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SPUORTS OF ALL SORTS
JNEWS OF INTEREST FROM FAR AND NEAR
On the Firing Line at Caldwell
(Special Correspondent of the Bulletin.)
Caldwell, N. J., Aug. 27.-On the
eve of the national team match I
will give a short summary of what
the members of the Montana state
team have accbmplished in the indi
vidual matches which closed yester
day with the conmpletion of the
1,000-yard stage of the national in
The Montana team can boast of
but one man who shot up to form
and secured a place in the first, hun
dred men in most of the individual
matches. Jack Derville of Butte is
the only man of the Montana team
referred to above. Mr. Derville has
successfully held his own with all
the best shots of the country attend
ing the matches at Caldwell. He was
high civilian in the grand aggregate
with a score of 604 out of a possible
650 points, being but five points
below the winner. lie made such a
good showing that he was chosen as
one of the 16 best civilian rifle
shots on the grounds to shoot on
t.he all-civilian team against the best
shots from the army, navy and ma
rine corps. This match is taking
place today, the result of which is
still in doubt, but 1 understand the
civilian team is having considerable
trouble, getting off to a poor start
at the 200-yard ra-,id-fire stage. It
seems mipossible to get a square
deal in any match here with the
marines in control of the pits. score
boards and the telephones. Many
things have occurred to my personal
knowledge which looked mighty
queer, but you are unable to prove
any suspicions of crookedness, and
it is useless to protest.
The Montana. team as a whole is
shooting somewhat below average.
the majority of the men seem to be
growing stale. The writer is far
from perfect condition, having lost
15 pounds in weight and am more
or less nervous. Most of the members
are complaining of feeling bad. I
will not venture an opinion of our
chances tomorrow. However, I can
truthfully state that we will have
to get the best of the breaks to finish
in the first 30 teams. There will be
about 60 teams entered with some 50
civilian teams. The marine team is
first choice in the betting, with the
infantry, A. E. F. and cavalry fol
lowing. The District of Columbia
team, Cnnecticut and Wyoming stand
an even break for high civilian team.
Reverting to the Montana team. we
are outclassed on the 500-yard range
and also on the 1,000-yard range.
We are the equal of any team on the
ground among the civilian teams at
the rapid fire style of shooting, butt
have not paid enough attention to
the longer an;ges, especially I the
1,000-yard range. We have sadly
neglected the extreme range and
should have directed more attention
to long range work with a competent
coach, who understands the use of a
good telescope. We are poor wind
dopers as a whole at the long range,
and this range has some treacherous
wind currents which tax the ability
of the best long-range rifle shots on
the grounds. We are truisting to
luck and the best of the breaks. You
know luck has a lot to do with a
man getting a respectible score at
the long-range shooting.
In the individual matches we havo
fared better than most of the teams
on the gorunds, getting a majority
of our men well up in the running.
Only four men from Montana en
tered the offhand match, which
called for two sighting shots anti 20
shots for record at 200 yards on the
A target. Any rifle weighing not
more than 12 pounds and any sight
not containing glass was allowed.
Many guns and many sights were in
evidence, but the Springfield as is
sued predominated and also won the
match, being shot by a member of
the U, S. infantry team, with a score
of 95. The writer was in the 10th
place with. the best S-score shot,
having finished my string with three
"bulls." One more fire would have
put me in sixth place.
It is remarkable what a point or
two will do to a shooter's position,
many times changing his position as
high as 25 places. However, my po
sition of tenth gives me a medal,
as the first 10 places receives such
Jack Derville will undoubtedly
carry home to Butte more honors
than any other member of the Mon
tana team. However, most of the
. 1 m ,u u ,mmn m~i,,= n .=l
Clean, Pleasant, Cool.
17 8. MAIN.
Is feeding more people than
any cafe in Butte. The reason
-better food for less money.
We cater to the working people.
Rooms in copnection
None better in the city
$3.50 and up.
SAM & JOHN KENOFFEL
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Leaves Anaconda every evening
on arrival of train from Butte at
6 p. m., arriving at Philipsburg
at 7:30 p. m. W. BELLM, Prop.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
When in Great Falls visit the Rex
Especially caters to the working class
15 Third St. South
L "r First National Bank
ent of the Bulletin.)
members received honors in some
I individual match and will have some
t thing to show for their efforts.
