Newspaper Page Text
Srgiu OF TIE 1UI S
Won., Lost. Pet.
Cincinnati ............. 96 44 .686
New York .............. 87 53 .621
Chicago ........... .. 75 65 .536
Pittsburgh .. 71 68 .511
Brooklyn ................ 69 71 .493
Boston . ....... 57 82 .410
St. Louis .............. 5.4 83 .394
Philadelphi$ .......... 47 90 .343
. Won. Lost. Pet.
Chicago.. --- . 53 .624
ee . ....79 6) .568k
Detroit .................... 80 62 .563
Boston ................... 66 71 .482 1
St. Louis ..... ....... 67 72 .482
Washington ............ 56 84 .400
Philadelphia .......... 36 104 .257
Won. Lost. Pet.
Los Angeles ..........107 66 .618
Vernon ..................105 69 .603
Salt Lake ............ 86 78 .524
Sacramento ....... .83 81 .505 1
San Francisco ....... 83 90 .489
Oakland ............. 81 94 .454
Portland ................ 74 95 .436
Seattle ................ 60 106 .359
I SPORTOGRAPHY I
MAY I NOT
..... remark that Germany,
Ithough barred from the League 'of
Nations, is well represented in the
league of nationals?
Boxing to the Fore.
The recent boxing shows held in
(he state of New Jersey proved be
yond all doubt that the glove gaiie
this season will he as popular as was
the baseball season. In Jersey City,
uccording to the government count,
a crowd of 46,800 fight hungry fans
jammed into the Jersey City baseball
park for the Kilbane-Burns bout,
and a new record for attendance fig
ures at a boxing show in this coun-i
try was established. The previous
high mark was made in 1915 at the
Brighton beach motordrome, when
Packrey McFarland and Alike Gib
bons clashed in a 10-round contest
before an attendance that was esti-I
mated at 31.000. Nobody anticipat
od such an enormous outpouring at.
the recent fight, and if it were pos
sible to make an exact count of those
who saw Johnny Kilbane knock out!
Frankie BIurns in the fifth roundi
with a right to the jaw, it would have
been found that the gr, ;',rn.ment
count was several thousand short, as
all the tickets were not accounted for'
at the gate Among those not takens
tip were tle several hundred work
ing press tickets Also soon after
the first bout started many who didt
not hold admission tickets gained
entrance by climbing over the fence.
White Sox Have Edge in Batting
Comparison of the batting averages of the Reds and the White Sox gives
an edge of no narrow margin to the Gleason crew. Collectively and in
dividually the Hose have been outhitting the Reds. Figures up to Sept. 11
give the White Sox a team batting average of .283 while the Reds have
Individual marks of the team members are:
Pelsch ............------..--- --.-------. .265 of. Rousch ..........................-... .319
Jackson ........ ....................... .353 If. Magee .-................................ 223
L eibold ....................... ............... 293 rf. N eale ... .............................. .247
Gandil ................................... ---- 305 lb. Daubert ................. ............ .281
E. Collins .............................--- . .318 2hb. Rath ................................ .267
Risberg .................................------- 242 ss. Kopf ....--....-........................ .264
W eaver ....................................2---99 3b. G ro .................................9 .307
Schlk ......................-------- .276 c. Wingo .......................... .275
Lynn .......................................... 222 c. R ariden ............................ .218
K err ...........................------......... .233 p. Fisher ................................ .296
Faber . ....- .........................------- .196 p. Eller .................................. .289
Cicotte ............................--- ..... .189 p. R euther . ............................. 259
W illiam s ...................... ........--- . .176 p. B ressler ............................ .209
Jam es ...................................-- .. .118 p. Sallee ................................ .185
Lowdermilk .............................--- .100 p. Luque ................................ .143
W ilkinson ................................ .000 p. R ing .................................. .140
M urphy ...................................... 522 util. Duncan ................... ....... .213
