Newspaper Page Text
in Russia i
The story of how we came to intervene, told by Col. Ray
mond Robins, commander of the American Red Cross in
U. .- .-.. ." ........ ÷c.- ~c-~o-.
(The president says we are to re
main in Russia indefinitely; congress
has not yet spoken. Our policy in
Russia is the most important foreign
question before us today. These ar
ticles, with original documents are
drawn from the experiences of Col.
Raymond Robins, a man who went in
his yonth as a miner to the Klondike,
struck it rich, devoted his money to
humanity, first came into prominence
in the fight for civic decency in Chi
(ago, later in the Men in Religion
Foirward Movement, and then as one
of the leaders in the prog'ressive
party and the personal frienl of The
odore Roosevelt. He was selected by
our government as a nimleber of tlhe
Rled (loss mnission to liRussia, and
later on. with tile witllhdrawal of his
thief, t'ol. WViliamn Thomnpson, he be
camei the conlmmanider of that mission.
He was for six months unofficial rep
resentative of the United States gov
ernment witlh the soviet government
of Russia, with credentials from our
anlbassador. )-Editor's note.
1.. THlE IDEA OF T'FlE RUSSIAN
"'The idea in the Russian revolu
tion.' said Lenin to me, will over
throw every political social control
in the world.'
"I want you to get that picture of
Lenin as he sat in the Krermlin, in a
room just off the high court of the
old czar, in a chair still hearing the
old czar's crest.
"'There are otlher great figuires in
Soviet Russia beside Lenin. History
will record George Chicherin as one
of the great personalities of the day
in Russia. Radek, the brilliant ed
itorial, writer. master of the use of
proclamations, will also be accounted
great. So will Trotsky. the fiery or
ator, the voice of the revolution. So
will other figures in this muost highly
educated cabinet of commissars.
"But Lenin is head and shoulders
over any man in Russia. A little,
bald-headed man of 4S years, son
of a star general of the old regime.
a revolulionist converted by his
brother's execution, a suspect con
demned to death and reprieved
lhrough family influence, sent as
exile to Siberia, escaping to Switzer
land, becoming the foremost radical
economist of Europe. He is a stu
dent: of languages, speaks English
better than I do, and speaks also Rus
sian. Ukrainian. Yiddish, French and
German with equal fluency.
"He is a patient, deliberate person.
giving forth a sense of extraordinary
power, practical. not caring for
" 'The revolution may fail in lius
sia.' he said to me, 'for we are a
primitive land, forced to progress be
yond our natural pace. But the ideat
in the Russian revolution will overt
throw every political social control
in the world.'
• ''sn't that a rather large order?'
"'They are all outgrown, all old.'
'I can believe your statement
abouit the governments of most of
Europe.' I answered, 'but not Amer
' 'America,' he said. 'is tloroughly;
"At this i grew soimewhat angry.
'Not so.' T said, 'l know my America.
She has her grafters, it is true. She
has her men who buy and sell offices.
She has her lazy good citizens who
do not take the trouble to vote. But
when the citizenship of America is 1
aIroulsed, they hI.av on lle milall, one
vote, a democratic system. and they
tunt into office whom they choose.
They do not put in socialists, as per
lhaps you think ihey shoi.L: they
may prefer the good-natlured corrlupt
boss to tile snobbish rfolrmler, but
utfer all it is their choice. Their
gyvernoentl iS no hletter anid uo worse
Ithan the people make it; it repre
sornts them truly and that is all that
can be asked of any governmentl.
" 'You did not understand me,"
said Lenin. 'I atn out acllsinlg you
of baving grafting individuals in
your goverlnment. That is an ilnci
denl in all countries. It is your whole
system of representation that lacks.
' 'Tthe supreme pur-ose of the
mttodern social system is e(conomic
The social system may once have had
a military significance, for mutual
protection. It imay once have had a
political significance, for representa
tion of districts of country. But its
purpose today iS economic---for the
production and distribution of goods.