Weather has been from one ex
- treme to the other. Sunday and Meon-za
- day excessive heat prevailed and to- b
e day you could wear an overcoat with el
- comfort. We are all anxious to fin- ti
ish and start back to Montana, which tll
f looks better to the writer than any tle
Sthing he has seen in the east.
I have visited Newark, N. J., and
I New York city and find prices about
the same for everything in general I
1 with prices in Butte. In some in
stances prices are higher here in the c
I east than in Butte. Your money
slips away at a rapid rate and you
a have not much to show for it.
IHroadwav, with its magnificent pl
display, is well named as the "Great ec
White Way." The night life of New to
York city is wonderful, but I am Ni
told the town is dead since prohibi- ci
tion went into force. Sorry I didn't b(
visit the city when at its height if
it is dead today.
Coney Isla.nd is a great amuse
ment resort, but is being monopolizedl ti
by the lower Jewish class, and I am li
told is falling off in patronage. How- le
ever, it seemed to the writer as if
everybody had money to spend and Li
the concessions were doing a thriv- li
ing business. io
The Polo grounds also draws ai
large delegation of baseball fans,
' sonime 30,000 attending last Satur
I day's game between the Giants and Ci
Pittsburgh, the game being wot by a
theh Pirates, 6 to 1, in a poor exhibi
1 tion. to
The big team match, starting to- T.
lnorrow, and concluding either Fri- Y,
day or Saturday, will close the pi
m3 atches. We will be starling for [V
r home as soon as possible following w
t the close of the matches. Not all of
a the members will travel over the ta
s same route or leave for home at the ei
I same time. We will be straggling in h
r for some time, but it is safe to say hi
1 that all will get home as soon as at
a possible. A report of the big team tc
match will be published in a later of
: By "GRAVY."
MAY I NOT
e * * * cite Ollie Pecord's reap
e pearance as fereree at the Labor day
tussle in Toledo as proof that both C:
o a referee and ai city maty come back? N
t Spalding's Anniversary. P
> Today, marks the 69th anniv('- B
e sary of A. G. Spalding, than who no p
y man contributed more to the till
t building of baseball.
n Albert Goodwill Spalding began
t his active career as a clerk in a
a country grocery store and ended it
d as the best known sporting goods
itan in America, with a reputation
s as organizer of the National league C
y and as a pitcher in his younger days.
n -He entered the game when it first N
o became widely known, at the closci
n of the Civil War. He pitched with B
a the original Boston Red Stockings W
1 for four years, during each of which P
they won the world's championship.
o le bought the Chicago vthb of the
s old National associat-ion, and with
y W. A. Hurlbert orgati'zed the present S
National league. It
I- MIr. Spalding "vas born at Byron, L
b Ill., Sept. 2, 1850, and educated at It
0 a business,(e'illege at Rockford, Ill. C
e lie playf on the Forest City club 1
t team in his spare time. At the age T
t of 17 he pitched a winning game M
. against the famous National club of
m- Henry Chadwick, "father of base
e ball," discovered the young prodigy
f and signed him with Boston in 1871.
e Five years later he went to the Chi- L
ii cago club and immediately won the S
e After lie and Hurlbert reorganized 8
e the National league he met "Pop" 0
Anson and induced him to sign with P
tr Chicago. He built up the club with S
t, such famous oldtimers as Mike
.s Kelly, John Clarkson and Silver
1, With the Chicago team and the
h All-Americans, Mr. Spalding circled
the globe in 1888. Among the spec
Y tators at his exhibitions were King
s Humbert of Italy, President Carnot
1- of France, and Edward VII. of Eng
e land, then Prince of Wales.
In his six years as pitcher for the!
Boston and Chicago teams he twirled
321 games. His percentages were as
follows: 1872, .830; 1873, .729;
1874, .717; 1875, .899; 1876, .783.
The firm of A. G. Spalding & Bros.
was organized in Chicago in 1876,
with $800 capital. Mr. Spalding was
involved in several baseball wars.
IIe later moved to California, join
ing the Tleosophist colony at Point
Loma, where he died Sept. 10, 1915.
In 1910 he ran for United States
He was twice married.
The C(lass in Sportography.
Well, if you must know, It was
Shelden Lajeune of the Evansville 8
baseball club who heaved a baseball n
426 feet 9½ inches, thereby estab
lishing the record. It was done at
a field meet on the Cincinnati ball
grounds, Sunday, Oct. 9, 1910.
