OCR Interpretation


The Butte daily bulletin. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1918-1921, July 15, 1919, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045085/1919-07-15/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 5

port News
GOSSIP NOTES
STANDING OF TIlE CLBS
NATIONA\L ILE.\. GUEI.
I WonT. Lost. Pet
New York ......... 46 23 .667
Cincinnati ....... . 40 25 .662
('hicago .......... . 41 33 .554
Brooklyn ................ 6 34 .514.
Pittsburg ........... 37 36 .507
St. Louis ........... 29 43 .408
Iloston ................... 26 43 377
Philadelphia .......... 20 47 .299
AMERICAN ILEAGUE.
Won. Lost. Pct.
Chicago . ............ 43 27 .614
New York ............. 4 29 .5 0
Cleveland ............ 42 32 .568
Detroit .......... ........3 33 .535
St. Louis ............ 38 33 .535
IBoston .................... 32 38 .457
'ashington ........... 32 43 .427
Philadelphia ..... .... 20 52 .27S
AMERI(CAN AS(OCIATION.
Won. Lost. Pet.
St. Paul ................. 4,4 27 .6 20
Louisville ............ 42 30 .583
Indianapolis .......... 40 30 .571
('olumnibus .............. 38 31 .551
Kansas City ............ 36 32 .529
Minneapolis .......... 29 38 .433
Slilwaukee .............. 29 42 .408
Toledo ................... 21 49 .300
('OAST LEAG I E.
Won. Lost. Pct.
Los Angeles .......... 59 36 .621
Ye 1ionn ...........-.... 52 4 1 .559T
Sa..i Francisco ........ 49 45 .521!
Salt Lake ............... 44 43 .50)6
Oakland ................ 45 50 .474
Portland ................ 42 47 .472
Sacramento ............ S 52 .422
Seattle ................... 36 51 .4 14
YESTEH'11)AY'S GAME4S.
NATIONAL IEAI'GUE.
Pittsburg, 4; New York, 5.
Cincinnati, 1; Philadelphia, S.
St. Louis, 1; Brooklyn, 3.
Chicago, 5; Boston, 3.
AMERIC('AN LEAGUE.
IBoston, 3; Chicago, 9.
New York, 0; Detroit, 3.
Philadelphia, 0; St. Louis, 1.
Washington, 1; Cleveland, 7.
AMbEII('AN ASSOCIATION.
St. Paul, 4; Louisville, 7.
M3ilwaukee, 1; Columnbus, 2.
No other gamtes scheduled.
Hands Across
the Sea Stuff
Flrom YOUNG( INDIA.
T'he i indus in this country iarc
having a hard time. The "revolu
lionaries" are hlireatcned with de
porlittioli andl the li thers find it dit
ficult to obhaini work.
Soine days ago the New York port
immigration authoritieis arrested MIr.
D)hirnll Sarker, one of' those who had
been convicted in the San Francisco
l-indll-Girmnani plot in 191S. anid had
complete1(d his terlll several lollnt(lus
ago. We\' are informed that theI
chaigoe against him, for whichli he is
threatened with deportlation, is that,
when the eontered theli country, heli was
likely to be a charge on public reve
nueis. As a fact he has been in this
counltl'y forl over four' years withiout
over having beeo in such a condi
lion. hrlat. then is lthe meaning of
the ilroceedtlings? The New York
Call has supplied the key. The Brit
islh consulate in S3an I'ranlcisco has
sllpplied the UC. S. imm1iglation an
lthorities with a list of persons, who
ih their judgment, ought to be de
Dort<'d. This list is not on the rev
ord of the case and noiody knoucws
wham. other lniaces are includeild ill it.
\We have since heard without sur
prise tllhat proceedings have beenll
started agaitnst Uihagwan Singh alnd
Salntokh Singh, who are serving sen
Iences at McNeil Is!alnd. Washington,
To puit ttemll on their ldefenlse whilet
they are still in prison is hardly fair.
lthagwan Singh's case was fixed for
June 12th111 and theln ipostpoiined to
June 19th. Hie has protested against
this hearing.
Whatever be our political dliffet'
(ln:cs with these countrymen(iiI I of lour.s,
we cannot but syimtpathize with th110111
in thcir present rtotubl!e. It is un
wortlhy of a civilized governmenllt like
the iinited State:s to dleny the rightl
of asylum to the Hindu political
leflngesl i aind to tllrll thelll out to the
cio;ultry under cirtcumstacaltes whlich
mlen11 their sure arrest by the lBrit
i:dl. T'he BIritish themtselves ha c
ncver done it in their long history.