" 'An efficient. and honest state
lmust recognize this fact. Your gov
ernment deals continuously with eco
nomic questions. Since you have a
capitalistic systen of industry, you
Maurice [:agali, Prop.
SAY tOU SAW IT fN BULLETIN
Yon Will Find Excellent Service,
High Quality Food, Low Prices
72 E. Park.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETTIi
I ---.-------s -
BULLETIN SOLD AT
' EXCHANGE SOFT DRINK I
Hnnae Suhr, Prop.
101 South Main Street
should sent to your government Gary
to represent steel. or Morgan or
Rockefeller to handle efficiently and
finally the questions that come un
der their jurisdiction.
" 'During the war you recognized
the need of an economic control and
you sent for men like this to handle
your government. Put you should
have this during peace times also, if
you are to handle your economic
questions efficiently. You should
have your real masters of industry
set free to manage industry.
.Why do you not do this? Be
cause you dare not be honest with
you rselves. So yon elect men froml
districts which have nothing in conm
mon except certain general ideas
common to most men. You thus get
representatives who iare fluent talk-I
ers, but who have no power in tile
control or industry. What they say
concerning industry is not the final
word. The final word comes from
elsewhere---fromn your economic con-
trol which you refuse to recognize.
" 'Now the idea in the Russian rev
olution is the producers' economic
social control. The great economic
fact in Baku is oil; therefore the oil
workers in Bakll choose the lman who
can speak for oil. He has the au
thority to tell what the oil workers
want and what they can promise in
"'From the Donetz coal basin we
get men who handle coal, either by
hand or brain--miners, engineers -
but persons chosen to say what. the
:oal industry can offer and what it
desires of the rest of Russia.
" 'Frotm the agricultural districts
the men who conic are farmners; they
know the needs of the farmers in
i:heir section of Russia.
" .1' he control of society by tile
economtic organizations of producers
this is the creative idea in the sov
iets. This is the heart of the Rus
siun revolution. This is the idea
which will overthrow in the end all
political forms of control. For it
will create the most effective pro
ducing and distributing social con
tr'o in the world for economic goods.
and food, clothing and shelter for the
people are the first realities of social
conctern amonlig men. "
"'What do you think yourself of
tihe idea?" I asked Colonel Robins.
"I think it should have its chance
to develop. I think it is the creative
idea of this generation. I do not
believe we shall see in Amterica the
socialistic application ofi it which
Russia is attempting. and I believe
that RHssia'u socialistic formula. will
"But our war labor board, the
\Vhiteley councils of IlEgland. and I
the industrial districts of Australia -
what are these but confessions that
our political control needs at least
to be supplemented by some fortm of
economic control--distant. and par
nLial applications of Lenin's great
"'Meantime, of course, all the sup
'pressions we practice tioward Russia
merely strengthen her inost radical
and belligerent elements and make
it tore difficult for her to try out
iher great experilment under sound
Have you any definite reconl
mendations as to what we should do
ait the present time, aside from the
fact that our military intervention is
"'Yes, said Colonel Robins, "very'
"I. Lift the embargo at once on
all Rtussian fronts.
"2. Eanter into direct negotiations
for an armistice on all fronts where
allied or Czech forces are engaged.
"'. Insist in armistice negotia
tions upon general political amnesty
to be declared arid guaranteed by
both sides, allied forces to be retain
ed in Russia solely for the purpose of
enforcing such gcuaranlltees, and to be
used after signing of armistice in re
organizing and operating ltussian
railway;v primarily for transport of
tfood supplies throughout Russia.
"4. Send relief through Amnericau
Red Cross to Petrograd and Moscow
inmmlediately upoii signing of rm ni
". Send commission of inqutiry,i
with industrial and trade experts, toy
\loscow, to ascertain and report onil
present situation in Soviet Russia
and best mneans of bringing social
petace, economic reorganization and
'relief to all the people of Russia."
DEMOCIATS HELP CAUSE
BY PHONOGRAPH RECORDS
W\ashington, Aug. '2. --Photno
graphs are nowt actively engaged in
Announcement has tbeen madtle by
the demlocratic national commtilittee
that tlhousands of phonographs in the
United States are to be mobilized by
i the commnittee to edulcate the public
along political lines and to help win
votes to the deiuocratic cause duriung
the next presidential campaign.