J. Collins ................................----- .260 util. Smi ith ................................ .233
Five of Mnoran's pitchers have won 75 games while Cicotte and Williams
have captured 50 games for Gleason. Figures including Sept. 11 are as fol
W. L. Pet. W. L. Pet.
Luque ........................ 10 3 .769 Wilkinson .................. 1 0 1,000
Sallee ........................19 6 .760 Cicotte ......................28 7 .800
Reuther ......................17 6 .739 Williams ....................22 9 .711T
Eller ..........- . .............18 8 .692 Kerr ............................11 6 .647
Fisher ........................11 5 .688 Faber ..........................10 9 .526
Ring ..........................10 7 .588 James ..-..................... 7 7 .500
Bressler ...................... 1 4 .200 Lowdermilk .............. 4 5 .444
THE SWISS CONDEMN
IMPERIALISM IN INDIA
The delegates who met at the In
ternational Socialist conference at
Lucerne condemned the capitalists
and imperialistic policy in India,
which is hindering the progress of
mankind. The conference greeted
the endeavors of the people of India
for the establishment of a free dem
The conference declared that the
"Iowlatt Act," which forbids the lib
erty of press, of public speech and
assembly and which has been enact
ed into law against the will of the
entire population,-should at once be
The conference went on record
that the Indian proletariat must be
saved from the exploitation of the
English capitalists who are directly
Sesponsible for death of millions of
people by famine and disease, and
the public utilities should be under
the control of the people.
PIONEER DIES IN ANGELES.
News of the death at Los Angeles
Sunday of Mrs. Mary Nevin, 70, a
Butte pioneer, was received yester
day. Mrs. Nevin had resided in Butte
for more than 30 years, leaving here
for Los Angeles two years ago. She
was born in 1849, came west to Den
ver with her husband, Sam Nevin in
1872 and after the latter's death a
few years later, came to Butte with
her family. She is survived by one
On the following night a crowd of
about twelve thousand jammed the
First Regiment armory in Newark
and saw Johnny Dundee and Benny
Leonard fight eight fast rounds. The
attendance taxed the capacity of the
club and proved that, although the
pair had met six times before the
fight fans were ready for more. If
Leonard and Dundee should meet
again, and no doubt they will, the
fight is sure to draw 4gnother big
More than 60.,00 spectators for
two boxing shows held on succeed
ing nights is indeed unusual, and if
it can be taken as a criterion for
whdt'is to Pouie as tile seas.,. eot.,
dine. it; will ho like in baseball---a
The Washington Americans have
beat the other clubs to it, by grab
bing off Harry Courtney, a young
left-handed hurler, from the New
Haven team of the Eastern league.
Courtney won 19 games for his club
this season, and in exhibition games.
the kid shut out both the Cubs and
the Yankees. The sharps saw this
baby in action, and predict that he
will be one of the sensations of base
ball next year, in spite of the fact
that the boy has sure made a tough
selection of a team to start his big
league career with!
Sept. 30, From Sport Records.
1887-Ike Weir. featherweight
champion, and Johnny Murphy, box
uing instructor at Harvard university,
fought 17 rounds at Boston, the po
lice stopping the bout. Weir had all
the best of it, but the referee called
it a draw.
1899-Dave Sullivan and Joe
Bernstein fought 25-round draw in
New York. These boys were a pair
of classy featherweights.
1903-Bob Fitzsimmons knocked
out Con Coughlin in first round al
1908--O--wen Moran defeated Ed
die Hanlon in 20 rounds at San Fran
1909- --Billy Lauder defeated
Frankie Neil in 15 rounds at Van
conver, B. C.
1910--Joe Jeannette outpointed
Morris Harris in 10 rounds at New
1911---Sai McVey, American ne
,groi heavyweight, won decision over
Jack Lester for heavyweight cham
pionshipl of Australia in 20 rounds
1911----Johnny Kilbane won de
Icision over Frankie Conley in 20
rounds at Los Angeles.
1912-Gunboat Smith knocked out
Jim Savage in third round at New
The ('lass in Sportography.
The National league holds the
shut-out record with 163 games for
the season of 1908.
What's the long distance homing
The pigeon won't tell, so I'll have
CONFESS TO SELLING
(Special United Press Wire.)
Indianapolis, Sept. 30. - From
bootlegger to police station, to boot
legger-that was the route taken by
whisky which has been confiscated
by the police here, as was revealed
by the arrest of three negro janitors
and the suspension of four patrol
As fast as the liquor was confis
cated and taken to the station, it was
taken through rear doors by the col
ored janitors and sold for $6 per
quart, according to their confession.
BLTT[ RESIDENT MOVES
HOME TO LIVINGSITON
(Special United Press Wire.)
Livingston, Sept. 30.-Nicholas
Francis, a resident of Butte for the
last 19 years, has removed to Liv
ingston and will make his home with
his sister, Mrs. J. C. O'Neill. Mr.
Francis has reached here after
spending several weeks visiting at
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
FEDERAL AGEN T
Will Meet With Metal
Trades This Evening.
