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GOSSNP NOTES SJT IlIIIi OF TE 1 UIS NATIONAL LEAGUE. , Won." Lot. Pet. Cincinnati ................91 40 .695 New York ................80 47 .630 Chicago ..................68 60 .531 Pittsburgh .............66 63 .512 Brooklyn ..................60 66 .476 Boston ......................51 74 .408 St. Louis .................48 77 .384 Philadelphia ............45 82 .354 AMERICAN LEAGUE. Won Lost. Pct. Chicago ............ .8:. 45 .648 Cleveland .............76 53 .589 Detroit ....................72 56 .563 New Ycrk ...............70 56 .556 St. Louis .................. 4 .64 .500 Poston ..................62 64 .492 Washington ............50 80 .385 Philadelphia ............34 93 .268 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Won. Lost. Pct. St. Paul .................85 53 .616 Kansas City ..:.........74 59 .556 Indianapolis ............74 60 .552 Louisville ...............76 623 .547 Columbus .............65 69 .485 Minneapolis ............63 73 .463 Toledo ......................53 82 .393 Milwaukee ................54 85 .389 COAST LEAGUE. Won. Lost. Pet. Vernon ...................96 64 .600 Los Angeles ............96 64 .600 Salt Lake .............81 69 .540 Sacramento ............76 74 .507 San Francisco ........78 80 .493 Oakland . ................ 72 88 .450 Portland ...............66 89 .426 Seathle .....................58 95 .379 Yesterday's Results NATIONAL LEAGUE. Boston 0. Cincinnati 1. New York 1, St. Louis 3. Philadelphia 0, Chicago 4. AMERICAN LEAGUE. St. Louis 1, New York 8. Detroit 9, Washington 4. AMERICA N ASSOCIATION. St. Paul 0-9, Louisville 3-3. Milwaukee 9-0, Indianapolis 2-9. COAST LEAGUE. Oakland 5-2, Los Angeles (;-6. Salt Lake 10-5, San Francisco 4-7. Vernon 3-2, Portland 5-3. Sacramento 6, Seattle 0. Kansas City, Sept. 15.-The West ern league baseball season closed Sunday with St. Joseph the pennant winner, having won 78 of 135 games played. Tulsa finished second, with 77 games won in 140. The others finished in the order named: Wichi ta, Des Moines, Oklahoma City, Sioux City, Joplin and Omaha. New York, Sept. 15.--The Inter national league baseball season closed with Baltimore winning the championship, having a lead of 71/ games over Toronto, which was first last year. Baltimore won 100 games and lost 40. New Haven, Conn., Sept. 15.-The Boston Americans defeated the New Haven club of the Eastern league in an exaibition game yesterday, 6 to 2. Yoengstown. O., Sept. 15.-The Brooklyn Dodgers defeated in an ex Libition game Sunday, 3 to 2. o a 1 SPORTOGRAPHY I By "GRAVY." MAY I NOT * * * suggest to the national base ball commission that five and two twos also make nine? SEPTEMBER 15 IN THE PAST. Corbett McCoy Censored. TJim Corbett and Kid McCoy were matched to fight 20 rounds for a purse of $20,000 at the Hawthorne club, near Buffalo, on this date, but the bout was called off, owing to public protests. No bout not of championship calibre ever attracted so much attention as that proposed for Corbett and McCoy, admittedly the' two cleverest men in the biff business. A Catholic priest led in the crusade against the fight, and aroused public opinion to such a height that the fight was forbidden. not only by the governor of New York, but by the executives of other states. Two years later Corbett and the Kid met in New York city, and "Gentleman Jim" knocked out the Hoosier in the fifth round. Ryan-Carter Six Rounder. The twentieth century was just STALL 42 unable to get farm produce Sat urday, was compelled to sell com mission house potatoes. PHILIPSBURG AND ANACONDA STAGE Leaves Anaconda every evening on arrival of train from Butte at 6 p. m., arriving at Phillpsbubrg at 7:30 p. m. W. BELLM, Prop. SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN. SEND YOURI JOB WORK TO THE. BULLETIN two years old when Tommy Ryan and Kid Carter met at Fort Erie. In the fight Carter rushed as usual and pasted away anxiously until Ryan, Who was waiting for an opening, found it. Then Tommy swung his right to Carter's jaw, and Carter went down for a nine count. He was . knocked down several times before he stayed for 10 full seconds, but after the first clout Tomniy Ryan never gave him a chance to recover. Each time Ryan struck just one blow and the referee had his counting to do until the sixth, when the .kid took his time about getting up and the "ref" couldn't think of any number higher than 10. Barry-Leon, 28 Rounds. In 1894 Jimmy Barry knocked out Casper Leon in the 28th round at La mont, Ill. This bout was for the bantamweight championship, which had been left vacant after George Dixon entered the featherweight class. Barry was an Irish-American, and a native of Chicago, and Leon was an Italian, having been born in Palmero, Sicily. The battle at La mont, which was for the title at 112 pounds, was a terrific scrap. Barry gave Leon a return match the fol lowing year and they fought 14 rounds to a decision in Chicago. Gans-Sullivan, 15-Round Draw. Joe Gans and Mike (Twin) Sulli van fought 15 rounds to a draw at Baltimore in 1905. This was the first of three battles between the rugged Hibernian twin and the clever Baltimore negro. Michael had a persistent notion that he was a better man than the little darkey, who was nearly four inches shorter than the Irishman. In the session at Baltimore Alike made a good show ing, and took all Joe could give, and landed not a few good ones on his own account. Mike was eager for another chance at Gans and early the following year they were matched to fight at San Francisco. This time Joe had all the better of it, and in the 15th round Sullivan went down for the full count. Mike was still unconvinced, and a couple of months later he faced Gans in a Los Angeles ring. That time it took Joe only 10 rounds to polish off Mike to the queen's taste. This third bout was staged on St. Patrick's day, but that didn't save the Irishman from a knockout. The ('lass in Sportography. The shortest ring contest on record is two seconds, which is the time it took Battling Nelson to transmit the K. O. to William Rosser before the Harvey, Ill., A. C., April 5, 1902. What is t~he distance record for a batted ball? I won't tell till tomorrow. ENTHUSIASTIC (Continued from Page One.) with certain idealistic principles, but came home without any of them," said the senator. "When the people learned of the president's failure at Paris, America held an inquest over its dead principles." While Senator Johnson was speak ing, Maj Gen. Leonard Wood, com mander of the central division and formerly commander of Camp Funs ton, Kansas, appeared on the plat form and was cheered by the crowd. "We say to Mr. Wilson," Senator Johnson added, "make any secret treaty you desire, but you can't guar antee them with the blood of Ameri can boys." There were loud cheers of "Im-. peach Wilson" from hundreds in the crowd. BORAH FLAYS LEAGUE. Fort Dodge, Ta., Sept. 15.-Sena tor William E. Borah, speaking be fore more than 2,000 persons who jammed the armory here Saturday~ night, denounced the league of na-1 tions and declared that it will not Americanize Europe, but rather would Europeanize America. The speaker was constantly interrupted with cheering, several times men in the audience arising and hurling their hats in the air. Only one at tempt was made to heckle Senator Borah. Thes was during a tirade the speaker was making against the Shantung provision, a man in the audience arose and asked: "Isn't it a fact that Japan took Shantung not from China, but from Germany?" "Upon that theory," replied Sena tor Borah, "England and France are entitled to that portion of Belgium which they rescued from Germany." The crowd went wild. Scores of hats were thrown in the air and the cheer ing lasted for several minutes. Senator Borah declared that, while he was speaking in favor of the adop tion of the reservations recommend ed by the committee on foreign rela tions, he himself was opposed to the league of nations in whatever form. This statement was greeted with cheers lasting for several minutes. "You can't have a league of na tions without destroying Washing ton's policies. "The president said the other night that his Scotch fighting blood was up. I am very sorry that, it was not up at the peace conference at Versailles. "In order to adopt the league of nations, the United States would have to throw off the policy of George Washington. You can't pre serve the Monroe doctrine unless you at the same time preserve the Wash ington policy of avoiding- entangling alliances." Senator Borah called attention to the fact that England had refused to allow the freedom of the seas ques tion to be discussed before the coun cil at Versailles. Clemenceau had stood with Lloyd George 'on this question and freedom of the seas. He attacked President Wilson's stand that it made no difference how many votes a country had because a unanimous vote was necessary. The senator claimed that among the Eur OPEN FORUM 1hig column is conducted for and ., itten by Bulletin readers. If you have any suggestions to of fer for the betterment of condi tions in which the public in inter ested, the Bulletin offers you this opportunity for their expression and interchange of comment with your neighbors and friends. Properly to protect this Open Forum, all communications must be signed with the name and ad dress of the writer, but anony mous signatures will be used in the column if requested. Address all commiunications to the editor of the Bulletin and please be briet and to the point. Editor Daily Bulletin: Most cases of