It is proposed to have speeches, by
leading members of the national ad
Ministration alld other distinguished
j democrats, reproduiced on phtolo
! graphic records and tissemiuated fort
use in political gatherings and in
private homes. These "'talks'" will
* be upon important public issues and
,:of five minutes dturatiotn.
On1(e record cont ailing a short
speech by Chairman louter S. Cum
miungs has already been distributed,
iand another. by Attorney General
Palmer. it is stated, will be ready
by Sept. 1. i
President Wilson. Vice President
Marshall. Secretary of WTar 'aker.
Secretary of the Navy 1)aniels.
Champ (Clark, William G. McAdoo.
iamets Hamilton Lewis and Williani
J. Bryau, are amonlg others who are
expected to address their country
men through the medium of these
records, the committee said.
HSENTENC(ED TO I'IFE.
Ukiah. Calif., Aug. ,23.-Herman
Knaesche. the returned soldier who
confessed to murdering his bride of
two weeks, was sentenced to life im
WORKERS WIL L
HOLD 2 MASS
E. F. Doree, Class War
Prisoner, to Talk Tonight
and He and Dunn Will Be
Speakers Sunday Night.
Mass meetings will be held tonight
and agail tommrow night by montm
hers of Metal AMine Workers' Indus
trial union. No. 800, at which several
speakers, including E. F. Dl)oee, who
was among those conVicted at the
' Chicago e:;piontage trials. Doree. who
is said to be an eloquent speaker, was
sentenced to serve 10 years at Leav
enworth prison. but is now at liberty
under bonds pending the result of an
The meeting tonight will take
,lace at 31,8 North Wyoming street.
force's sulbject will be "Class War
Prisoners." Tonlourrow night's meet
ing will be held at Hebgen ball park,
beginning at 7 o'clock. Tonight's
meeting will begin at 8 o'clock.
Among the speakers at. tle ball park
meeting will be Representative W. F.
Dunn, who will speak on the local
WESSON USES COSSACK
METHODS ON BLIND MAN
About 7 o'clock last evening a
blind man. T. E. Greenwell. was play
ing his violin on the south side of
East Park street about the middle of
the block between Main and tWyom
ing streets. He was accompanied by
his wife, a small. middle-aged wom
an. who also plays. Their son, a
rertty blackicyed child of 4 years, sa.t
between the couple. watching the
Many eitizens have noticed the lit.
tle group lupon the streets the last
'ew days. Many citizens have
dropped a coin in the cup as they
passedt. Ilast evening a-considerable
number of pieople had gathered
about the musicians. Several eye
witnesses admit that there were per
haps 40 people in the crowd.
Officer Jack Wesson approachedl
the blind man. The officer said in a
ne.renmptory, affronting tone: "Where
did you get your authority to play
The old mlan replied: "I have a
Dermit from the mayor." '
in still louder and more insulting
tonlles Wesson demanded to see the k
nermit. The blind tman explained
that. having c:arried it about for sev- O
eral days without being asked for it.
he had carelessly left it at home. n
Then, although a blind man. Green- t
well began to feel the insult in the
officer's manner; and Green well
turned sharply to himn and remarked
that the officer "wanted to show his
W h W r e : o n, Officer Wesson
grabbedl the blind man by tile shoul
der. whirled hitn arouiund and started
toward the jail in the city hall.
:reenwell asked to be allowed to put I
his violin away. but was hustled
right along, his wife succeeding in 1
grasping the instr ument from his
V'fssolt tilrued hiis prisoner over to I
the jailor and returned to the place I
where the old lIdy and the child I
waited. lie said to the wolnan, and
said it roughly: "Now, you get away
The little old wo ilaan. who may or
may not be Irish, replied that she
would not go. That she would stick I
right there. She was roughly
seized aid, too, was hustled to jail.