When was the first admission
charged for a ball eame?
S Tomorrow will be time enough.
Tomorrow will be time enough.
ELEVEN COACHES OF
(Special United Press Wire.)
Portland, Ore., Sept. 2.-All eleven ,
coaches of the Portland-Seaside
train leaving Portland at .8:30 Sun
day night was derailed near St.
Helens. No casualties were reported,
as the train was moving slowly at'
the time of the derailment, other
wise there would have been ai dis
Bulletin Phone No. Is 521
ISALLEE SHY IN
(BRy United Pre'ss.)
New York, Sept. 2.--Slim Sallee
caine vey nlear b)eitg the llost im
n portarit part of the famous Red ma
hchine that has run rampant through
the National league this year, but
there are very few fans who know
that his fame extends in another di
Sallee, canny, wise old pitcher.
never has started a game against
tt Philadelphia in its home band-box.
In fact, only 13 starts against Phila
- delphia's alleged National league
1e club have been made by the elongat
sy ed southpaw.
H The reason for Slim's refraining
from pitching when his club visits
i Philadelphia is simply this: He is
at easy for the opponents to touch for
'` long flies. And long flies in the
1 National league bailiwick in the sleep
ý city are home runs. Some one would
be breaking the home run record if
Sallee did much serving.
Occasionally the left-handed mas
ter has finished a ball game against
the Phils, but never in all the years
Slie has been curving in the National
league ---under the colors of St.
Louis, New York and ('incinnati-
has he started against the Quakers
on their home lot.
a Quite a record? Sure!
' The GCints have been accused by
id Cincinnatitans of attempting to buy
Vy a pennant.
Wi- What would they say if they were
told that Col. Jacob Ruppert and Col.
T- T. L. Huston, owners of the New
"i- York Yankees, are laying plans to
ei pillage Redville of Pat Moran?
Dr Would they yell? They probably
of And the two colonels, while not
es tampering with any one's ball play
it er, still are hot after a successor to
in Miller Huggins, who is believed to
,y have failed with a high-class organiz
as ation, and they lean strongly either
at to Moran or Wilbert Robinson, both
er of whom are in the National league.
Cincinnati probably would call out
: STANDINS OF THE CLUBS
p- NATIONAL LEAGUE.
iy I Won. Lost. Pet.
th Cincinnati ................82 37 .689
k? New York ...............73 42 .635
Chicago ....................6:3 51 .553
Pittsburgh .............57 58 .4106
I- Brooklyn .................. 57 .60 .t . 187
no Boston ...................46 66 .411
p- ISt. Louis ..................41 73 .360
Philadelphia ............41 73 .360
a AMII('AN LEAGUE.
it WVon. Lost. Pet.
SChica o . . ..... 77 2 .647
ne Cleveland. ...... ....69 48 .590
n Detroit '.- ..................67 50 .573
,t New Work ................65 51 .560
SSt: Louis ..................-61 5; .521
t Boston ......................55 62 .470
gs Washington ............44 74 .373
ch I Philadelphia ............30 85 .261
he AMERICAN ASSOCIATION.
t.h Won. Lost. Pet.
nit St. Paul ........ ....... 48 .613
Indianapolis ............69 54 .561
in, Louisville ................70 56 .556
tt Kansas City ..............65 53 .551
11. Columbus ................62 61 .504
ub Minneapolis ............58 66 .468
ge Toledo ......................48 74 .393
ne Milwaukee ..............45 81 .357
('- OAST LEAGUE.
Won. Lost. Pet.
y. Vernon .................... 86 5 -.593
ti- Los Angeles ............ 86 59 .593
he Salt Lake ................75 61 .551
San Francisco ........71 72 .497
ed Sacramento ..............67 70 .489
p" Oakland ..................65 79 .451
th Portland .................60 81 .426
th Seattle ....................55 84 .396
er Yesterday's Results
ed NATIONAL LEAGUE.
c- Cincinnati 3-4, Chicago 4-2.
ng Philadelphia 6, Brooklyn 4.
tot New York 3, Boston 2.
g- Sr. Louis 5-i, Pittsburgh 4-2.
he AMFIRICAN LEAGUE.
ed Washington 1-1, Boston 2-4.
as Cleveland 5-3, St. Louis 3-4.