Fl'aicoe at this nuomieni is shelteritig
sverae l Iiidu revoluiiollarics whi
wveir inl the coullnt.lry Ibeforle the war
staltrtel. Why the 'nited Stases
:htould take this exceptionally un
,orthliy course we do niot kniow.
Limpet's Peculiar Power.
"To stick like a limpet," is an old
saying, but few people know how it
is that a limpet is able 10o stick as it
does to the rocks upon which it passes
its existence. The creature is able by
mlenlns of the central portion of its
body, which can be raised inlepend
ent!y of the edge or frill which sur
rounds it, to create a vacuuln, much
in the snme way that a piece of soft,
wet leather can be made to adhere to
a smooth surface by pressing out all
the air. If taken by surprise with a
smart, sidelong blow, even a largze
limpet is easily enough dislodged, but
given the sightest warning, its power
of suction is instantly brought into
play, and very often considerable
force is then ne(essary to detach it.
Valuable Trainload.
One train left Monte Vista. Colo.,
cecently loaded with hogs and potan
toes with a nmurket value of $82,430.
It consisted of 18 cars of fat hogs from
the Monte Vista sections, six more
cars of hogs brought in by the San
Luis Centralt and 19 cars of pota
toes. The hogs were worth about
$3,000 a carload, and the potatoes $550
A car.
o 0
SPORTOGRAPHY I
O -
0y "G(I1A VY."
May I Not
pIrotest on moro'al grounllld
agacinst the governmenLt collecting
ltaxes on "puncllch,," as it did al
Toledo.
('oinsecutile Hits.
Ed Ionetchy. first sacker of tict
Dodgers, holds a record for this :
not scver'al tsasoln by hitting slle
ten times in ten ti ni's up and Itog.r
t'ecPkinlpalluigh of the YankeeIts and
"Babe" Iuath of Boston share the
honors ill having each hit safe ill
twenty conlecuti\ e games.
Charles E. Brichlry, the once fa
nious lHarvard football star, is now
it \Wall street broker. IUnless Charlic
ha s changeJ his tactlics he's bulling
the n in'ket, and that is no "' all,"
believe ,me!
Vernoulen, tile French prof'sc;ilncal
distance runner', had no troutble iln
ning the 1l,i00t--ineter event at the
inter-allied games last Monday. \\V
ihave no Illmall in this coliuntry who has
i chancie with himi, as he is it ;tecald
Sthrubb as a distance foot runner.
After miakingl more than a millionl
dollars as heavy\weight boxing cllia
i ion, the late John L. Sullivan left
an estale valied at $;;,624.71, itc
cording to valuations on the, propcrlt.
IBefore thle larin l Ilaseball, .July 15.
189---loston defeated Pitt Iburr
1-0 in 11 innings, Willis pitching
against Tenn elill.
1901---t'risty Mathewson. No\,
York Ciaints, twirled a no-hit gaci'e
against St. Louis.
1902- -Omnaha VWester L 'aguc
club with Mordecai Browvn pitclhing,
dl efiated PI oria. 19-:1 .
1903---New Yorik Ginllts, Mamtelw
0,on pitching, tookI the -'ittsburg
Pcirates into camnll 6-3i ill 14 innings.
The longest gaime of the year in the
National league.
1904l--Fred Glade, SI. L.oui
Brownis, strulck out 11 Wa\ shingt.oi;
in nine inninigs.
190I --. lnnolleUltlen1t i was inlaoe of
the ::ale of the Chlicago Nationals to
Charles Webb Murphy.
190 )7---Chicago Whi.Ai Sox nmcni
hilated tilhe Newi York ilighlndlcts.
15-0i. Bombatrded Pitchers Al tt Lth
and Earle Moore.
19t07---Boston Ied Scx tlefr,'; te
the St. L.ouis Blrow'ns 5-2 in Ilt i.t,
nings. Tannehill pitcilng agains,
Petty.
19111 --t ilev ~t'an d -|iltn l hii ecOt .e e
York 16-0, collecting 17 hits off billty
Ilogg and Joe 1o.13le.
109 f - T- y Cobb. Deiroit, m ad ,: two I
home runs off (t . S.litl. Washintai'on
1910-J-ack 1.cln)p. Athletics. had t
15 iputotlills Iantli two assistks behlllll
the baIt in a glnie against thle S. 1
Louis Browns. 1Hii record w'ais iiiad (,
up of nine strikeouts. thle putling lut
of two mlin at thie plate, four fouls.
an(d 1he tihe l\\iing oult of two I, ien who
tried 1to steal.
19l I---lH:ioton d, flcaed Chicage
Cubs 17-12. Joe, Tinkter imaking a
hoiie run with thie iaes full cli
1,Matlt(rn.
1111----Fred Lthc ru's. ]h'lbie
mlade two holme Ins ofI" A idaIIs.
'ittt:burg.
1814---Tht Cincinnalis made five
ho11me runS off (;'George CuIppy. who
piteh(d for the Cl\ielands. They
al::o got seven sinigles and tnree
doubles. In all they got 15 hits lot
a tota[ of 3; bases.
S876---St. ILouis for the third
tiii in :hucci ession shut out, til1" Iidl'l
fords, the respIective scores b)''in.
2-), 2-0 and 2-'1.
1.8 1--P'itt-itir,. defeatted Wa-h.
ington 111-0 at Pittsburg.
Today in IPugilistic Annhl,.
1182-----,im Kendi ic . thlle ,Entl1is]:
bantamweight, born iII London. K.:l
driek, h\\lho vaos ,Janells .lroellor be
fore he ieamne a plrofessional Illui
list, begaln fighting in 1]899. iand was
for sevl'al ye:1rs thie fighting cock
of British banllilt as. Hie won sc1or0-s
of baltls, many by knockoiuts, btut
was defeated by O\\wen Mora1t, J111
Stroud and Jack Guyon.
I88!9--,Tames J. Corbett, then at
the beginning of hispugilistic clareer.
defeated .loO C'roynski in fouri roudtil
it San Flranciseo. ('orbtlitt anti (liony
nsl:1i lmet three tiimes in that year,
.h.< polie, stopping one bout, \whii:
n the third Corbett weon by a icnock
)ut in the 27th round.
I S195---Franlk C('1rne' Ilnocketd oul
Joe Craig in three rounds at Je'rsey
"ity, N. J.
19f' I ---Stanley Ketchel kliolketI
out Kid Leroy in 0one round at Iut it
Mont.
1 t)1---Willie Lewis fought Hiti!;
\Ierkf'i ld in 10 rounds to no decii.i I
in New York.
1911 --J.ohnny Kilbane won del
ision! over Patsy Kline in _0 rounel
it Los Angeles.
0o o
Morsels From A
Sage's Scrap Book
\iWhal t s eant Iby thie "Songm of Illth
Si rc Is t'".
'The Sirens were two luaid'ns i.el,'"
brate,I in fable, who cuuiCd: t:1
island of Ocean iMediterranean I-:1
where they sat in a lmead close ilo
the s.;eashOre, and with their lm tluli
ous voices so charnled those iihe
were tailing by. that they for,.c
home and everythiig relating t, '.
and abode with these maidens uti:1:
they perished from the intpoesiltiiI
of taking nourishlnnt. and tillr
bones lay whitening on the ai.tr.ni.l
Bulletin Want Ads Get
Result. Phone 52.
'Treat yourself - buy Thrift and
1j War Savings stamps.
England and the Irish, Indian,
Egyptian and Russian Questions
I 'ru London Daily Herald.
The ninleteenth ailliul Callcferencet
of the National labor party opens at
Southport today. Ther. will be a i
record attendance of idlleg:lts, iin-/
cluding friaternlla I ielegates Irom i
coulitlils aiiroidl. tie tIade i lunion
collgress ald tile cc-iolperative 1lmoVe
Solme amoiunt of tillle \will be spent
on the discussion or foreigil affairs.
This is tie fir'st unferente since
August, lx 14, at which delegates will,
be free to speak their mind. Iur
ing the lnarly iithc years whichI have.
passed sinlce i"war was declared, the
mllain ener'gy of ltie labor mlovcllleltit
has buen devoted to the iprosecution
of the war. We who have stood out
against the war have been voices cry
lig ill tile wildermness.
With the signalt ;,' of peace with
(Germanly it is possible for us all once
ilmole to come together and declare
our dtierl:illationl to work for the
principles which are emlbodied in the
program of the lparty.