Thile child was left to the care of the
crowd. Later a man brought the
baby to the jail and turned it over to i
,Mrs. Greenwell resisted arrest and 1
•eparatiou from her child. with both 1
fist, and tongue, it is claimed. She
says that WVesson spoke to Ihenm 1
"like dogs" in the first place and it
made her "mad."
In police court this morning Mlr. r
a.nd llMrs. Greenwell and their baby
told the story of the copper. Wes
SoIl'S roulg actionls. However,
j Idge G(rimes, with his eharacterieti
cally imlperiols manner. wavet aside
;Ill ex1-lantti oels anld. ili riasping i
witones Ordered lhe blind man., his
tI wife and their baby to "beat it."
(reenwell stated his willingness
to leave. but said that lie could not
arrange his affairs to depart before
''You'll go if 1 say you will.
i rasped Grimies, who fixed the date of
the departure of the Greenwclls at
FMonday afternoon. No finl was ill
I posed anld i)no senltenlee was impolllsed
WILL STRIKE UNLESS
MONEY IS FORTHCOMING
Kalispell. Aug. 2s. --Claiming that
the increase in wages granted theml
by the l l'ailr'oad admlillnistration last
spring nevel has been received, Ihe
Acttioll hands aind those allied withl
them on the Kalispell division, have\t
unanimonsly decided to strike Aug.
I:. llunless increased wages are givenI
MUST ANSWER TO
VIOLATINI MANN ACT
Helena, Aug. 23.--John D. Hill of
Logan and Missoula will appear he
fore the federal grand jury in Butte
in October to answer to charges of
i violating the Mannu act. It is alleged
that IHill trasported Mae Dahl from
Mi inneapolis to Logan last April for
immoral purposes. Tilhe couple were
alleged to have lived as mean and
1 wife at Logan and Missoula.
I Phone 52 If You Want to
- Rent That Furnished House
By CAR.L D. GROAT
(United Press Staff Correspndlilenlt..)
Berlin.---(lly Mail. --.-Though al
lied warships lingered outside Nor
folk, Va., and fishing boats with nets
sought to entangle him, C'apt. Paul
Konig, master of the i-hboat
SDeutschlaid, made his escape salfly
on his first journey to America,
He has just writtfen u an Scce'it of
t.he outward voyage in the Ociremen
"About two or threlc days after'
,our arrival in Baltinmove I(.ugust.
1 ,.16) caine news that tilhtr .rnisers
were plying at the entrance ton (clesa
peake Bay," he wrote. "'A few days
;ater we had informuttioin )I;tt two
ýEnglish and two French ' cruisers
were operating at the ntri anl:e, int
the daytime, bitt withdrew further
out at night. These crluisers apDur
ently knew the pathi we took in and
were anxious to catch us (Illn le out
ward journey. We learned, too, that
some fishing boats, that ordinarily
did not remain in the chlannIel, had
stopped there and put out a very long
net, hoping to entangle our gearsl
therein. 1 ascertained, too. that a
firm in Boston had supplied a dozen
microphone to English account.
What a triumph it would have been
for the English of they could have
Konig declared that he was a bit
skeptical about Amnerican( neutrality
and fearful lest the Americans should
not prevent the British from coning
within the three-mile limit.
On the 1st of August, the Deutsch
land took its departure. Konig said
that he had hoped to be able to avoid
press boats but had not been able
to do so. However, hIe rejoiced as
night canto on. and he lost his prt'ss
pu.lrsuers. I-owever, when he reached
Newport News he was Ihailbd by a
That night he mnade for the three
mtile limit, submerging and emerging
several times. He spied fishing hoats
in the distance, and altered his
course. Also an Amlnericani destroyer
passed overhead. Having taken a
new course when he spied the fish
ing boats. he turned on his electrical
engines, and wheln he ascertainted
that there were no so'.nlds of etemtiy
craft, lte headed out to sea at sollve
distance front where the fishing
bo'atls were stationed.