9; Chicago 6-5, Detroit 0-1.
3s. New York 5, Philadelphia 2.
i6, AMEIRICAN ASSOCIATION.
'as Minneapolis 4-2, St. Paul 5-12.
in- Louisville 5-1, Indianapolis 4-5.
nt Columbus 4, Toledo 2.
15. Milwaukee 1, Kansas City 5.
tes COAST ILEAGUE.
San Francisco 4, Oakland 5.
Los Angeles 6-8, Portlandt 3-1.
Sacramento 0-4, Vernon 10-)0.
as Salt Lake 2-5, Seattle 3-2. First
ie 1 game 11 innings, second game 13 in
JAPAN PLANNING CREAT
TUNNEL UNDER STRAIT
Tokyo.--(By Mail.)-Officials of
the imperial government railways
have decided to run a submarine tun
nel through the Shimonoseki-Moji
strait. The work will be started this
year, and it is expected :t will re
quire nine or ten years to complete
At present the railway systems of
Honshu, which is the main island of
n the empire, and Kyushu are con
e nected by ferry.
The cost of the tunnel, it is esti
:omated, will be about 20,000,000 yen.
1 Its construction will be attended by
' greater difficulties than in the Eng
m lish channel, where geological for
: mation is simpler and better under
stood. Experts and workmen who
will be employed on the undertaking
will be sent to Europe and America
to study similar engineering feats.
UTTE AgILY BULLETIN
LOS ANGELES WOMEN STIRRED
BY ALCATRAZ PRISON CRUELTY
Los Angeles, Sept. 2.- 'h1' ,hellty
club, an organization of .Lo .\lngelt
women, banded together for IIth pur
pose of studying soci.: Irohletn
and aiding in all good work that af
fects human interest .tu I tIhel wt-I
fare of society, has entrl -d tl vigor.
ous protest against the inhumtn l and
barbarous manner in .,i hich Phillip
Grosser and other pri)oneli in Al
catraz Island have bt',n t irated.
Letters have been sent to IthIe ptison
warden, Secretary Baker and Su'nti!or
Johnson as. follows:
"That we should st:ll iimlrison
our conscientious objectorts all ithIst
months after the enemy hast been
conquered, seems inll edlibhi' but
that we should add lo this tulrag,
the infamy of such fiendish treat
ment as to drive tmen stark Inad. o
cause them to pray for donuth iis
complete denial of thi, ntti,hi llur
pose for which we entered 'the wat
and is the crowning digrai.c ti olu:
"To crusn tlgn-sotllt n « sp:rrs ..
EAGER TO HELP PUBLISHERS TO
PROFIT BY BOLSHEVIST BOGEY
(From New York ('all.)
Thomas A. Carr, sel-st yled
"newspaper campaign sHee ialist,"'
who has his oft'iee in Philadelphia,
is also an anti-bolshevist. But his
anti-bolshevism, whahtev.·er lhat meansl
to Carr, is derived froim the hope thalt
it will pay in cold. hard clsh to be an
READ THESE ENDORSEMENTS
Three Forks, Mont., July 31, '19.
Fellow workers on the Bulletin
Enclosed please find a little mite
to help a little on keeping the wage
slaves' banner afloat. I wish I could
make it 100 bucks or meore, but
with no crop this year and only 63
bushels of wheat in the years of
1917 and 1918 it's hard sledding for
a dry land farmer. .if the Bulletin
has to go down, put this little mite
in the defense fund for the two
brothers .th't were found guilty in
the..cal italistic court in Ilelena that
was backed by the infamous "council
of pretense and expense" to the tax
payers of Montana.
HOW ABOUT THOSE PLEDGES?
Sam Ferrebtec, President Meets Every Tuesday Night, 8 p. in. John (l'een, lSecretary
('arpntelll s' Union tall.
Silver Bow Trades and Labor Council
IIIt(l e, Montana.
At the regular meeting og ofhe Silver i Bow Trades alnd Lab)or assembly last night the
following communication was c(,iloised:
Butte, August 4, 1919.
To All Aff'iliated Unions: "gg]|i,.!'g' fWr!
The Silver Bow Trades andl laibr c'i.iiljl, realizing the maniaiificent fight being waged
by the Butte Daily Bulletin, which is lie official organ of this body, for its existence,
against the combined opposition of big c.orporations and profiteering business men, and
thoroughly understanding lhait this papei' is positively the only medium of publicity through
which labor unions are at liberly to (epress their side of any controversy that may arise
with the employing interests of t his coilnmmunity, earliestly hopes that the paper may secure
the support which it so richly deserves.
That the persons in charge of this publicatlion may be free to devote their entire time
and energies to the interests of 1the workers, inistead of a greater or less portion of it in
securing funds to meet currenlt expenses, is a very important thing, and with this idea
in view this council recommends to all affiliated unions and union ien in general who
have the welfare of the labor movement at heart:
First, that all unions who feel so inclined agree to donate a stated sum per month,
no matter how small, and at once inform the Bulletin management of the action taken.
Second, that menmbers of locals, individually, do likewise, if the organization to which
they belong does not feel that it' cares to act in the matter.
One affiliated union has already agreed to pay $30 per month to the Bulletin, and, as
the deficit will not exceed $2,500 per month, there should be absolutely no reason why
the working men and women of Montana, after having established a daily in this city,
should be deprived of the privilege of having an organ which can and will refute any un
just statement, made by the corporation papers concerning them.
If 10,000 workers inll this great state would assess themselves but 25 cents each, per
month, we would have a daily that the exploiting interests well might fear, and, as it is,
Butte is a cleaner city than for years. . a I .0 llEtL;IM
The Bulletin started lithe fight against the profiteers.
The Bulletin exposed e(rooked election mnetlhods.
The Bulletin was the direct cause of the public market.
The Bulletin made it possible to buy produce direct from farmers.
The Bulletin exposed and secured the conviction of a crooked chief of detectives, when
the corporation papers laughed at its efforts.
The Bulletin is fighting at all times the battle of the workers, and if its management is
willing to remain true to the cause of labor and suffer imprisonment and other forms of
persecution that the paper may perform the mission for which it was intended, the least
the laboring people of M onltana can do is to furnish the sinews of war, which will be a
very small amount per capita when apportioned among the many.
The council suggests that you decide upon an amount that will in no way distress either
an individual or an organization, and then send in that sum promptly on the date agreed
In this way the quest ion will be solved easily and as time rolls along we will more and
more undlerstand that "tlle pen is mightier than the sword."
These statements shall be given to the Butte Daily Bulletin, under the signature of the
officers of this organization, with full permission to use them, within the limits set forth,
for the purpose of in any way assisting the future prosperity of the said Bulletin.
SAM FERREBEE, President.,
(Seal.) JO1N GREEN, Secretary.
THE BUTTE DAILY BULLETIN, , :
101 S. Idaho Street, Butte, Montana.
subjecting them to agonizing phys
iral torture and placing them in the
dark hole and feeding them on the f
scantiest of food, is a program that i
we had thought only possible in the e
"\"We have no language to express S
our indignation at the way in wvhich
Phillip Grosser and other of his fel- ii
low prisoners have been treated.l
but this letter illay serve to give i
Syoul a hint as to how we feel about
.We have pledged ourselves to
1 give all possible publicity to the
conditiolns in the island prison, t.o
the entd t hat the public tnay be e
Il'roused as to what is going onll herie
and take steps to stop t hoset' ot
"In the naine of huma;ln rights and
coultlon decenecy, we demnllld that I
Itch cruelties as at eo being inflicted
upon ouir prisoners shall cease, andlt
"erve notiice Ithat we shall keep tip
his agitation against the smine until
they are abolished."
It.it were not that lolle heat
d strong ill tile brelst of ('arr. he
' would( not InIt hinself to s.lt pains
, in ordetr to sell iand (irCulate his so
5 callted "aliti-Ibolshtviki" articiles.
./ To IthlisherOs (itf variouis papIers,
I almlong thtemt the publishers of' the
n ('all, ('art' recently senit a lettelr ;n
)1roof sIIeet of "tl'(p))lSllttive pag;es
Now, can you either publish in
pamuphlet form, or get published in
palmphlet form "The Reconquest of
America"? The slate and the United
States ought to be thoroughly sa!i
vated with a pamphlet, "The Re
conquest of America." It would put
the gray matter in the cupolas at
work. I have had several cold stor
age plants read it and it warms them
up. Fraternally, A. 1). P.
Whitefish, Mont., July 30, '19.