Scab List Contains Name
of Alderman Murphy.
Hywell Davies, federal mediator,
Who(e al. lve i I l t r tle v. tiltu y t ,
the purpose of seeing if some adjust
meat could be made of the controv
ersy between the state Metal Trades
and the mining companies, was in
conference all of yesterday afternoon
with the state (execultive committee
of the Metal Tza.lo,
This morning Mr. Davies was in
•^onference with tlhe mining co!m
panies, and this afternoon or this eve
ning he will again confer with tohe
The Metal Trades "scab list" con
tains a few new names of traitors to
(heir class, proUlinent among whichl
is the name of Alderman Murphy
from lthe First ward. Mr. Murphy
will be retired from politics at the
next city election,.
METAL TRADES SCAB
JIM SKIDD-Doing machinist work
at Timber Butte mill; 3100 block,
JOE WATSON-Shift boss, doing
machinist work at Timber Butte
mill; 3100 Busch street.
BOB SLATER-Working on repair
gang at Black Rock mill.
J. C. STEPHENS-Working on re
pair gang at Black Rock mill.
D. E, YOUNG-Working on repair
gang at Black Rock mill.
H. THOMPSON-Working on repair
gang at. Black Rock mill.
ZUlHAL--Working on repair gang at
Black Rock mill.
JOHN GILLISPIE-Working on re
pair gang at Black Rock mill; for
mer telegrapher scab.
PAUL BESSO-Sharpening steel at
Black Rock mine; 52 Atlantic
WILBUR VIVIAN-Working as pipe
fitter at Leonard mine; 1925 Flo
r rida avenue, Butte.
a on pipefitter at Leonard mine; Mc
JOSEPH BICHARDS-Shift boss,
doing blacksmith work at Paulin
mine; 49 Missoula avenue, Butte.
t ALBERT CLARK-Shift boss, help
v ing blacksmith at Paulin mine; 56
Missoula avenue, Butte.
L. L. QUTGLEY-Doing machinist
and electrical work at Timber
Butte mine: 1145 West Antimony
r street, Butite.
R. McGILV AtRY-Doing machinist
and electrical work at Timber
Butte mill; 3041 Bush avenue,
e BERT CLARK-Sharpening steel at
. Buffalo mine:
FRED MERRYAN - Shift boss,
sharpening steel at Tramway mine.
and machinist work at the Stewart
mine; lives at corner of Dakota
HUGH GIBSON-Sharpening steel at
Never Sweat mine; 2537 Harvard
JOE McNULTY-Doing plumbers
, work at the School of Mines; 200(
ED PLANAPH-Shift boss, sharpen
) ing steel at the Pennsylvania mine.
I MORRIS---Doing machinist work.
[ BRUCE WILLIAM1-Doing machinist
work at the Elm Orlu.
I CHRIS WALKER-Sharpening steel
Iat the Elm Orlu.
L. A. SINKS-Sharpening steel at
the Eltn Orlu.
JACK HODGE-Sharpening steel at
the Elm Orlu.
BAUDEN---Sharpening steel at the
O'NEIL-Convicted of murder in
Madison county; doing electrical
work at the North Butte mine.
LEW CARR--Shift boss, of the dia
Miond drill workers; repairing ma
chines; gunman in Deer Lodge in
1917; lives at the southwest cor
ner of Gaylord and Mercury.
DAN MclNTOSH--Doing machinist
work at Southern Cross; this man
a tmember of the Typographical
MERREIL WILKENS-Doing ma
chinist work at the Mountain Con
CHET LAWRENCE-Doing work at
Elm OrlU; 714 West Broadway.
VWM. SEX-Sharpening steel at
Speculator mine; 1414 Schley ave
L. M. CORREL-A scab, Anaconda.
KENNETH McKENZIE - A scab,
M. R. McKENZIE-A scab; Ana
HI. LEE WELSH-A scab; Anacon
WILLIAM MITCHELL-Shift boss
at Pittsmout, repairing machines
MARSHAL TULFORD-Scabbing on
the metal trades at Elm Orlu mine.
WILLIAM WAFSTEAD - Scabbing
on machinists at Elm Orlu.
SBURT' BRATTLUND-Stuiart mine,
scabbing on machinists.
OLIE NORIFF-Scabbing on metal
trades at Mountain Con mine.
I. MAGNUSON-Scabbing on ma
chinists at the Pittsmont smelter.
Lives in McQuenn addition.