"In the little miessrooiu of the
Deutschland, I dranlk a hottle of wi.'et
with the iofficers and eungilueers,
which had been given us by Ger'iman
1 Amorican friends." he colncluded
"We'Ve( drank to a safe journeyl. Twe.!
iy-Ltiw days later w:e etnme is into tht
prt of li.rmmeu safely.."
EOnig's plan for outwirling the
Ipress boats at. IBaltimon(re is bIiievad
I;a have boln an attemplt to gel ii
e tiltinmore city officials .o hold ut
1 the boats on the plean ihtt they had
- n t. had proper ilspl'-'tion. 'The
\tWashington ;dminlistration, lo. owever,
- notified the Baltimore authorities noI
to halt the press boats.
EIMOVE KAISEfi PICTIIME
( Ly United Press.)
Berlin.- tBy Alail.)-- The kaiser't
io tuo i, to bI taken out of the
schools. The proposal Iprovoke'd con
la(i ' isetllsifson. an1d timany inem
bers of the Prussiani asseimbly were
opposed to it. The governmeni t ex
plained. however, that it is not let
ting politi cs minugle with edluation
and that this is the basis for the re
CANADIAN IWI1 ?AY
TO BE CONSTRUCTED
a-rnind:. is showing keen interest
in ne\w 'ad well-built roads. In addi
tion to Itny highway imlprovelnent
plans in the provinces, a bill has been
prepared askig illg an a.p)ropriation of
$10 00(l. 11u ,t build a road to be
known ats the( Canadian highway
across Canada from coast, to coalst.
TheI (Canadiin highway, according.
to plans lii't,)Ied out two yiars u go
by the: ('anladiat n Automnobile associa -
tion, will extend rolll Glace bay, near
Sydney, N. S.. to Cape Scott on Van
coitver i latnd.
Sage's Scrap Book
By i hat lhtree princesseo's was Cap
tain ,John Smith's life saved?
By Tr tanbig::anda. a lady of the
Turkish hniiio : C.allamnata, a lady of
liungnary. aid Pochahoutas (1595-
16161, itIe tn yong daughter of theI
Indian chiif Powhatan, who threw
herself betsw een him anid lher father .t1
Clean, Pleasant, Cool.
17 S. MVAIN.
is feeding more, people than
any ,ate in Butte. The reason
.-.I. ttr i food For less molle(y.
We earer to the working people.
RFooms in connection
None better in the city
$3.50 and up.
SAM & JOHN KENOFFEL
SAY YOU SAW iT IN B:ILETIN
FRED P. YOUNG
lXPEiIT W.VAT lMAlIe IR
. \JEWELER; AND ENhGRAVE
All work guaranteed.
10 YeCOirS in hlIte.
1to1- P'WNNSYLiANIA L"- LOCK
1 SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
º . BA IS WANTED
WITHOUT FOR THE
MEN WHO ARE IN
Hundreds of workers are literlly rolting inl the jails of this couintry
because of their activity in the cause of Labor. Many of these victiims
of the world-\vide class war are awaltiiig trial-and have been walit.ing
fo man y weary io!tl.hs Ifur the speedy t.ria.l gua1ranteed theI-i by the
Unilted States ICoust it.ition. Others were tried aind isentenced to terms
lra gtiltg from onell to twenty years .du rinhg the period of war hl'ysteria,
anid appeuls in thei'r cases are now being taken fromr King Capital drtunk
to Iing (tCapital sober.
Some of the prisoners have escaped by death, others are dyiing, many
ha\-e contracted tuberculosis and other loathisome diseases, and all tare
suflfering untl.old agony from close confliuenrict t ii the fetid atmiosphere,
froml inlsunitary and unoiheulthy surroundinigs, frlom poor and insutfficient.
foond andti fr ot inhumant treaitnlnt aaccorided theni by brutalized guards.