incorrigibility are caused from young girls attending dance halls, announces the Butte Miner. If so, why do they accuse the dance halls? We may note that most cases arise from young girls accepting automobile rides and par ties but not from dance halls. There may be a few rough halls in Butte. but who cares to go there? Well we also note girls between the age. of 14 and 16 attend dances. Well, if a girl between those ages goes to the dances at the gardens and has a guardian with her there is no harm. but a girl from 16 up should be al lowed to enter any dance hall in the city. What fun is there left i.n life but dancing, and a young girl can not refuse it. The best dancers among women are between 16 and 19, and if they shut them out, what will the young men do? They might just -is well stay home or close up the dance halls. Since the United States entered the war, more women between 18 and 21 were married than ever before, so you see we musit let the younger class into dance halls. If some city official's daugh ter between 16 and 18 wanted t'o dance, it would be all right. They must adtimit her, but some other girl. "No, you are too young." We young men make this statement because we want }oung women between 16 and 18 to be allowed to enter dance halls, they teach young men to dance and are the cleverest anl best of dant.cers. (Signed) M. B., C. S., W. A. TWO STORES The Chicago Shoe Store 7 8. MAIN ST. A source of pride to the happy possessor are shoes such as ours. Buy shoes that are rightly made, from properly sea soned leathers, and they will Qutwear the ordinary 'l.id sevdral fold. YOU COME BUT ONCE TO COME AGAIN. Our shoes hold their shapes to the last, and we fit you regardless of the difficulties of the foot. GENUINE CHIPPEWA SHOES FOR WORK. Howard & Foster shoes for dress. Walton shoes for the boys and girls. BRANCH STORE The One-Price Shoe Store 43 E. PARK. TWO STORES SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIi opean nations it was always possibli to get a unanimous vote behind closed doors. All diplomatic arrange ments are unanimous, he said, be. cause each party has something tc trade with the other. Objecting strongly to the idea of allowing sip votes to one for the United States the speaker declared that he coulC not cohsent to any arrangement which would make the United State, subservient to any nation on earth. Senator Borah explained the diffi culty which would confront the Unit P,, States should it attempt to with draw fro mthe league. He said hI didn't want Japan or Great Britaii to decide when this country ma; withdraw. The internal policy of the Unite( States should be without the jurisdic tion of the league, the speaker main tained, and the United States shouli follow the policy of Washington ii avoiding antangling alliances or in terference with European affairs. I this country becomes entangled witl European questions there will be nm way to prevent European countrie from interfering with American pol icies, the speaker declared. BURGLARS ROB JULIUS FREID CIGAR STORI The cigar store at 28 West Partl owned by Julius Freid, was enterer yesterday morning by burglar through a rear window. Merchan Policeman Carlson found the windol open and called up an employe o the Mtore. Upon a search of tb premises it was disclosed that botl robbers and $170.20 had departed. SPARTAN LEADER KILLED. Berlin. Sept. 15.-Hammer, th spartacan leader at Essen, and chie iiittigator of the general strike las 1 February and insurrection in th Ruhr district, has been assassinated RUJSSI SOVIETS ARE (Continuiied from Page Two.) red terror did not show up. If we could just hold out until August and get the wheat in, then Russia could breathe at last. The fight was going on against the Germans in the Ukraine. 'The bol sheviki had made a treaty at tBrest Litovsk. They first pleaded wilh the United States government to help them avoid making this trealty, and America did not answer their re quest. The Russian soviet contgress. last March, 1918, was postponed two days because Lenine was wailing for an answer from President Wilson as to whether he would hack them up if they told the kaiser to go to hell. There was no answer. The tr;lty of Brest-Litovsk was signed more by Francis than by Trotzky. And the holsheviks' never did respect the treaty. Underground warfnare con tinued at the hands of revolutionary fighting groups. Mysterious Packages. I used to see some of these men leave, going out to the suthi. They carried along with themt their lunch baskets--never mind what was in the lunch baskets, buit hey got through the German lines. And I used to see these, bolshevilki soale of them, more of them anarchists and left. socialists, go through in Iarties like picnic groups, going tthrotngh to the Ukraine, and out of it) that would go about three would come back alive. They carried through these mysterious packages and Ilunch baskets and the German munition supplies would go up in smoke short ly after they reached the Ukraine. And yet all the time these people were called German agents. The Ukraine was the hope of Rus sia, but Skoropatzky was pIut in pow er by the German kaiser, was re ceived at the kaiser's court and do you know what the very first re sources were that were handled by the reactionaries in Ukraine--do you know where the first resources came from? They came from the French treasury and the British t reasury. The allies gave military and financial help to the reactionaries of the Ukraine. The white guards took the money and went over to the Germans 1e cause they thought that the Germans were going to win, that they could help them better than the allies. And then we have the example of Finland. The reactionaries were put into pow er by German bayonets. Yet this government was recognized by the allies when the working men's gov ernment was not. After the armis tice was signed, Mannerheim hecame pro-ally and, today he is shooting working people with the assistance of the allies. Admiral Kolchak has admitted in a garrulous moment that he does not intend to call a constitutent assembly until he is certain that he will not have a -bolshevik control over the as sembly. Kolchak came into power to the tune of "God Save the Czar," in the city of Omslk. Japanese in Siberia. The Japanese government has made inroads into Siberia that con stitute one of the most dangerous 1 things in the world today. If we have another war ahead of us inl which more millions are to be mur dered, look to that as one of its chief sources. Now let me tell you something, these democrats, if they are demo crats, ought to be told that there is a vast army in Europe that is ready and willing to see that the 72,000 Japanese get out. This is the best army in Europe, the one army that is proof against disintegration has 1,500.000 in it, and it is called "The Red Army." It has as good discip line as the American army has. We hear constantly how they are beaten next week, but never last week. And that army goes on grow ing and getting stronger every day. and that army is ready to see that progress does not suffer from the Japanese in Siberia, and all those so called democrats have to do, if they really want to do away with these reactionaries, is to give recognition and support to this soviet govern ment. There was one American represen tative in Russia who understood and saw. That was a capitalist named Raymond Robins, a capitalist of the kind that can understand a few things and see ahead, and he all e along has been telling the truth about Russia. Also there were a few Y. M. C. A. men who, as much to my surprise as yours might be when you 0 hear it, who have turned out to b rg eal Christians and have come back x and told the truth. They know there is no reason on earth why the soviet d government cannot be recognized. Marshaling Labor. The first thing to do is to marshal . all of labor behind the movement for - recognition. Once when Mooney was arrested e after pulling off a car strike you n were told the lie that he was ari y rested because lie threw a bomb. We told you that it was a labor case be d cause Mooney was a labor organizer, and now I tell you that this tragic . Russian matter is the world's great d est labor case, because labor con n fiscated capital, and I defy anybody r_ to stand up and tell me that there is [f really another reason for the attacks h upon Russia' .o Lieutenant Costello has said in the ,s press that the American soldiers 1- when' they first canme to Russia took charge of car lines during a strike there. When 1 came to Berlin im mediately after the armistice I found Americans doing police work to turn over Sparticists to those who wlre in with the kaiser turning over work ing people of Germany to the Ger man government. In France I found the same reactionary situation Street fights going on for the life of freedom of speech and press, which k, are being crushed out of France. Belgium and Hungary. It They did not put any provision in w the peace treaty thalt Belgium should ,f not any longer be a kingdom. They e did not help democracy in Hungary, ,e and after seeing all this sort of thing going on in Paris, I was looking for a breath of air and went to the labor tetmple and there I told the truth about Russia. Immediately I was me arrested and told I was to be shot. sf A voice like thunder came from Ht London that the labor movement was te getting busy for me, and before you d. knew it the French labor movement TRAVEL TIDE SETS WEST TO EAST AGAIN (By United Press.) New York, Sept. 15.-A stream of emigrants from America that will number hundreds of thousands will flow back to European countries as soon as transportation facilities will permit. according to consular offi cials in New York. who report that their offices are swamped with ap plicants for passage back to the old countries. Authorities familiar with the situ ation predict important effects from the wave of emigration, which re verses the usual trend of traffic. Hitherto, there has always been a huge flow of immigrants from the European lands to America. Several reasons are suggested as responsible for the turning of the emigration tide between Europe andi America. Jointly they are consid got busy. 1 was released, and then I found that one thing that helped was a cablegram signed by the In teruntional Workers' Defense league, which sounded pretty loud in Paris. This cablegram was like a great, long, sinewy arm reaching out across the world to pull a man out of jail. In England itself there has been a revolution. The fact Ihat it has boon bloodless is so much more to its credit. When I was asked what was the most powerful thing I saw in Europe, I answered "thile shop stew ardl movelnent." and I believe we are going to lhave tile same inll Anmerica, perhaps by another Itname. The reactionaries tell you that these things do not pertain to Anter itn, that ill America we have order. and that it is all I European disor- tder. These reactionaries are detert nlilned to have Prussianism il \Amer Siea. \VWe battled Prussianisml in Gelt e many and captured it and Ibrought it Ihoe e with us. Iabolr Only Hope. e Labor is the only hope being put against them, and thle most import y alnt thing to do at present is to fight this frameup inl the greatest labor case inl history. tl If they want to fight the Russian l soviet republic, let themn be honest i. about it and declare war and tell us wihy. Let them come to us and tell s us, "We are in a state of war," and e let them try to conscript an armly "to Smake tile world safe for democracy" Ol;- r10 1Oe. e Now, men, in this greatest crisis g that labor ever had, it this greatest ( strike of all time, for that is all the Russian revolution is, be careful that a history does not write you down as a t scab. y I sometimes think that Benedict t Arnold, wheom you may remnember as Sa classic trailtor to the American rev olution, would not have done as he e did if he could have foreseen what e our children are reading abott himt in school. He is known today only because he was a traitor to the Amttr ican revolution. Legally, George s Washington and Thomas Jefferson were traitors and they would have lbCeenl anged for treason if they could SInave been caught. 1Jut, just the Silet' i they were il tile world for progress. and that is the stand we have recog nized. The men who sitnd now boldly for Sthe iRussian revolultioln and iprl'oclaiml it Ibroadcast as a labor ctase are going to beh known ill the futulre as m111en true to labor. And those like C(harles E. Russell and Spargo, though they It mean well and don't kInotw any bet etr, who are going through the world s geitting praise I know, because pieo te ple thought I was one of theni for a while---those people ill anlldl out oif the e labor Imovement, b ewaro. liiitoy is writing you down forxever i:t tihe blackest slhame as the classic: inter national scabs. rEllEllllElE.I..lll.E...I~inllEEEEIEEEEEEEEEllEEEEElEEEEEUEluuhfuuuuuuhhfuffh|d NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS Subscription Rates Are Going Up - TO KEEP THE BULLETIN UP For the purpose of helping to maintain The Daily Bulletin; For the purpose of helping to make The Daily Bulletin independent of advertising; For the purpose of having the subscribers bear a portion of the deficit under which The Bulletin unavoidably operates; For the purpose of continuing to fight for the people who toil; For the purpose of increasing the effectiveness of The Daily Bulletin. Subscribers to The Daily Bulletin on1 and S after Oct.1, 1919, will be asked to pay tile following rates: One Month . . . . . $1.00 I Three Months . . . . 2.75 Six Months . ... 5.00 One Year . . . . . 