The Belmont House
29 E. QUARTZ ST.
Board by the Week $8; Meals 45e
GOOD EATS-"I'LL SAY SO!
PONY CHILI PARLOR
Our Chill Always the Best.
Chili and Tamales put up to
88% East Park St.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
E. BECKE1R-Scabbint i mi nachin
ists at the Piu nlll,it sinilter.
Lives in McQueen adliell.on
H. C. PEALOW- -5: \\west Silver
street, scabbing on lis 'icu't ricians.
This man worked n slit tinllous
shift in 1917 at Ithe Lit, hoist
compressor. le statgd to trial
board that he st.ayed , tihe job
to keep the enginpors tfr,nt taking
J. J. McGRATII--115 \\,. t Silver
street. Another good scab;
worked during 1917; ,nnl satisfied
with scabbing for A. (' t1.. hei is
also scabbing at the Ihnis-I)aliv.
ED DE MARS--125 w\\',I (alena;
commonly known as \Ng^" )e
Mars. The electriiatls are stur
prised at this mlan. as he was al
ways considered a ago.li follow.
\'. S. GUTHRIE---11a; \\'est Plati
num street. scabbing it the Huttie
hoist and colnmpreessor pi;t 11 on the
electricians and nmachinits.
JOHN HAMILTON---I.ivs' in the
west side. Scaihing on the elec
tricians at the Ico'nali. C('on
mnonly knowni as "HIug Island
John''; says Ihe never hi:tl a card
and never will. andi wse ;ucss he is
The following shift hisses are
scabbing Lat the Tramnway
CHAS E. POWEIl. Sc'iabbing on
FRED MERHING---S'aShsing on the
CON ELBERT AND I.\CK GONI
NON--Scabbing on the machin
ANDREW ANDE IISON i- sharpening
steel at the Speculatlt .
MING CONSION. alias "'Tennessee."
is scabbing on t he uillhinists at
the Grey Roctk.
TIM CONNELL and 1.ElllI;l, both
shifters. are scabbing on the
blacksmiths ,It the ittll1 and Dias
ODGER YOI'N(;, oiler,. is scabbing
at the smnelter in Anaconda. This
is the only on,, of the mien on
strike who dlssertsd the ranks and
went back io ssswork.
PAT DOHERITY is ssalhbing on the)
engineers, (tile engillneers are onil
strike in Anaconda. Isnot lutte-
Oh, no!), il the smnltsr iln Ana
CHil-IS STIARKA.I- ,chabbing on
blacksemiths at A1tninouda simelter.
WESTLEY I-AYS---Scabbing on itn
gineers at Anlconlda snilictor.
JONATHAN SE'WEJ.l. -- Formerly
superintendent plower hsoiuse, i(ow
scabbing on 'nginseer asit. A na
.1JIM ALLEN-- Repairing sauchines
on 1,200 level at 1ick Rtocck,
fortmerly workedtt t ''ravlonia
JOHN P. MURPHIlY-Asldrsnan from
First ward, scabbling on black
smiths at leonard.
1. W. U'NEIl.- --loss ,\(ver all scabs
at Speculator; formnrly bMoss nip
ner; East Second.
ARRIVED HOME FROM
SERVICE IN FRANCE
Ralph Paasch, youngest son of Mr.
and SMrs. Charles Pausnth of 629 Tra
vonia street, was an anrrival Suinday
morning from New York, where heo
was mustered out of the army. Mr.
Paasch h]as been on the firing line in
Europe for the past two yearis and
has experienced almost every phase
of war except being wounded. After
hostilities ceased his division was
placed in the allily of occulpationl and
for several ltmonlths he has beeon doilng
duty, with headquarters at Coblenz.
He arrived in the United States on
the boat that brought General Persh
ing home and particilpated in the
grand review in Washington. Ralph
wats onle ofI' three sonis of Mr. and
iMrs. Pansch to have volunlteered his
services to his country, Etrnest andt
Carl having ar'rived home steveral
ALFRED MARTIN APPEARS
TO HAVE SUICIDED
Coroner I)an Holland was called
out to Melrose this tmorning Aarly to
investigate what aptpears to be a sui
cide. Alfred Martin lay dead upon
the sidewalk with a bullet wound in
the back of his head. A thirty-two
caliber revolver lay close by him, and
he had powder miarks on his head
and upon his right hand.