i as' .t lenmpts to secure bail for all of tlese woirketrs in jail have nol
been attendl ed with great success becautll.se of the lack. of system. Ini
divildluals sought to secure1 bail for their personal friends. and failinlg to
get the tinec(esiisary amouttl they returnlied what had beeni collecteted, thlis
makii lng theiir enlire eff'ortl.s fruitless. its 1 i was the conditioitn faciiig lhe
delegatles lront all the 'westeri dlstrict orlgaizationi of the lidiustrial
W\.orikers ,o thfe Worlid whten they met in conferenice on July 3 and 4 in
Seat tle. Thie delegates solved the pr'oblemn by an unfailinig means-
A Bail and d Bond Co(mittee was elected to systematize the work of
ollect.iig il anti a natitton-wide drive has been startetd to secure the
loan of' cash, Iibertyt Bonhti, anii.d Iproperty sit icient to gain thle release
of all clafss warl' prisoners. With p)ra ct ically io adve'rtising Six Thoul
saiid Dollars were raised in tfhe first, five cdays. More t.liait Two tulin
dred 'Tholtusaitd )otlltlrs are needed to release those now being held for
their Labor activity.
S.tis iof Five D.olltars an(d up are accepted as loans, and all cash, Lib
ertly BoInds of propel'rty is tabulated in triplicate. one copy going to the
person ki intllg thle loal. another beitig retained Iby tIhe Bail and Bond
Cornlilttee he tird -ie Ihir being filed with tihe 1'.itles Union Savings
aind L!oat Associationl of Seattle, with wholt all funds, bonds and pr'op
eriv scfhethiles will be bantked.
(nily .lthose who have beern proved loyal and trustwol'rthy are being
sean out t s ot lectors. Everytthintg possible has beell done to safeguard
this bail aittl o ~lntid fltind, from the selclionl of the comnui ttee to tuhe
.icite of tihe baitk. A portionii of the fundi is being set tside to return
loans on 0telland iin cas persons who have ealu. e tihorin are forced to
leave the coituntry or have other reasons for imaking a witlhdrawal.
Bai il l f.e Ieled to Irelease specified persoiis where that is desired,
hut olherwise the release -will lake place by a blind drtawing of name.s,
thLus insuring f aiiess in all prisoners. By commonl crlseni Ithe men i
in Wichita, .Ka.nsas. jail will first he released. as they lhave beeni held
the longest anld jail Conditioins are worse there than anllywhere else in
the entire conltr'. Ths hail ihas nearly all been subscribed, and the
menii will bte made aiercedit.ed collectors when released, antd their speedy
release will help I. selt olhers at libertfy.
No nlecessity exists fo'r argunouil. Youit or duty is clear. If your ears
are not dearf to a. enl from ytout class. if you feel that li. injury to one
is an ilnjury to all, if there biurns wihin you l he faintest spatrk of flI mmian
itv. v'ou will see tlhat the menii l Ido not remain behind the bars ani un
necessa.ry mlinl ue because l you withhtld your suppo t.
THEY ARE WILLING TO GIVE THEIR LIVES FOR YOU!
ARE YOU WILLING TO LOAN YOUR DOLLARS TO THEM?
Send all cash, checks and bonds to John L. Engdahl, Secretary of Ball
and Bond Committee, Box W, Ballard Station, Seattle.
Property schedules should be filed with Attorney Ralph S. Pierce,
Room 607 Central Building, Seattle.
Butte Office, 318 N. Wyoming St., A. S. Embree, Bond and Bail
NEWS OF THE MINERS'
STRIKE AT TONOPAHl
The following letter frou TonrO-i
pahI under date of August 19. gives
an interesting discription of the sit
nation there with reference to the
Tonopah. Nov.. Aug. 19. 199.
Thie aiitiuation here .has not lmate
rially changed in the last day or so,
e for a little further devri!lopiente
in onur favor.
IThe comlpanijes hav-.e ciondescendedfl
to establish a corn pany' tore and rle- I
.ail to rminers a.nd boarding houses at
cosl. and to appoint two liin'eri as
alld itor for that sti<":'. biut will not
advance .the wage scale. The liin-0
rl, hive flatly refused to accept any
atglreeniet unlless all deIlands alre
grianted. The spirit of solidarity
reigns supremie. antd Ire miners are
tltrci tined to fight the bosses to the
\.We have gain ed no inforlma tionl a
to the fate of Fred McNordty, the
deported liler, bhut are usilng ev
ery mtilns at our ciummalnd to locate
his whleveabous. The consenlsus of[
opinion here is that he has rmet the
samne fate as Frank Little in Butte.