9.50 TiThe inauguration of the above rates on Oct. 1 will not affect subscriptions Swhich have been paid in advance beyond that date at the old rate. As The'Daily Bulletin is conducted for the sole purpose of serving the peo ple, and not for the benefit of those who exploit the people, the management feels sure that all the present supporters of this FREE PRESS will readily recognize the necessity for the increase in the subscription rates and continue S their support. l " :thi supp o" rTHE BULLETIN STAFF. II Il Il IIm mIillI . I' I . m mIIIIIIIu i " n I I mli IIIuuI ll ':IIIm IIm ' u III Ii l I uuuuuIuI II l f ' III l : lf i lEE E . . ered sufficient to cause a wave of emigration to Europe. The general tie-up in trans-Atla.n tic traffic during the five years of! war is one of fhe causes for the con-i centrated desire of Europeans to re turn home now, think authorities. Many men who came here to work have not been able to visit their fam ities during the war. Applications filed with consulatrs show that the majority of these emi grants do not intend to return to America with their families, but feel that they will have better opportuni ties in the old countries. High wages during the war. and especially during America's participation in it, have enabled most of the foreigners to re-, turn home with savings sufficient to make them quite independent ol the' old scale of living. It is predicted, however, that few of them realize,the cost of living in Europe, where scales have risen more than in America, and that these re turning "capitalists" will be disap pointed. This will be especially true of Italy. it is believed, where it has long been the custom to go to Amer ica a few years and return a well-to dlo citizen. The greatest permanent rush of peoples will ble to the small nIHtirns freed from yokes of Aust'ia and (ler many by the allied vi|ltory, it is thought, judging froml indications at consulates of Poland, Czecho-Slo vakia, Serblia and Rumania. There is also a strong imovemlent under way toward countries formlerly under the Russian czar's rule, especially Finns and Lithuanians. According to emis saries of the Russian soviet govern iient in New Yor'k, more than half a million Russins throughout the coulltry want o returlln to Rlussia. It is impossible to estimate ihe strength of the imovement to Ge.r miiany and Aulstrima, there being no consular relpresentatives of these c:ountries in America. Economists see in the emigration movemient serious problemlls for America, which may lose almtost, a million workingnmen in the coulrse of two or three years. It is said this will cause a scarcity of the so-inlled cheap labor for unskilled work, and keep wages high. At the same time Europe will grad ually get more labor, which will tend to reduce wages on that continent, and probably reduce prices, thoulgh the emigrants will be scattered through such a large population Ihat they will not affect European coiii tries as much as their absence will b) felt in the United States. Sociologists see in the movement a purifying of the American national ity, whichl has been strengthened and weldled together b)y the war. Re mova.l of thatt part of Ilhe population which has ino desire of being assi ilated would be a good tiiintug, they think, in slpite of the shortage of la bor it might create. AN OLU Y.CIAN BECOMINI ACTIVE (Special United Press Wire.) San Bernardino, Cal., Sept. l G-- A party of mniners arriving here, report that the old and extinct. volcanio Lay ic, east of Ludlow on the :.ojave desert, is in ql uiption. The firsi. sign Sof activity was notied severml clays ago they said, when steam i-eGan to in.e from the long dormant i'rat'ir. The ,'olmlle steadily inllcrea;edl, a( cording lto their story, until ad reat pllllume of g s anld slteallm reached, fatr into tile air ablove the volcalno. SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN. WE SLE FO LESS. WHY PAY MORE ELSEWHERE? In addition to the extra good quality of our Trunks, Suit Cases, and Traveling Bags We I ka e hir'lic i lar iattila, [t.) Itleeie Illl' t'IIs ill \'e sell to be Iho highlest ulnlily at ainy given p'lee. MONTANA TRUNK FACTORY J. BETTMAN & CO. -109 West Park Street. See the Window Display. SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN M'CARTHY, BRYANT & CO. 117-I10 E]. Park. Phone 1011 5-lb. can i. .1. Ii., Whitehouse or Hill Bros. coffee............. ...... $2.50 20 bars Laundry Soap..........$1.00 No. 5 boxes Soda Crax...........85c lEggs, per doz., cash and carry 50e Failncy Elberta Peaches, box..$1.25 Toimatoes, Corn and Peans, can ISe 5-lb. jar Strawberry Jelly......$1.40 Premium Hams, per lb.........1.3c Our flour prices are always the lowest. We have the best Idaho pora toes moiney can buy. 10 lb. Sugar (with $5 order) $1.00 John J. McCarthy, Prop. SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN BIUTIONS TO REPL CE (By United Press.) New York, Sept. 15.-Buttons in lhe wall will replace the servant girl and end the hired help problem, ac ecording to electrical experts who are pllanning the electrical exposition, to Ihe held in Grand Central Palace, New Yark, beginnig Sept. 24. A model home will be constructed at the exposition with buttons in many places which will control elec trical contrivances designed to do anytllling ia servant can do, from serv ing breakfast to dusting. The idea originated with Arthur Williams, federal food administrator for New York, who is also head of thlie electrical exposition.