Butte Daily Bulletin,
Dear Sirs: Enclosed herewitf
please find check for ($5.00) five
dollars, of which ($2.25) two dol
lars and twenly-five cents may apply
on a renewal of mlly sublscription for
three months, and the remaining two
dollars and seventy-rive cents may
of an anti-bolsheviki campaign." I
Carr is intent upon selling as many h
copies of his stories as possible, and c
he assures the publishers that not i
only will they be able "to crystalize
sentiment against bolshevism by
rutling the salres.'" but also "make
money through the idea" at the saule
liu e. t
Carr then proceeds to tell how the
full profit may be squeezed out of
his "anti-bolsheviki" articles. He
"if you wish to capitalize the idea
with the present. state of public mind,
you should have no trouhle in secul'
ing the finanlcial co-operation of em
lloyers andt public-spiriit ed mle who
desire to hellp check the spread of
l th evil. The uiames of subscribers
arie not to appear, as they would dis
countl the effect.
"This appe1als sirongly to empIlloy
er's and others who d(esire to help
ldefeaii bolshevism.tnl wiiltout coming
into the limelight. ,ly name may
also be omnitted front the copyright."
SEEK AIR OFFICERS TO
HAND THEM WAR HONORS
hav llve been irequlested by the
IBritish air attlache,. Aiir (C'omnmloior
L. 1. O. Charlton, C. Ii., C. 1l. G.,
1). S. 0., lritish embahssy, WVAashing
lon, I). ('., to insert thIis notice to the
effect I tha all royaal lir forceo officer's
and other ranllks inow residenlt in tlhe
)Initel States. tor its overseas' pos
sessions, who lave been awarlded Ilthe
distinguishedl flying cross or the air
fol'ce crioss ad wh lio are not yet in
possession of the samlt' , shouiild colll
unlllllliatil . wiihoul dellay, to hilll ait
the above adldress, in orider that ar
I'ulllgemenllls iy Ih mllatd fmdor i the due
I'presentationit of lithe decora'tions.
The'll abovte lso app;llies to oflficers
late of lthe ;viltioll service (artt y or
navy) of the 1'. S. A. who'aro simi
t go towards helping out the "free
1 press fund."
'Yours for a "free press," and
I trusting thaut you succeed in the
$5,000 drive, A. II. L.
-Keep the good work going, you're
Swaking up some of the "dead ele
Vancouver, B. C., Aug. 7, '19.
Butte Publishling Company, 101 S.
Idaho Street, liutte, Montana.
Desar Sir and brother: Enclosed
please find express money order to
the value of ten dollars ($10.00), a
donation from this blranch of our as
sociation to assist you in your fight
r Copy of your paper, was received
Shcoen O. K.. and those members that
perused the columns thereof were of
Sthe opinion that orgauized labor
larly entitled, but who are 'emo
hilized, therefore not necessarily in
communication with the authoilties
in this matter.
ANOTHER JOHN BAWDEN.
John Bawden of 141 Wells wishes
to make it known that hle :is not
the John Boden who is scabbing at
the Elm Orlu blacksmith shop.
Bulletin Want Ads Get
Results. Phone 52
GENUINE OLD TIME MALT
Still on Sale in Compliance with
FREE OF ALCOHOL
Dark 14 oz. can for 6 gal bev
Light 14 oz. can for 6 gal. bev
erage ......................... $1.25
Dark 8 oz. can for 7 gal bev
Delivered prepaid with 5c
Unequalled preparations for
making a sparkling, healthful
good old style drink at home.
Easy to make.
726 So. Montana St. Butte
I 'hone 6576-J.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
You Will Find Excellent Service,
High Quality.Food, Low Prices
72 E. Park.
SAY YOU SAW IT TN BULLETIN
should back you all possible.
We have just concluded a gen
eral strike or our contribution would
in all probability have been much
Trusting all appealed to are assist-'
ing you as much as lies within their
power and that the Butte Daily Bul
letin will continue to flourish, we are.
(Seal) LOCAL 38-52, I. L. A.
F. SHAFMAN, Secretary.
Southern Cross, Mont., Aug. 5, '19.
Butte Daily Bulletin, Butte, Mont.
Fellow workers: Enclosed please
find two $5 bills as a donation to
help in your fight for continuation
of this publication of the only decent
paper published in M1ontana.
Yours for industrial freedom,
A. AND S. G.