The ibosses are trying every'j
scheme to destroy the solidarity of
rit workers, blut their efforts are of
no vauil, lthe spirit of solidarity can
)e seen at every angle.
Thie commpany issued hospital cards!
to all thie ganlble'rs anlti piano play-;
ar's in town. to that t.lfey could at
teid a close.d meeting at the .Air
(Iroe Montday,. the 19th, in oppo
xition to the nliners iarss meeting I
:ti the ball park. Said gamblers and
piano-piayers voted to go back to .
work for Itx days, so as to give the
)Ibosses. tiilie to coilln to sorme agree
1otu11t; anld true to their piromiise they
wor' rill; on tile jots this morning
- not it the shafts or sLopes. holler
ing nothling down. but t te!1 gaom
bling delis, shouting "'AXe in the
note." or, "''Th·, next dlance is a
Not ione line, in the district is
operatixing today. n'or are tiey liketlyv
io be fotr somxe limlle if we odo not get
all our demands. The strike de
]aimuds are now onlyr a side issue co.ni
pal'd xwith the demand for the de
lPiorted mniners' return.
Will keep you rntified as to any!
further developmnx, .< Get all the!
publicity for us that is possible on
!thre oultside. (i'll get none here.
They will not allow the printer to
print us a handbill, but we can el
ways go them one better as we have
souCe pretty good typewriters in the
ISiguind. -) . C. SULTLVAN.
Debs' Daily Message I
3------- --- -----------------(i
"No ore will at.tempt to dispull
theI fact that our interests as work
ers are identical. If our interests are
identical, then we ought to unite.
\Ve ought to unite within the sa.me
organization, and if there is a strike
we should all strike, and if there is a
boycot 11 of us ought to engage in it.
If our interests are identical. it fol
tows that we ought to belong to the
isame party, as well as to the sante
economic organization. What is poli
ties? It is simply a reflex of eco.
rnomce. WVhat is a party? It is the
expr'ession poltiiiially of certain ma-
terial class intere;its. You beiong to
that party that you believe will pro
itOte your material welfare. Is not
that a fact' It you find pourself in
a party that attacks your pocket. dot
you not quit that party?
"Now. if you are in a party that
.opposes your interests, ii. is becausoe
you don't have intelligence enoughli
to understandl y our interests. That
is where the cap'italists have the bet
Lter of you. A ;a roI.,, they are in
telligntl and .Shriwd. T'Ihey tinder
stand their araturial interests and
how to portec th dmu. Von find the
capitalists as a rulet belonging only
to a!pitalist parties. They don't joint
a workfug-class party. and they don t.
ivoete the se:i list ticket.
THE SHAMROCK CAFE
NO £ NORTH ARIZONA ST.
NOW OPEN FOR BUSINESS
CLLAN AND SANITARY - BUCKETS FOR MINERS.
test the xmarket affort'ds.
Note but white heltp enmployed.
~AY YOU SAW IT IN THE BULLETIN.
Our line of men's merchandise is
being sold at prices that never
were so low in Butte. Fine line
MONTANA CLOTHING AND
103 South Arizona Street.
Out of the High Jlent District.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
DR. L. V. MORAN
Optometrist andl Oplician
EYES. EXAMINED I
Try my $5 glasses. Guaranteedl
or money refunded.
Room 104 Pennsylvania Block.
`Open 9 a. m. to 6 p.. m. 7 to 8:30.1
SAY YOU SAW 1T IN BULLETIN
WESTERN CASH MEAT
P. Rensch, Prop. Phone 5127-li
We handle but the best. Can sell
for the least.
24110 HAlRVARDI AVE.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Classic Chili Parlor
210 N. Main St.
CHILI, LIGHT LUNCHES
TILE BEST WAFFLES IN TOWN
Open Day and Night
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN