year for securing benefi cial legislation and showed the extent of the organization« activities, He urged the «l .legate# to tear Away the old belief that the werkn-mn Is not able to think -tT*hiself and that they were only able to work and not think. He sited Missoula as an example for the workmen to throw off their polit ical suspicions a fid control thetr destinies. com own Mrs. Kate Richard O'Hare was the big drawing card of the afternoon session and at the night meeting. Her narrative of the conditions in the prison and the methods of manufac turing prison mad* goods as well her appeal to the union delegates to look to themselves If they weren't vio lating the law in their purchase of prison made materials were well re ceived. She was a convincing speaker and got hold of her audience and held it. Her lecture a* nigh| was consid ered an excellent one. She stated that there were more prisoners ha sur penal institutions than student* in high i learning. "We have failed to suc cessfully deal with crime because WC have never faced the problem» of de linquency." Jerome Locke, chairman of State Accident Board, spoke, «a étea work (Continued on page t) as ■ j* DON B. KING Butte Aerie No. 11 State Vice-President Hon. Don B. King has been a member of the Fraternal Order of Eagles for many years. He is a Past President of Butte Aerie and is in line for promotion to the state Presidency of the State Aerie. Mr. King has sensed in the Legislature as a member of the House from Silver Bow county ar.J achieved distinction for close attention to the duties of his office. Mr. King is a life long resident of the copper metropolis where he is the owner of large propery interests. ■ * M •v-f. i. v ■>, fei 1 9 * I I 1 -« THOS. J. TROY Havre Aerie No. 1C6 State President Hr.n. Tins, J, Ikoy v h^U ireside at the Convention anci will m find it a congenial position owing to the experience gained in the past few legislatures of th« .i|te where he ably represented Hill county, Mr. Troy has bees a devoted member of the Order for many years, filling positions ol responsibility in both the Acrio at Havre and in the State A »ne. He hip hveri particularly active in supporting, in the Leim latm-e, the projceU* of Mother's Pensions, Workmen's CoBSpt-n siuiou Law and the Old Age Pension law. Mr. Troy is a fcr-.m imrnt'biiitlr.es., man in his home town and is an enthusiast re garding the future of Montana. EAGLE LADIES ARE ENTERTAINED BY LOCAL COMMITTEE The program for the entertainment of the ladies who will attend the Eagle* convention, has been announced by the committee in charge, which is composed of Mm. John G. Skinner, chairman, Mrs. J. J. Gerondale, Mrs. Henry Ç. Johnson, and Mrs. O. J. Wednesday. Th«r|n fetor o'etook a* the waS' mm ' meeting, fol to meet at temple. This n to (Continued on page / ft -fjn IP 0ß pi,? m WALTER P. ZIETÿ Helena Aerie No. 16 State Secretary Mr. W. F. Zietz has been connected with the Order as a member of Helena Aerie since its inception over 26 years ago. Mf/^ietz has been an ac tive m ember serving as President of 1006 and as staté president of kte Aerie in 1912. He has H iretary for the past three sen appointed,by the Grand ns of state Organizer and [r. Zietz camé to Montana tade his hoipe in Helena ■MMHHted ^cilh the rail sntly tl Au a r de| for 1rs. At present the duties of the various offices engage all of his time. 0.K0RP1 SENTENCED TO STATE PENITEN TIARY FOR ASSAULT Judge O. F. Goddard of Billings held two days court last week mencing Wednesday, The first case tried was that of Otto Korpi who was charged with assault upon Oscar Oakley and son. A jury trial was held and the jury was composed of Peter Vanderloos, George Turk, Fred Schneider, E. E. Fluke, G. B. Cart vak, Roy Donelson, Roy Hutton, W, F. (Continued on page eight) com RED LODGE STIRRED RV TWA Cl irilT DI 1 ff U jLlunl All A If EC CATIIDHAV yUAIVto oAl UKl/AY I Red Lodge experienced an exciting ending to a busy day on Saturday, I when it was slightly shaken by two I earthquake shocks, one occurring at 6:28 hi the ! 7:07. " never! thins« jUjtand the second a ■Hkält-d I,udge Ua yiw:wm •rienced aniv I earthiiualtt, ne„t. locks. Abtfif regi('ttifc <• vibrati.*. B At alarmed «Ç Sw *-*' m,h " m — Beat-creek and Washoe felt the vi hratiots in about the same degree, and tory of'carbon^ointy wa« f shaken at 1 about the same time in greater or less ÎW^^Âl-SlShelley be learned. According to newspaper Biiiings was more severely|dress fun M «ai Of < te dU o i thaï .