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GOsSIP , NOTES . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . b SPORTOGRAPHY By;.'GRAVY." MAY I NOT * * * ask whether the proposed anti-smoking laws will extend to the next world or merely to this? Fearful that an' attempt would hb a made to "dope" the Reds and thus d prevent them from beating the (Giaus t on their recent visit, the C(intinnati c club, through its agent in New York, supplied the' drinking water, ice a nd towels used by the visiting players, t and Henry Fabian was spurned by I the Reds' trainer when he offered to I I provide the water and ice. ltowever. the representative of the (Cincinnati club had neglected to provide an ice- ) pick, so the visitors' trainer appealed t to the Giant ground keeper jiu,t be- i fore the first game was called to lend him a pick. The reqleslt arousoed Henry's ire, and after :onsigning theli Reds and their trainer and everyone connected with thei lito a 'region where ice picks are not generally in i demnand,, headded: "Nit! Ain't you afraid our icepick mlight lt poiunel. toio?" Baseball ulens. (Tn order to avoid arguments in the future, We have r'iqueusted se'v oral pastimers to offer defitiitions of several ruiles, aid each has soelctlet, the one which he considers thei one' lie is most competent to aInstir. A bunt hit---Any old safe poke' thait doesn't go over the fence. i bei Ruth. The bat- A blearcherit. Carl dMays. Foul territory-- Cincinnalti. ,lhn McGraw. Dead ball---Siph re used iby 1 ith Athlosetix. ('onniue .lnacl;. Error---A play by which a Phil player is permitted to reach first base. Jack Coombs. Fair ball - Ailny hit the ump)il're iules folll. Jolnlly Evers. Base hit Ball plastered 10 feet I over the centerfield fence, plrovidedt latter lrochets first s ibase tbefore ithe, Ii hall is rtulrlned. Truck lhnunh. .ndoerhand deliveries ---I have i nothilng to saily. laill .oht ilso . Timie allowed piitcil heri- : liht- ( handerl's, 30 dIi s; ..o thl} w , ilt. I ",Lord" Byron. The Anelictian league was oitr"trn ized ip 1900, atind consisted of t''at ,J o'h nrson. The Ya.nkes went through tthe si'ason of 1t;t3 without beingl detf a ed. They wetren't playing tih1 n. Connie .11t it was ione if ih l i1',t Anerican league 1!1ant'igert's. Il''s now the last. Salaries were first paid to playersi' in 1868 by (Cilicinlnati. They were first dispensed with whi'n Prsx. Maker landedl the I-'hils. 1e docked the guys all they ihad cittming before he atid 'el. and included th war tax in the fines, bint not in the 'al ari es. Jazz tonkonl ill 10 years conm Idled a granild batting tivrage of .275.' At a imeetinl of the Nttimial t(.'om mnish, July 1, 1919. the word "weak" was sullbstituted for' "glrantd." l,ongesl college gal!le oit rtecord tl was betwoeen Pltdniitk andil ,azztil' . Game called every tlime the cheerl'' leaders laused. W:ts fint lly iltted ill the first inning when lilt tile tnoise bugs' vocal depalrtmentis walked oluti on a strike. Was played oru t thellt next day with six doziin IantiI ; hatlf' phonographs working in Ilhe vlatnds.. but in the third inning wasl c:ailed when all the records we'r' \vorn out. After two weeks, six days, two hlours. thirteen minultes, tlnd eleven a tnd I wo-fifths seconds of playing, Po dunk finallbywon out by two yells, one loaded dishplan, three fi rectaclIt ers and a postinan's whlistlc, with one11 inning to go. The ('lass in .,portgr'l 'apiily. The longest gailme ill point or tiHim of baseball on record was played at C'arrollton, lKy., during the seasotn of 1868. It lasted from 10 oi'cloctl a. ill. tb 6 o'clock p. ni., and was cttlled on account of darkness, with seven inl nings completed. What was the longest game in in nings ever played? Answer tomorrow. Bulletin Phone No. Is 52 Spokane Cafe Clean, Pleasant, Cool. 17 S. 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 connection None better in the city $3.50 and up. SAM & JOHN KENOFFEL SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN PHIL.PSBURG AND ANACONDA STAGE 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 REX CAFE When In Great Falls visit the Rex Cafe. SERVICE EXCELLENT E.pecidlly caters to the working class 15 Third St. South St-Sr First National Bank COILLEE FOOTBALL ON PACIFIC COAST LOOMS UP ;y t'nited Pitess.) Portland, Oo.. Aug. 28.--Collegi ate football on the Pacific coast is clue 1or a strong colne-back during lthe 1 91 :) s;a.o}n, according to the 4 early deop. The Pacific north1west expects to SIlurn out aggregations like those of Stheo anto-belltn days, which trimnmled lhe cracRk oaternl levens; like the 1 915 \VWshingltln itale eleven. which \ walloped 1-o11(wn1, on11e of tile strongest ti t 111 ill thll' east. 14 to 0i. and the -wontderfu!l l'niver1sity of Oregon lmia I chinl of 1916, which treated Penn syl alnia !'lough at Pasadenna, ('al., on I Nt . -'i : day. 1917. winning by the sdl-I score astI that hunllg up by I Vashinlgtol state thel previous ycal' 14 to 0. Scores of Pacific coast college stars Stenporarily gave up gridiron bat ties for fights against thie Hunls. They are ill the hettler for the different kind of trailillng they received, and ar11 going il I hrill the grandstaand andlt Ibleacher crowds with all kinds of the "old fight" in their come-back. The C(lifloria lealus, according tot all indicalilons, will he stronger thant ever. nlld the fl'ans arle looking ol' vward to the greatest collegiate season since ltigby hbutted in and spoiled (tte' 1l11 eight yealrs ago. STANOIN OF THIE CLUBS N\.TI)N,\II il'(AGIE. \Von. Lo;t. PI t. Cineinnati ................ 1 4 .704 New York ................ 70 40 .6136 Chicago .................... 50 .545 Brooklyn .................. 5 56 .495 Pittsburgh ...............5 56 .484 t i ostotn .................. 42 6 .394 1 St. Louis ..M................ .69 9 ."61 Philadelphia ........... .S 70 . 52 t AMIlERIIAN ,LEA'.-it', \Vnt. lost. tc'. (:hi'n go ...... ..... .... .46 Detroit .................. 5 "17 i .580 ' \,New Yorkl i .. .............. .1t St. i.o11 is ..... ........ 8 53 : 5 ' to}; on ............. .......I 1 5 .468 W a W shi nll-to n ........ ... . I. ; 6l ., 7 Plhiladel hia .. .. ..A !t0 .26 M'III('.N Ass(('I.TIO N. Won. ,Lost. Pvt. S, St. I'Paul .-..............71 47 .602 I"ndianapolis ...... 6 51 .364 Louisville ............... 7 5) .558 KansA.. sas i ............61 5" .5,35 Columbus ..-...... 5 .... . G 9 .500 i : l ...........57 1 5 48 1 oledo r -..................1 - 71 .485 t.li ttlOuk . --------..... 4 77 .4 19 XtI' Lak ---- 12 .558 c, rn;mct e th}o .............. ;63 66 .489 'Sani Ftrancisco ..........6 70 .485 Oakldant .......... ........ 61 741 .460 r , 'orl t id .......... . 56 77 .421 . S t h ... . .... 51 1 .39 Yesterday's Results I NATtONAI, LEA(.GIE. Now York 7. Philadelphia 2. 1 Nw NO O..ie gaines phtlayOd. b AMERIC[lAN LEAGI'E . DIetroit 5, C'lvehlaOnd 7. I7 1'hiladelplhita 6. Boston 4. c'lali go ; St. Louis 5. a AM+i FRI('AN ASSOCIATION. t1 Kansas ('its. 7. Minnealpolis 5. c Indiltnapolis 5, Coluonbus 7. Louior ille 2. Toledo l3. i Milwauker 8-:3. St. Paul 7-11. IFirst game It i innings. COAST LEA(UE. S.tlrnmelnto 5. Vernon 2. I os Angeles :3, Portland 1. San !,ranci·:eo 4. Oakland 5. Sallt liake 1, Seattle 5. F( . KILi.EI). (Special United Press Wire.) I1 Berlin. Aug. 28.---An airplane fly- I ilo from Vienn;a to Rome, carrying two It.alian goovernnent representa tivt.s a pilot and engineer, crashed to the ground, killing all four, ac c;:rd'ling to dispatchesl s RAILROAD TIME TABLE TIr\IX SC(HEDI)LES. I Trains arrive and depart from ' tutte as follows: a Oregon Short Line. r Arrive. 5:05 a. in. and 5:25 p. m. a Leave, 7:15 a. m. and 5:35 p. m. Northern Pacific. N East bound trains depart: Local 7:01 a. m.; stub, 10:45 a. m.; No. 2, r S:50 p. n.; No. 42, 10:00 p. m. f WV'est bound trains depart: No. f 41, 6:30 a. m.; stub, 7:35 a. m.; No. 1. :05 p. im.; Missoula stub, 5:55t p. Ill. Lotal from east arrives 9:15 a. in. t anrd S:U0 pI. m. Stub from west ar rives 1:00 p. mn. and 8:10 p. m. All other trains arrive 10 minutes prior I to departure. Great Northern. Leaves S:00 a. m. and 2:45 p. m. Arrives 2:45 p. in. and 9:30 p. m. Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul. East bound, leaves 10:45 a. m. and .10:25 p. In. West bound leaves 11:55 a. m. and1 10: 10 p. im. All trains arrive 10 minutes prior to departure. Butte, Anaconda and Pacific. Leaves 9:30 a. m., 1:00 p. in., 5:001 p. in. and 10:15 p. in. Arrives 8:40 a. m., 12:20 p. m., 4:30 p. m. and 7:45 p. in. Bulletin Want Ads Get` Results. Phone 52. 1 SATAN IN COUNCIL II v NEI.EI S I I I. C. I.)I-ERATIONIS'. On a .high eminence. which com- ia nlanded an extended view of the w ea rth stood Satan. He was dressed at in plain evening dress. whhichl set off In hist tall, athletlic' figure to pefel'c- it lion. w His head was bar' and his keen se intellectual face looked very pale in so the beans of Ithei waning nmoon. He e( wore a diamond ring, the gem of which scintillated softly in the pale moonlight at every lll\'ovenlent of hiis hand. His glatnc e wandered restlessly over the earth below him, which wae; wralpped ill a soft diaplhanous mist, and from the expression of his dark t eyes it was evident that his mind was troubled and ill at ease. tl Behind him stood a large group of i1 officers who waited in respectful silence on his pleasure. Each. like their master, wore evening dress and each wore on his breast the insignia of his office or of some honor for ti distinguished service in his master's a cause. C Th'e itastlelr tulrned to thelt and C signified by a gesture that he would a speak. Instantly all bent humbly tl before himi, inuch as the toadies of fl jhe earth bend before the titled be- w ngs decked with the colored rags f, of their childish orders. ti "Gentletmen." hte commenced in clear. ringing tonies. "1 have sumn- f tuoned you to our eminence with a 1 two-fold purlipose. I will healr the it reports of your labors, which at all a times you so faithfully perform and te for which 11y love and grati.itude are s yours." I Low those officers howed again before himt as bow and flutter the c eParlhly sycophants whenl their inas- b ter's voice is stmooth and flutteringt a. "Afterwards I will confer with you g and welcome any suggestion yiou may s be pleased to mnake; for truly nmy - heart is troubled for (in yonder earth my foe imlltacable has flashed into the awakening mind of man a vision. which, should it materialize, will cast lle fromi my throne anld all our labors through the ages will be as naught. Let my Lord tligh Chan cellor speak first." Then stood forth aln officer wh.to liore on the lapele of his coat ai small disc of gold on which in Ias-heliet iwas the grinning head of a fox. lie bowed low before his master. "O' great ruler of Hades andt prince of earth," he began, "to you, I before whom the wealthy of all na- s tions bend, I bow the knee ill hoti- r. Sage dule. I comie. fresh fronm mnyi tour on earth to lmake in llllumble and loyal obedience my report to your omniscient majesty. I Bly mission has succeeded well. a Into the minds of the rulers of the 1 nations I Ihave planted nmaly tulg- i gestions and filled with pride and greed they vie one against the other' : and are blindly sowing the seeds ofl t future Vwars in fertile soil. The umighty masses are in rebellion the lc 1 world over, but they spend theire I strength in sporadic spasms for thely I have not yet realized the simple truth that only by perfect unity can they achieve success. The systell I finder which tlley groan, 0! Prince, the invention of they kee1li 'rain, sets nation against nation and man against man anld unity is impossible allnd confusion grows alld all goes well for us, O! Prince." Hie bowed low in hnmlble ohbedience as he finished and his master smiled benevolently upon hilm. "Now let my servani the great iarchbishop, speak." And one camlie forward who bore on his breast a disc on which was1 engraved a peacock with tail expand i ed. le bowed low and began: ''1 greet youi' imperial majesty inll hullnmble love and adoration. 1, too, comne fron a tour on earth, where all is well. "The churches still are silent and prune and plaster the diseased branches of the tree of misery. which grows from thy system, O! Prince. the uprooting of which they will not suggest because of t.heir craven fears and dread of disturb ance cntering their dull and smooth ly-flowing lives. They reproach ever the slaves for their sills and smniilr complnlacently upon the crimnes of their masters so that those slaves turn in sorrow and weariness firomui their exhortations. "They attack not the great cause of all the evils which afflict the world, which is thy system .of greed and exploitation, 0! Prince of Princes and ruler of rulers, but they uiphold it while on bended knees andi with upturned eyes they mumble ever 'Thy Kingdom come.' "Their bodies are sleek and their words are full of wisdomln, but their hearts turn ever to the temples of :' amIn on.l g "All is well on earth, O! Prince." S As hlie retiled obsequiously his i master stepped forward and shook - him warmly by the liand and smiled bIenevolently llupon hin. "I will hear next our great field marshal." Thlen one stepped forth who wore on his breast a miniature golden skull and he raised his hand in a military salute to his mnaster. "0! monarch of conquerors andi kings, all, truly, is well on earth. i The great war god sits enthlroned and armties a're in nlillions massed. Mlamintoth engines of tle t struction aire nlanufactrled in fevemr a. ish hIaste and are operated from winged destroyers in the heavens; al on the surface and in caves and tun 2, nels dug deep into the bowels of the earth and on and beneath the sur o. iface of the waters and when neces o. sary in the streets of cifies when it the unarmed slaves gather in pro test. OI Prince, right well thy sys n. tenm works its ruin and its misery. r- All is well on earth." 1i' The master smiiled again his ap or probation. pronatton. "Now let my learned doctor speak." And one stepped forward who wore on his breast a golden badge on which was represented a crouching cripple soliciting alms. S"O! great master and prince of diplomats, all is well on earth. The germs of all the diseases thrive un der the conditions created by they perfect system. '"The broken laws react ever in full measure and pain and grief and death assail humanity. Plagues, that puzzle my fraternity on earth, sweep the world in successive waves, leaving death and desolation in their wake. Ay! all is well, O! Prince." lie also, as he retired, received his mlowl r ~ s benevolent smile. "Now I would hear my proletar ian .officer." And one ,, who wore no (dist.ingui.) ( hi t.rk and did not aplrotth o : , ihi master as had the otheru<n I ind .ls- t p itated a little before ht, . _, s, ot who was conscious Ihe hri it ps sess so large a snare ,f . confidence as those \uhi ,i tt' ed him. ''0! Prince," he 1ig;.ti n , .s i t which was the suslpit' iin ni I or, "as our lord high I it , i tl t .. ported. the toiling i::-,. ,: ,Oth are not acting as one' un .J ii Ousy, envy, greed, nsuslii : ,:ndi ig. norance blind them to 'ii ,,i i t ierests, and presentlln .- y do a divided front to Ihi sl d of r their masters, they iaart' l- ki,p_ t in subjection and lith r i, u p' ,) pect of the ovetllhl ir- ' -ys tem. 0! master of all nyi:.d,,.:. "They groan untIder their ,d,. nit1 they cannot rise nid ;;,, I~ i!lli>o l,t and divided they are I,,t tt ,, I h,-sir cause is indeed hopl.l"..s . T'i , O! Prince, be the pIatis, ,' i .ullng a system by which theI iu it,'iirol the many by the elt of tl" ll iI ta y, for without that Itti t hui. iv 1' would indeed be as y'un tug Iht. I hi,-t fore the wolves. Long- line, y sys tern, 0! Prince." He retired, and his llmaster s' 'lance followed him lithottglhfiiiiv till .ie mingled with his follhows. Ii'hn h(t master, turning to the gttoup. raisedi a hand. signifying h:tit In, u~ishl'd to speak and they taplhu a it ,h' ;ttid stood Ollscquitultsly ;w\uitini ; hi'i s: pleasulre. " My faithful offieers and s.rclt\nan1s. cotmrades all, for our u tlnliring l - bors in mly calustet' i th lsli i l tti-' . I and they are yoli's. biut e1' long ii1 gratitude shall fit tt jl' li i aI ,'i o: siom when mily greitt ildve'u'\- ii;' READ THESE ENDORSEMENTS Three Forks, Mlont , July 31, '19. Fellow workers on the lllleltii staff: 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 onre., but with no crop this year ani only G;: bushels of wheat in the years of 1917 and 1918 it's hard sledding for a dry land farmer. If the BIulletin has to go down, put tihis little mite in the defense fundl for t he two brothers that were found guilty in the capitalistic court in Ileoler a that. was backed by the infallolls "'conleil of pretense and exlponse"' to the tax payers of Montana. HOW ABOUT THOSE PLEDGES? S:am I'eirerie, IPreident M1eet Ever TuI'lf day Night, 8 p. im. John G(lreen, Secretary ':u'rpletO'rs' Union hlall. Silver Bow Trades and Labor Council nutle, Monlana. At the regilar neeting of the Silver (Bow Trades andl Labor assenbly last night the following eom111i(.nition was endolrsed: Butte, August 4, 1919. To All Affiliated Unions: Il4]]i[[ ". . The Silver Hyow Trades andl la.hr i, ulinci l, realizing the mniagnifioent fight being waged by the 1Butte D)aily Bulletin, which is I t(e official organ of this body, for its existence, against t lic cmbined oppositio.i of big c.rporations and profiteering business men, and thoroug lly 11erstandin: I ha th lis pailper is positively the only medium of publicity through which labor unioiis are at liberty 1o ex(ress t heir side of any controversy that may arise with the enplllllying inteests (of t his n('iiunit ly, earne cstly hopes that the paper may secure Sthe support wiiichi it so richly hdeserves. That the lpersons in charge of tl.is plblie.itii ii may be free to devole their entire time and energies to the interests of the workers, insteadl: of a greater or less portion of it in securinlg f1nids 1o meet current expelses, is a very important thing, and with this idea in view this concil recomnedls to0 all all affiliated unions and miioln men in general who have the welfiare of the labor movement at heart: First, that all unions who f(el so inclined agree to donate a stated sum per month, no matter how ssmall, and at once inform the Bulletin management of the action taken. Second, that imcniwbrs of locals, individually, do likewise, if the organization to which they belong ,does not feel lhat it cares to act in the matter. One affliliated n1iioii has already agreed to pay $30 per month to the Bulletin, and, as thle deficit will inot exceed $2,500 per month, there should be absolutely no reason why the working menn and women of Montana, after having established a daily in this city, a should be delpived of t he privilege of having an organ which can and will refute any un d *jIlst .stateient, made by the corporation papers concerning them. If 10,000 workers in lbis great state would assess themselves but 25 cents each, per monith, we would have :a daily that the exploitilng interests well might fear, and, as it is, iButt;e is a cleaner city thil an fo'r years. The Bulletin started1 lihe fight against the profiteers. The 1Buld illii exposed(l ceromked elect ion mnetlhods. The Bulletin was Ilie direct cause of the public market. The Bulletin made it. Iossible to buy produce direct from farmers. The Bulletin exposed and secured the conviction of a crooked chief of detectives, when Sthli corporation iapels aInughed at its efforts. The Bullet in is fighting at all times lle battle of the workers, and if its management is willing to rcmniai true to the cause of labor and suffer imprisoimtcent and other forms of perseeutioli that lthe paper may p(erform the mnissioi for which it was intended, the least ithe alanbring people of Monitana can do is to furnish the sinews of war, which will be a very small aiaount per eapita when apportioned among the many. The council suggests Ilhat you dlecide upon an amount that will in no way distress either an individlual or 1an organization, and then send in that sumi promptly on the date agreed ll this way the iue'st ios l will be solved easily and as time rolls along we will more and more unlii(del'rstald that "the pen is mightier than the sword." e T'lihse statemuents shall he givien to the Butte Daily Bulletin, under the signature of the °offlice'rs of this (r'(iinizationl, with full permission to use theml, within the limits set forth, f'tr the1( lilpose,, of i1l aiy way assisting the future prosperity of the said Bulletin. SAM FERREBEE, President., (Seal.) JOHN GREEN, Secretary. THE BUTTE DAILY BULLETIN, 101 S. Idaho Street, Butte, MIontana. `i ,'` overt.oillOW and I tako' I I'ssio.l of V the kingdoos of the earth. I, toot, ha.ve made a toull' of' all the world. I halve sat inll o'('lae witll the l woalthy and have. while there, felt i the exultll ti on of assl''uredl sulccess; 1 butit I have attended also the delibler alions of the tolling tiasses and felt < for th111e first tim a shalldow 'of doubt i creeping into Ily colls-ciousIness. Ther t etern.ll'il laws, to thichl e\ven 1 tlltst I 1)1itt. wort: ever against te. ''Those strugglilg itmnsses lthroutgh the c:enlturies have k(nownI but toil alldt sorrow,. yet. by tho wortki ng of l those laws. thllrough the sweat and t Islimle have th loy evolved and standi today very near to the being tlhei' Creator plalllnned as manl. "[They havet glimpsllesd at last the significantce of love. nld while theiri ( toppressors still tbut lntow Itie wolf ish loves, that anintaated their tore bolrs in tlhe jtungle, they strletch out their hands to all their fellows in univelrsl lotlv and sympathy and thus throaten my age-long toil with hat' I nll ending. iAnd now it this ripe Imoionthtits miy fo imnl;iacablle flashed into their cotcll.,i.isnsl s a visionll (clolr which gi's to Itheir' orstwhile holpes anid id lt llis 'P;llity anlld p l 1otm ise of tt Cl(arly halve they seeon and t'ilr l 1 .o 1tley tunderstand that vision. "They know that the earth-mother that gatetem hhot birth tust he owned hy all fori all; that a system of love and ., stice must et' e'stablished:t hat Ihi' l produc(ts iof their lator' mtust be Ino longer' gamblled on the miarliets of tlte worltd fo' the prlofits of themob who neither toil nor spin, if they are 'veri'' to gain the blessilgs Io free d(tlt iand the ( lighlts of loizt'e and to intheril t11 greal h birth-t'ight of itn, wIhitch is lotwledge'. 'Thts their lill 's have blossomed antid if fruition follows and lovi nt.. gits to reign on earth lnd knowledge opons wide its potdals to 1h111( then miy r1le will t ie':' i;td all ry plans:, first form'ed iv when ('i-itt wttas young ti d ignlor a'ona inilcd deep the minds of mall, will com e to naaught tilatd discont(nt Now. ran you either pu)blish in I Pamp1 jhlet form1, or1 get pubtitshIed in pmp1h111het for'mi "The Recnllquest 01' SAmerica.'"? T'he state anid the Unitedl Stale s oulght to be tihoroughmly sa.li voted with1 a pamphltiet, The lie eIlonglcest of :Amerivna. It would put Itihe gray mat11ter in1 the (t1p1las at Iworh. I haveo hadl several coldl ster· WIpI. Fraernlly A.1( 1).'lh ('1('lt Whitefish, i\tont., fitly 30, '19. lint to Da:ily Bulleltin, Halle, M ~ont. e 1) Sirs: Enlosed hierewithi pIlease find1 ch11ek 1 for ($5.00) five ollairs of whichi ($2.25t) two tol lasadtwent y-f iveP 0011t may apply 1)1 1 I rneiwal of my tsuhscription rot Itihtee mionthst, and( the remtaining two dollariis and1~ seventy-fivie cents may jl E will be imy 1portion throughout eter uity." lie paused and with folded arm I Sanid hIeild bent low, remained as i L in deep and earnest thoughl, whith his followers stood quite motionless - nd inl solemn silence gazing at thei t chief. Presently he drew hiniself ut i ia his full l!eight. towering above Sthrnl all. and with eyes that blazed t like glowing conals and in a voice stridlent antl cleatlr he continued: i "I.'lt by y(lt ' help, my servants 1 and lily comllrades true, I shall win f! ly fight hbgtun long centuries ago; 1 Ibutl all our efforts anud all means eni l pIloyed luslt te multiplied and inten "i sified a thousand fold. The strong est foe we have tot face is ithat trut e vision. \which. altrulistic in its origin r springs direct from the eternal law I- and fills my soul with doubt and I tear and our greatest bulwark, that( it rises inll plssionlate anld riemoitrseless i rage atgainst it is the demton greed I ts that sways ithe hearts of those dull explloiters of their fellow mien on 1 oert i h. "s (it these lines muitst we worik. it Thit greed mIlllst be intetlsifieud. Let t your weapon he thle lie. K.eep that i ( weltapon polishetd aind in conistanti usei: t- yet when the crude lie will aid you I best utse it, however brutal, illogical t- or filthy it, may be. "Yotu !itlvejlhe olgants for their r disseminatiol reahdy at ytour hIlands I d ill every ltltd oill earth, thle olessesi e which oplerate inl the intlerests oif th'! it exploilrs. lanrd -their directol s willi it support you utnhesitatingly in tle 1 is foulOst of yourl ilmaginings. - Work byt suggestion: inspire thei i faninitg aiid passing of hutiit n lawv.e.i, to ruin all who support and teach i that visilion; see to it tthat thiei' per f tlion is the dlingeon nllitl tiat l h oii' h chilidren perish for wantt of bread. n '"Go lfoirth, ly friendls. iand work. it work, work. ianid faliter novel, fori Is mucth nay, aill -depend) s )upo)n yourl 11 labors. it "The cliImax of tl iihose libtors ap-i r- epracles fast oi earth and tii yoll ., I confidentlyl rely. (Go folrthl, lmy it servantls, friends all." (Igo towards helping out the "free s i press fund." Yours for a "free press," and e trusting that you succeed in the i $5,000 drive, A. TI. L. ]Keep the good work going, you're walking uip some of the "dead ele t mient." I Vancouver, B. C., Aug. 7, '19. Blutteo Publishing Company, 101 S. Idaho Street, Butte, Montana. DIear Sir and brother: Enclosed please find express money order to the value of ten dollars ($10.00), a I I donation fronl this branch of our as sociation to assist you in your fight f for existence. I v Copy of your paper was received c r here (). K., and those members thai 1 Spelrused the columns thereof were of y the opinion that organized labor As he ceased speaking each nmade 1 lowly obeisance and disappeared woiselessly into,the night. Satan stood a montelt or t`wo with lasped hands ano head bent' low. hen broke into sliort solloquy: "That vision troubles me, for it ias arisen out of the working of ,ternal laws., the laws of God, which nove so slow yet grind so small. tihat eternity of discontent! 'Tis ittle comfort to know that my slaves vill be present., ruling fools of yon let earth. Great. God! that eter iity of unrest! lie shuddered and glided silently nto the shadows of the encircling ;lootm. Today's Anniversary I 0 The first American-built locomo tive was given a trial trip 89 years ago today. It was constructed by Peter Cooper and tried on the Balti more & Ohio railroad, hut di51 not meet the expectations of the company officials and was withdrawfht - Tle first locomotive used in America for passenger travel was the "Stour bridge Lion." built in England and put into use in August, 1829, on a st-iall road owned by the Deleware & Hudson Canal company, near Hones dale. Penn. The postal car service, by which railway mail. clerks were pldced in cars to sort mail matter while in transit, was first introduced 55 years ago today on the Chicago & North western railway. The trial was a suc cess and was soon widely adopted. The system is now in general use throughout America and Europe. )(DROPS' 1)EAD IN YARD Eli Zobanica. 230 E. Curtis street. dtropped dead this mnorning while walking in the yard of his 'home. H!eart disease is given as the cause of death. Zobanica had been under the care of doctors for some time, but for a different malady. should hback you all possible. We have just concluded a gen eral strike or our contribution would in all probability have been much more substantial. 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, Fraternally, (Seal) LOCAL 38-52, I. L. A. P. SI-IAFMAN, 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 the publication of the only decent l)aper published in Montana. Yours for industrial freedom, A. AND S. G.