Over aind above every other ques
iion is that of permanentt peace. No
otte imiagines that the peace treaty
with ermanlllly (an be carried out. It
is labor's clear duty to give a lead
towards a wholly different kind of
peace--l he kind for which labor gave
its support to the vwar.
Ini addition there are a multitude
of most complex and difficult ques-.
Iions in ithe near ea.. yet to be set
tled. The situation regarding Rus
siam is nmost serious, aind full of
thretuls for the futullre of demllocracy.
The Ui itis h governmellnlt, together
with its allies, is engaged in the noe
'arious worik' of throttling the its-:
sia relpubllic. British Iblood and,
trcasiiure is being ipoiri'ed out in ani
unending streamlll fori the simplle pillr
p!ose of ilalcing the lRussian people
once again under' the heel of the
blood-stained autocracy of the IRom
anofts. No amount of screamnilng
about bolslhevik outrages will get lid
of the fact t orat tie ftce of the li'it
ilih alny anlld navy is beillg used to
'reiunite" Iltusvia under' the czars.,
In addition to Eu rolpean iproblems
there is the future of Asia and Africa
to be considered. Organized labor
these days nIust mlate its choice.
Are the Ilritisl people goinlg to al
low themselves to be used simpllly as
exploitors of the subject races? Shall
we lndeavor to irec'oupt otiur losses in
lhe waill by continiiui::g to pllunder and
rob the peoples of India, Egylt,
Persia lld iAfrica?
We confidently expect the confer
once in the hour of military victory
to restate it, faith in iie peace terIllms
which labor conferences adopted diir
ing the war'. to proclaimi its adher
o.ce to the internatiollni. and its de
ternliinationl to securet for all ipeoples
niow suffering unlllder te yoke if
Btritain fill and free right l t itle
their own lives. We must tell lthl
brish and Indians. Egyptians and
Itussianis, that lhey and thley alone
have the right to determine their
owni destitny.
As to home affairs, we agree with
Arlthilr Hlenderson tuhat firt and
'forenimost we must iI rciale our policy
in regard ito arliantentary and in
dl ustrial action. We think Ihere
S"should lie no division. WVe aire all for
political action, biut we are for iin
dustrial action also. We think there
is a time always in disputes when
ipasive resi:stanc' is justifiablle. Il
riet ed, we know of no method hby
which tyranny, whether of a mninor'
Prussianism in Russia
I ,. N. S. l t I aI)IlER., 4ecirela r, India 1Iomne Iiule leag .
For 1(62 yiars (:rout Britain Ihay; 1
been ruling the :15 millions of india' t
with an iron handi. ' )o brutal nioet h-I
ci;d: of her adlllillistratiolns find no
precedent extcept i i;elgian Colngo
aind in the formller tGern/all emlDire. i
\li el'y, iPoverty, dItseasO -- these are
the products of atn enlightened ruleI
by '!, democratic ination.
lIy total disartmnament of the pen
pile and bly utter suo;jection to Bllit
taih jurisdiction, they lhave enlascii
ated the millions in India. BIy lpres,
acts, by seditiolis-mlleeting acts., by
the defense of Iildia act. they have
-ucceeded in supllpressing all exlre:
-ion of opinion. I.v uxlloitatioll aind
usurpation they have killed tile in
digenous induistries or india and have
made of the richest country in the
world a land of beggars, with the
Uasses depenident uponi British iman
ufactures for the snmallest neetssi
ties. IBy heavy taxation and land
revenues they have robbed the peo
ple of their bread and of the clothes
)11 their backs.
Since IhI armtistice was signed the
lBritish have alb,orit'tl for tiheir own
use in India all of the vicious, ter
ror - producing Prissitaistl which
they senit Indian soldiers to destiroy
in Germaniiiy. Now, by niew legal arts
!hiy inave destroyed the last vestige
of liberty that was left ill India. W\'itlh
machine guns. with tbombs and with
: irmiored tars they hilope to kill the
desire of every ludian for fre'edoml
iand indlependeltnce fromn the thraldom
of British ecouInomic and politieal otip..
Iprlession. The danger ipreciptitatld by
the Itowlatt aclastlast March, passed
ii tile teeth of the univser:'al opl iii ..