Martin lihd left the Melrose hotel
only a few minutes before to catch
the 3 o'clock train into Butte. lie
had been talking with his wife, who
is stopping at the hotel, just beforei
he went out to take the trailn. It is
said that he seemed normal and
talked in lis usual manner when ihe
left the hotel.
The Martins usually live in Butte.
Mrs. Martin being only teimptorarily
in Melrose. Martin is said to be em
ployed at tIhe l'arrot mine.
The inquest will be held in Mel
rose Thursday morning at 10 o'clock.
SCHEDULED FOR BUTTE
The United States civil service
counmmission announces that a clerk
carrier examillnation will be held in
this city on out. 25, 1919, to fill sev
eral vacantcis: in the posiitons df
clerk and ('carrier at the Butte post
office. Age limits are 18 to. 45 years
on the date of examination. Both
men and wititon will be admitted.
T/he entralnti salary is $1,000 per
Application blanks and pamphlets
of information may be obtained from
Charles F. \Villian s, local secretary,
board of civil service examiners, at.
the Buttel p,:-:office, or frol t he
secretary, iN'\V'lltIh U:nited States
civil service district, 303 Postoffice
Bldg., Seltlt'. W t'ash.
REBEL(K.1Iis AR.E MEETING.
Ladies of the liebekah from Butte,
Boulder and Dillon convened in
Blutte this aft,'rnoont for their annual
district c:oni\' tion. At this ev:
ning's meetin' inl Fidelity hall offi
cers will b(e elercted and the next
meeting plua-. selected. A banquet
will follow. The main address of the
convention v. ill be that by Mrs. Mil
lie Wilder of toidersburg, state pres
ident of the organization.
I LPH CHAPLIN
Former Editor, Recently
Sentenced to the Peniten
tiary, Will Address Work
ers at Finlander Hall.
('an it be true that here in Ameri
(a, the traditional hone'( of freedom,
a sinister power has arisen mightier
than the conistituted authorities of
thle nation? (an it he true that the
tprofiteering class has erectedt, lan ini
dltlstjrial altocracy witliin thle struec
t!ur (.of lthe political demnocracy
founded by our forefathers? Ca ' it
be true thaut ien and women are he
ing Iperslcu lted imore viciously for
their itdeals tan such nlmen and woim
enl were over pierseputedl in old I. ai;
sia under tle darlkest (lays of czar
It is harid to ibelieve that, stcll is
tlhe case, but the alttitude of preda
itnry big business and its hirelings at
tle prlesent tiltme seatus to inldicate
thit inst , uth tu:; it raltl is conitetii
iplatld antd Ihat the ironl heel of in
l.usttrial despotistl mlOnaces American
labor oday as never hbfoire.
You will no houri of thillose things
in thie newlulv.pers. You will catch
Ino o.eho of the from111 the situbsidized
orators o tlie capitalist tpliatform.
You will never kniow thit tlhy exist
it youi wait to hlear oif thtltt flrom tlie
lips of the itndustrial pari sites tand
their retainerlls. ;And, perhapsll you
aie tnot Sllle tIhat suclh thinlgs do ex
ist. \Vtv not i ivei yoursel a chanlce
to hear the feanrless, naked truth that
the copper kings niti lumber h'arons
hatv' st1Ipent ulillions of dollarls to sup
At P"inlander hall this evening at
I S o'clock a younig itmat1 whtto wxas stin
ftenced to 211 years .ta:(rd ;ltbor at the
federal penitentiary at Leavenworilt
is gointg to speak oli "ILabor Prison
os' atlld t( ll ' Prlofitle' es." If you want
to leatrn why woirkilngmeni have bieen
dleported, lynched, taltred andi leatth
ored, Ieatenl and 'thrown into p)l'isoni
Sby the hlunidrheds, gto atnd heatr hint
tie hliis a tmessage for you t litat you
will never forget.
'lThe speakler's nmine is Ralpih Chap
lin. 1. \V. 1V. cartoonist and poet and
former editor of "Solidarity," the
offlieial orgaitn of the ndustrial W\Vrk
ers oif the Wtorld.
'i talph ('haplin has some startling
dtisilllosures to makie, and youi cannot
afford to miiss this oppotu'lll ity t1
learn1 how tlhe blood and molllney glut
tonils oin Wall Streetl are Iteating ite
lorlkingnmen whlo have dared to raise
Ihleir voices in favor of the industrial
rolidarity of labor.
YUM KIPPUR FEAST
WILL BE CELEBIMTE
The feast of Y'um Kippur will bh
celebraled by thli Orthodox lHebrew
congregaltion, Adatli brael, at it
templ)le on Westl Silver stroet, on Fri
day, conl nlllc ilg at 6::0 1) Ill., and
(lndilng the S;milli i' lo h o 11 Ih l'e follow
'Thlie day is alsio klnown ., i hi' do)
of Atonenent anild irelck'in'l ld 1) Ih
Orthodox Jews as w Ihi fiis a s, of
foasts. being i;ti'irt\(d ar day of
fasting and mnournling and suppli'i
Iion for the foigiveneiss of sills iild
reconciliationt with Ailmighly Cod.
The servi(es 1'it Adtl:a 'sr:acl will
b)e colidullcted by 1Rev. '1. Zul ller
mann, the canlor of the ci'og'-ga
tion, assisted by ti1'. it. 1.ur ali(d
both gentlem] n are ive'y l'almilialt
with the riles and c('ereliioniei's aillppro
primale to thle (occsiion andI lea rned
It is greatly desir'ed i imlpries
pollnOl the inllm'iers of thI coiingrv'iga
lion the dilly ald desirahilily of o
strict attendance and a piote'r ii
servanceli of the inlnlllers of the f.i
lival; and to CoiilIII'nuiorial t' Ile I' '
membrance of I he inlmembrs who have
departed this life during tihe course
of the past year.
The O)i)lmembers I'nlii in the te.t
ple all day Saturlday until the bright
Oclober moon shines in the evening
sky, when, they will first break their
fast in a period of 24 hours.
MERESSA AND KELLY
ARE ON THEIR WAY
Under Sheriff John Whalen this
mnlrnilng took Emlille Meressa and
Joe Kelly to l)eer Lodge.
Kelly was sentenced to fronm 6 to
12 yeaors for burglary of the Chap
pell rosidenlce last April. He. with
two other nimen, stole 173: cases of
whisky froml the cellar, after coveir
ing the (Chappells with guns andl
bhlinding lhemn hand and foot.
Alel'essa was convicted of the Illur
derl of IDavid \W. Thol'llas, watclllan
at, the T'ramiiway mini'. Tlhomas was
goig' llhome 'romt work late at night
oni MaI:rch 15. lie was attacked in
tlh 600ii block on East Broadway by
two nilen. Thomas uised his revolver
and in the shooting which followed
.\loressa got two flesh wollndls, while
Thomas was fatally hurt, tdying with
in 30 minutes after reaching the hos
M1r. Whalen was the sole custodian
of tlie two conlvicls, and lie took no
foiolish chances. loth nmen were
PIONEEIt M1A'IRO()N DIES.
iMrs. Mary Lenlihan, 54, a residlent
of Butte for 31 years, died last night
at hier honlmo, 33 West Center street
She is survived by her husband, John
Lenihan; two sons, Maurice and
Peter; three daughters, Mrs. Mary
Shannon and Anna and Julia Lenii
han, all of Butte; two sisters, Mrs.
Julia Sha of Butte and Mrs. Patrick
Slattery of HIubbell, Mich,, and two
brothers, Thomas and Michael, both
of Lead City, S. D. The funeral
will be held Thursday morning at I9
o'clock at the family residence, 33
West Center street. Mass will be
celebrated at St. Lawrence church
at 9:30 o'clock. Interment will be
in Holy Cross cemetery.
NOTE-People are invited to use these columns as a medium of
publicity upon the questions of the day-anything that is for the
good of humanity. Your copy must be legible and upon one side of
the paper orly; also be as brief as possible. Articles appearing under
;his head will not necessarily carry our editorial endorsement, and
the right is reserved to accept or reject any communication which
may be submitted. Your correct name and address must accompany
your communication, but will not be used if you request.-Editor.
To IBulletin Readers: Frequently
contrilbutions for hlis column are re
ceived by the Bulletin, but cannot
he published becattse of the fact that
Ihe writer has signed an anonymous
signature, but has withheld his true
name and addlress. Oftentimes these
communnlllliltions bear on subjects of
grave importance that are of great
It may be stated here that no com
nlllllications which do not bear the
signaturest of the contributors will be
accepted for this coltnlll. The fact
that we require all contributors to
sign their contributions with their
true lnames and addresses does not
necessarily mlean that thie Sinature
will be printed. An anonymous sig
nature for publication of the Bulletin
alltl Its tian indication of good faith
we require that the writer make his i
or her identity known to Ius.-The
Eiditor llutt( ITullein:
( Second Witch.)