*• • «W m ,wt tii -I half that ns uf th* were! V We enjoy "then«, Were so typpil km , i u,«r»*h stsuayÀnd extending ae far Mi-koyjè, were the most severe tana towns ever experienced. The greater damage was apparently done "1 « lu,.. a., Whuc Sulphur Spring Manhattan and Three Forks. In These 1 to wry* buildings were torn down and houres^ ocked to tneii foundations The ' ^Continued on page two) | ocks, I ta a» on It, DEATH CLAIMS GAVIN POLLCCK MONDAY EVENING Death claimed Gavin Pollock Mon day evening about six o'clock after an Hines» Of a short period. He died of acute myacarditis. Mr. Pollock was born in Glasgow, Scotland May 18, 1868 and was 67 years old at the time of death. He came to the United States forty-seven years ago and forty-five 'years ago married Margaret Gargin at Fayette (Continued on page eight) if. 2Srd Annual Session of Montana State Aerie I. Under W>y. tirst Day Devoted to Wel coming Addresses, Appointment of Committees and State 0fficers Reports. To-day to be De voted to Drill and Degree Team Work and Fish Fry. Big Auto Parade to be Friday's Feature, Election of Officers and Selection of City for Next Year's Convention. 1G Eaide; nvention swing, having l[i g session at th< UPWrday ai'tcrnoôfî bei I® ibor Temple at t* which the pub i . 'SW t . J t ww 0 i'Hjq lil was in WKA — ■ , • , j * • "• cil» iii man of tlio local committee op krrmffimm*, called the meet ing to order and îfwH •*»»' G - A - Jeff«#:, -ho extended a 'läH'mtV amil &ea uty welcome to t e Eagles, lie told them trtPRe could not give tkem the keys to ^ 6 &S the tOWO WOS Open dUHOg tllG tlOn cllld he hoped that CVei'ybod.V WOUld haVG £°° d GïT \ e an( f W OUld COmC Ugüin tO Red Lodge, Mr. Williams tUl'llt'd the gUVel OVei' to O H P who introduced Hon. T. J. Troy of Havre] State pl'GSldCnt, WHO responded t() the WelcOIDG ftd and assured the Mayor in behalf of all the conven a delegates that they were pleased*to he " . . « .I...* " ,lrin * on lh * 1 ,)ro * re!,s lh,lt l,us lll 'en maiie in lh< lu,,L >' l ' ur - Ziel* is alwaya iiileréstltig ' " h ,Ms '* an enthusiastic worker in the | Order, wwing held the station of state president The next speaker was Mr. A, R, Caufleld of Great Falls, state ] treasurer and former state president. Mr. Caufleld is another enthusiastic and sincere worker for the Eagles, hav ing been a memlu-r for many year». He has also held office of state I The next speaker introduced wg« F. Zirtz, of Helena, slate seen y, who g.-ne a very interesting and ud tie occasion. i., «der a sec re tary and state president and nlwuys ; attends the conventions. P. A. Williams, paat president of Red Lodge Aerie and chairman of the local committee on arrangements, the next speaker. Mr. Williams' talk was very Interesting and hi« whole heart Was in the convention and staled that be had realized his dreams of ten years when he hoped to bring the State Convention to Bed Lodge. More credit 1* due Mr. Williams than eMwr individual for the success of this fMtomntion. ,i! - The next speaker introduced was the Hon. Lester H. Loblu of Helena Aerie who ia stats chaplain and also representing the Grand Aerie in the absence of Past Grand Worthy Presi dent, E, D. Weed. Mr. LoU« was the v, » eny 's. t * 1 A. E. CAUFIELD Great Falls Aerie No. 14 State Treasurer Mr. A. E. Caufleld is one of the pioneers of the Order in Montana, joining Great Falls Aerie over 25 years ago. Caufleld has always found time to devote to the progress and welfare of the Eagles. He is a Past Worthy President of Montana State Aerie. He has been for many years the treas urer of Great Falls Aerie and two years ago was elected state treasurer. Mr. Caufleld is an influential arid esteemed citizen of hi« home town and has occupied for a long time the position of Deputy Clerk and Recorder of Cascade county. Mr. main speaker of the occasion and de been lathered by the Order. Mr. Loblu has a pleasing personality and a splen ,j,,J delivery and always receives a hearty welcome at Eagle conventions. After Mr. Lohle's address the gavel Was turned over to the state president 'l' r °.V who opened the 23rd annual ses si °n of the Montana State Aerie in legular form. After the regular rou tiru! opening the session President un inspiring address on the order and the accomplishment of the hopes and the aims of the Order and hint particular »tress on the old age l :,, nsinn law, the widow's pension law "nd the compensation law, that had .Troy appointed the following commit : i Credential Committee: Don King, Chairman, Butte. F, J. Shepherd, Great Falls. Frank Swim, Billings. Oscar Holding, Missoula. B. Clc-mcntson, Helena, Alex Hynd, Bearcreek. John Rowe, Butte, Judiciary Committee: Howard G. Bennett, Chairman, Great Falls. Dr. A. H. McFarland, Red Lodge. Judge George Bourquin, Butte. Lester Lobte, Helena. Barry O'Leary, Billings. Order of Businee* Committee: IL P. Shelley, Chairman, Rod LoJge, (Continued on page eight) O.