)'on of all Indi:, is gruotuter than the
I ':ssIge of Ia hundred e'ispiol!age acts.
i n Almerica couild over be. IThis ntew
l''a'isure emt(ipowerrs tlhe English 111n
thrities to do aci they plause in tlhe
:tle of "lawi, ilder and ipeace."
R[ecently ill tie iloirthlwest of the
,iuntry -- the Puiijab--t le govern
.eljnt arre, td mant y iinfluential citi
z is and deportted the!n to iplaces un
, Uw. The publication of iiainy
d:.iii's, weeklies ald mlonthlies has
i, .:n stopped or suspended. People
5:ivxe been ordered not lto leave their
;j,-es. their cities or jheir prov
Pi:, c withollt a li.cense fromi the of
lti,.ials. People fron ether provinces
:l'e been proilibited entrance intilo
lihe Punjab without goveriltllent plr
:issiion. The dnailtijy for disobedi
nitce ij: death. This is all done inl thel
i .:ue of law and order. Martial law
has been declared in many cities. Of
ficials have estimated tihe numbll)er iof
deaths at 400, the Inuber of Euro
!ipeans killed being nine. tGreat coi
iiition will be made over the death
of tie nine. Their witows will re
ivi e handsome allowanlces ( patid
f iiiom the plorket of the poverty
.-tricken Indian worke:' anid -.,"y
ity or a majority. can hP ova r'ttni
except by violence or p,( i iv, re-t
sistaclle. We are ag'in" iolence in
any shape ori form. \\...I r I t. I ho ein
or abroad. To withbiI]l one's libor'
is to do violence to ::to e. Neither
governl ntsCllL nor indivlduals have\
the right to compel id tt',htet n
to do what they feel tilt, :lholild not
do. W e trust the ,o1. i I-ense of th "
confe'rence will decide thalt labor:
neleds till its imethods anld Il:t use
the power of thle trike i13: well ai the
p0ower o(f the vote.
The questioll of 1the1 sul.ggeS d lone
day strike against the Russi;l \\i
is bound to be inll tveliryone's mllinld.
We must all get (quite c'ler a Ihollt
this. Nobody ttttts to ielittle po
litical action; but \\il tthoe who dis
believe in direct tttioni for political
ends tell ius what in th' pr1)ent cir
culmitances We ati ' i- tid? 'Th'e
Labominaltion goes oi. Human he
ilgs are lasairtd.. i i trpl rse t
lttive ;ovc'irnm ntIl . ,oatvittg tricked it
self into power by li,. , persi:;ts, dead
against the will i:* i'Olt:icience or'
the ipeople, in using llritis.h wealth,
labor, mullnllltiolls anld lmen, to destroy
the socialist relpublcs. Nobody is
being asked to str'ilk" :.;r aniy parlltic
tular form of governmnlllllt ill IRussia:
the suggested strike \\ouild be imitlvy
and solely fori: the right of the Itus
sians to decide for :-.emselves whlat
fiormi of government they shall have.
The wealth and powie: of the capital
itts is beinlg used all tlihe time for
political enlds; why not then the
worker's power to give or withhold
hiis work? Let the .-eMieis of dirict
action give a little of theuir attenlion
to the forces of hig lbusiness! And
let them tell ius whatl we are to dli.
\What forlllm of "polit(ical" action tdo
they suggest that shall stop tlhe
waste and nr'der? Or()1 do they meianl
calmly to suggest that we. are to
ac:quiesco in the mulrdetr lal( thit'
waste ? We will not n0cquiece. And
we lhave a clealr right to use our' iin
dustrial streungth to lprevent thI( tIri
it itltph of wickedness anid l reItionll.
The social and industrial life of
tilhe nlation is inll the mrelting pot. The
landlords, led bly the D)uke( of North
tuiberland, and the -'niole enpitalist
forces, al'e on the watrlath. li the
city of London organized capital is
deelaring war on all sche'lm.o's for :'u
lionittizing (ilhi" latnd or indust ry.
n'ar bonuses and wages are couling
idown. Prices are still soauring. The
larmily of unemployeil d eI' n and \iwom
on grolws larger elacIh (iay. The dis
abled m111, brokelsol/ th:1 a '. find
tlhemselves badgered froln pIillar to
post in ii vain endeivor to get the
merest linstalulelit of justice. The
Iproblemn of what to do with displlced
Ilwomen workers is proving well-nligh
insoluble.
The colnfe'enllce mllist tlake it ('Our'
Sageous line. Our nationalll ISolluc (s,
o1)11" national labor were organized
I for war. They llist t(now he irganill
ized for pleace. The lanld, the ictin
'!:eals, the oil, all thle natural re
.olirces of ourl country Mllust lhe coml
1 'landeered fori the service of all.
I Industry mIst Ie organizcd for
serIlvice und nlotl for prol'fit. The tlday
-for colimpromIlise, for 1hatlf-nltea'lisues
a has Illg sinlce passed by. We are (on
r the road toward national 1)1n(1k
Siruli (. VWe ican be saved only by re
e' versitg our policy t:lc establtishing.
n in place of complletitLve linoney-llak
ing ianarchly, order-il, reasoned, co
y operati've industry for the use nlld
- serv'ice of all.
dren? \Vho will take care of thIlll,
and who will pensionll thetIll
The cup of suffering is overflow
ing in ]India. The misery is intltd.wrib
able. For years the Indian massu:es
have toiled and poverty and itnot
ante ate ihllir rewards. Now tlIy
are arising. They are beglillnnng to
realize their conldition. Thie ttiixnd hit;
collie wle(,n1 cxlloitation anld rolbbry
motst (r.ttt. Tlhe peoptbe of Itnia
mtst get what is their birthright
freedom iind li(berty. T'1hey Ii!.st ge'l
decent folt ad d decent clotheis ain
decent ]Ihls-es. Bullets and bhrnl.:
will no loInger ie the adequate Ioply
to the i thetries if thi masses for liihtly
and freedom. The people, of Iotlia
tare beginningl to realize their illnerd y.
and that is why thlere are riots anld
revolts. That is why there are Itow
latt acts. Thai is why the whole
coutntry fromli 'ishitnir to C'ilup ('o
tnorinl and front Karaciii to Calcfultl
is seething wilth iulrest. 'That is sxlhy
illnfluelltial de tlltions ar'e poulllrillng
intio Entgltanld to warn thie Itritish
electorate of thlie danger ahllaud for
their empire. It, in the fltace of
these flrts---of the eawakenlled slpirit
of the Indiin riot, of the starvation
and tlisease stalking throughout the
land, the English still persist ill their
I'russiatn nethodts of administrationI
then India will bet conlverted into
ianlother Irelandl. but a bigger. strottg
er Ireland --an Irel::nc of 15 alni!
lions. Ilow long lhe British (anu
hold in Iboldnugo tlhis other Irtilandt
ntime alone w'ill tell.
A GREAT DIS
COVERY -
Prof. Fly - TOM.
This certainly .CUP /
must be the Red
Sea.
NONSENSE
"That fellow is a Bolshevist in dis
guise."
"Nonsense! A Bolshevist never
_ disguises. He advertises."
m san»nsenmmemnmss ®ma lmenmmnesnmglnnasmnnnm sn
Needed, nd
N Needed Badly,
to carry on the defense of the
Bulletin staff in the courts. Two
members of the staff have been
fined atotal of $9,500, on charges
of sedition, charges which were
the direct result of the effort of
the corrupt political machine in
Montana to put a free press out
of business. The cases have been
appealed to the State Supreme
Court. It requires money to fight
these cases through the various
courts; it takes money for travel
ing expenses, etc., for transcripts
of evidence and stenographers'
hire. None of the money goes to
pay lawyers' fees, the lawyers en
gaged in the cases not only hav
ing donated their services, but ac
tually paying their own expenses.
The fines imposed and the expenses of
fighting the cases through the courts,
are the result of the Bulletin Staff keep
ing the Bulletin alive, despite the order
issued by the copper interests---and if you
believe the Bulletin has been of service to
the cause of labor and the honest element
generally, you should help defray the ex
penses incident to the fight for a FREE
PRESS by contributing according to your
means. The need for funds is imperative
and you should not delay sending in
your contributions.
*EIIII EENII EEEEEENIIEiglBEEIIEEE, EE EEEilI Ni |E1 6IE EEE
Names of donors to the Free Press Defense fund will not
be published unless by special request, for obvious reasons,
but receipts will be given or forwarded by mail.
FREE PRESS
DEFENSE FUND
P...E.!.UEEENKEUElEHNEUEEUEEEUEEEEEEEEEE
*. U
mIimi.EEEEEEUNEEUEEEEUUENUEEEEE

xml | txt