Filet o(: a fe'nny snaklie
In the cauldr'on boil and bitke;
Eye 1f' newt aind toe of frog.
Wool of bat ind longue of log.
Adder's fork and blind worit's sting.
Lizard's leg and howlert's wing,
For a chranrt of powetrful Iroulble
Like ;i hell broth boil and bubble.
Doubl,L doiuhlt, toil and trouble:
Fire, burn. and callldron, hblllhe.
An itel in tl.is mornling's pailpor
ierves to (all tihe iabove I liies to
mind. Shtilades of superstition,. when
is there ever going to Ie' ii let tip on
the activity of the health doctors inl
the poisoning of the hIlltnllll bltood'
Our worlthy city physirican har,
takeon on himself tihe ltaskl of insrl'
ing a suptly of the latest serunl.
viz.: ant i-i nfluenza. 11 m ust el'
frlom cses whic' h t Ii y he i ulis ioverid'
ill B1 tle. According to this there
Imay t'o sotIm t'ases (of the disease ex
lalt in Butte evetn now, ais you ('iin
otl, isove'\r anytinlig whichl does
IThe height of t' he sittiperstilio is
;'oa'h'td when it is said that a vietine
made it, one par] of the country matty
lit work iin tnot her. In other words
lthe brited of sc(rulll. soupl, ge' s., or
whatever it is, must ha;ie lthe refiln
ing influencte of I slis rigorouls clilmate
in order to perform properly when
introducedtl sub-culltaneously into
toiie lp.erson. W\'hat a fine lot of rot
io chloke diowni lhe public?
Y', tlaxllilayers, behold liow youri
dinl\, i:r wasted in trifling. S lange
that the other v\acillnes citn o1 ollie
'Ihe con(ltry, and they i.lie sn to t1
hlie work of spllli diing dlis('l se whenti
iiells are qluiet for the allolithlic
They have not let is in on the
)ro an', for thlis Iw v L'inei , lbut ift
he get .n ral IIm lletlI hod is the ne lllll i'
for cowpox vaccine (about which the
unaiible lilh t el' tretry ii of the state
rolc of disolseiknows nothing) w\ill
he learneod (titly y hysician pll ase in
lesI Is 'how til' public' are' going to
be insured against il l le lpropagationl
If :y 1hilis, scrofulli. pesorioa sis. ,ll
cheui, diphtl) heria, scarlet fever, t
tinlts'. Itsuberses lo;is, tleproy, cseIori
antd all the other relinue~ , of ailments
hatil aoe f olltowed the pollution of
the human blood.
The abolitionist of Sept. 1, 191!1,
has atn itihi entilled "Thie Miodern
Medicine Man: How 11i, Malnufat -
,ures ills \Vares." by \Valt.r 1f. lHad
wen, .l.l., J.P., in which is giton
11e processes of mallking small, pox
'aceilne, dipththeria anti-toxin, anti
cholera vaceine, anti-typhoid vaccine,
\lany of your readers will prob
ibly lot be familiar with the process
for anti-cholera sertum, and it will
serve for as good all example as any
")f them, therefore it is quoted:
_ f lyf il
NOTED MITRON IS
Mrs. C. 0. Bradford Dies
While in East as Delegate
to W. R. C. National En
Livingston. Sept. :1 W.--Word has
been reecived fron Iinia. O., of the
death there of .Mrs. C. O. lirad'ord,
a resident of Livingston for the last
15 years. Mrs. lBradford, togethler
with her husband, left Livingston a
few weeks ago to attelnd the national
enrainlinent of ith GC. Ai. . t Cleve
land, Mr. Blradl'ord ibing a delegate
from Farra.it post of this city, and
Mrs. Biradforid representing the
\ominen's Relief corps. While at the
coniventioin Altis. lratdford became ill
and was !moved t to tie home of a
friend, where she stayed until her
She was the mother of ex-Mayor
Walter Braldford, superintendent of
bridges and buildings oil the Mon
tana division of the Northern Pacific
railroad. The deceased was 78
years of age and leaves a husbanld.
C'. 0. Bradford.; four sons, Walter,.
Sam, Willis and tobert, and Mrs.
F'usselltnan, a daughter.
"-Haffkine's vaccine against chol
ora has earned the unenviable no
toriety of its use being invariably
followed by an increase of cholera,
whether used in India or elsewhere.
The cholera germ itself (of which
Klein, when he first heard of its
'discovery,' contemptousl.y drank a
tubeful without being any the worse
for it) is usually grown in glass
tubes on a nutrient mitedium of some
sort and incubated for 24 hours. A
guinea pig is then etherized, a small.
patch of hair on the altldomen is cut
short, and the spot is cauterized
with a hot iron. Over this area a
,yringeful of the cholera hacilla is
injected into its abdomen. The
guinea pigs thus treated die within
24 hours. "They are then pinned
out, the abdomen is opened and
somei of the peritoneal fluid is
sucked up by a fine syringe. This
fluid is put into a test tube in an
incubator to allow the cholera germs
to grow. Then the fluid is put into
a second guinea pig. and so on
through 20 or 10 more guinea pigs
until at least it is supposed to have
attained its 'maximumn virulence."
This process of passing through
guinea pigs has to be kept ulp oilthe
"virulence" will be lost in 10 days.
Finally an emulsion is mande by mix
ing the germs withI broth. and the
wonlderful concoction is then ready
for injection into human beings as
Spreventlie of cholera!"
The Antrican Medical association
must lbe afraid that tines are going
to he dull this w\inter in Butte for
(lth nallolpathic doctors. aud they have
introduced the curse of school nurses
in lthe various plublic schools in the
city. These dlrummllters for the pro
fession have bIeen quite active and no
doubt the e('molumeints of the local
prloftsion have been enhanced.
11 ias Ibeen rulnmored that these
assidious beings have even disre
gai rdtl tlii, sacredness of the hulnman
lbotly and have ruthlessly examined
children whose parenets instructed
ihey should not be. 1Relmetler that
all this fol-de-rol is being paid for
by you taxlpayers; nice way to spend
youir mlloney. Never mind, dear tax
players, wait till the medical men get
firmly seated in the sad.ile and they
will chow you all kinds of schemues
to send your money and always for
Poor old Ilutte, this school nurse
businless )ecamtlUe :-o odious ill other
places alnd such a joke that. their
activities were illterially cut down,
1iandtl yet yoli hlave to go through all
th agony ofl' the pest p )before you
a\\wak in and dri\e them from the
schools, thus iermittinlg tihe children
I to study without all this distraction.
Is it Ipossible that all our liberty
is going to be sulbtralcted flont us,
anttd we be dictated to as one n mem
Iher if the state boardl of disease
ratller roughly (as is his mannler)
told aI lady that the mothers were
not fit to take care of their chiltl'den
and the stlate board would. He
dlidn't quite win the full amiountt of
the tlanulges he sued the street car
colipllnilly for recelntly; maybe the
stri'eet car comnpany did not succumb
to hisi gruffness and let himn sue.
At the different schools are keIpt
ime( itine chests, and among the in
structions is one that you should
not touch any of its contents with
oit Ileansing your handls, and yet
this .laim' outfit is so obsessed with
their own egotism that they are un
able to see the filthy hooks, which
pass Ifroet hand to hand, and other
sttlionetry, and still no cry is raised
against its use by the children,
wihere it is a grcat deal mlore possi
ble to transmit disease (if the germ
theory is a true one) thanll all oc
casional child touching the bandages
in the nmedicine chest.
"S"pt. 27, 1919.
The body will arrive in Livingston
Thursday lorning and funeral serv
ices will be held the same day. In
terment will be at Mountain View
HRVAE WINS FIRST IN
STATE[ BUTTER CONTEST
Livingston, Sept. 29.-(By Mail.)
--The Butte and Ice Cream Makers'
convention adjourned Saturday night
after selecting Helena as the place
for the next convention. The fol
lowing officers were elected for the
ensuing year: President, J. Tasker,
Havre; secretary. William Casberg,
Missoula. The winners of the butter
contest were: Hill County creamery,
;avre, first, scoring 93! ; Cascade
creamery, second, with 93, and
Farmers" creamery, Bozeman, third,
with a score of 92 V'. Missoula and
Maddox of Bozeman each scored 92.
Missoula creamery took first and
second on cheese, scoring 94 on
American twins and 92 on Young
America. Prof. 1. . . Washburn of
the University of Minnesota acted as
The delegates left Sunday morning
for the Yellowstone national park,
where they will visit the Norris Gey
ser basin and the grand canyon.
WILL OPEN. ('REAMERY.
Livingston, Sept. 30.-The cream
ery at Clyde Park, in the Shields
River valley, will commence opera
tions soon, William Thompson hav
ing taken a lease on the plant, which
has been closed for some time,