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DON'T FORGET THE BIG
UU******"-*** GIVENI BY TIHE *."*************
",..............EE..E ...... A T ............,..,..........
THUR SDAY E ENING, MAY 1
FINEST ORCHESTRA IN THE STATE ADMISSION $1.00 LADIES FREE
SPORTS OF ALTL SRT AND NEAR
NEWS OF INTEREST FROM FAR AND NEAR
STANDING OF CLUBS.
NATIONAL 1,EAG1 1..
Won. Lo)t. Pct.
Cincinnati .............. 6 1,o1 1
Brooklyn ................ 4 1
Philadelphia ......... 2 .n
New York .............. 3 2 .(,,0
Pittsburgh ............ : .
St. Lo is ................ 1 .1
Boston .................. 0- .-
AMERIII AN LEAG I,.
Won. Lost. Pet.
Chicago .................. 6 1
Boston .................. 4 1
Cleveland .............. 3 1 .-75
New York .............. 2 . i
Philadelphia .......... 2 3 .400
Washington .......... 2 4
Detroit .................. 21 -
St. Louis ................ 1 5 . 1
Won. Lost. Pct.
St. Paul .................. 5 1 .81 3
Columbus .............. 3 1 .750
Louisville .............. 4 2 .66
Minneapolis ........... 2 1 .
Kansas City .......... 2 2 .500
Indianapolis .......... 3 4 .4
Milwaukee ............ 1 6 .1 4;2
T'oledo .................... 0 . 00
Won. Lost. Pct.
Los Angeles ..........18 5 .78
Salt Lake .....-........13 7 .6F
Oakland ...............11 10 .521
San Francisco ......12 11 .522
Sacramento .......... 11 11 .50
Vernon .................. 9 11 .450
Seattle .................. 7 13 .350
Portland 5 2b 2-8
Portland ................ 5 16 .2
Bulletin Want Ads Gc,
Results. Phone 52
Attention! Meeting of the cornm
SAtte tio mitte postponed to
Saturday, May 3, at 7:30 p. m., on account
of today being International Labor Day
S1. ILruo y , i; Chicago. .1.
~titt:;b t~gt I. i cnn tr i
(texkltan, 4; I'xt t 001-.
(Iiri ago, nh inti; tl o i:.
1\11:) 1('_\\f!i":.. t i;
St. tvand. 4S Louiivitt ii. tilted
((()ASTcg IlX; Detrit.
Stac.Paul ito. 1 Is ALngell.', .a.
Snni alt le. I; SiiIdin ti::, 2. 1 1 I
OVhano, 0; Sortand :1t
INDOOR RIFLE CLUB
WILL FINISH WEDNESDAY
The iButte ludoor Rifle club will
Wind upi their pl articipationl in 1 1I ,
national hoot next \\'ed n^dly
nighlt. Latl I ight . slhooting re
suited in ll total sore f 9 .77 for tho'
high fiv' lmen, these binlg George
Westphal, 198; JacI lterville. 197:
Harry Overand, I\ve lil:ar and
\\illiam D)olan, 1t -1 each.
Advertise that room for rent in
the want columns of the Bulletin.
0---- -- --------- a
lly G II \T.
Little Kxw-pio Erth1 i: einlg to It:
hard to win back the hunqtanwi,,ght
lille wheln hle tiets ('lh;iioii n I',ot
ermaln in a 10-round bol antl t 1 ini
napolis hesxl 'uliesda. .'i:hough it
cliit bie a no-dicisi.nl Iiar, lErti. t
y h in i· n euch eood :.t. ,p It hat I i :
\\ilill in beofore the limit. l:lh, \;on
the title from Kid \Williinun': in Ia .o
d 'is,;ion bout. 'W illim .s vw's got,
ting considlerahly the wvor.: of it
h lhen hle ,.tuk low and the ' for'e
d.sitgualified him. Erltle, tholp't,: o.
claium d (lo titleh and ilthe majcoril, ([
the fiatii' crilies admitted that h1'.1;'- n
Sit lbin his rights.
Connii Mack ran uip against ha il
luck reiently while the Athl.,ii
wetre treatinlg the L'niversity of I'eun
sylvania nine to a whilewas:iiyc
when Tillie W\alker. Mack'; hu.:.
hitting cotier fielder. mit witt i
painful tecidellent. In the second in
ning W~Vtlker hit for two ibase:; an(
while silidig into the miiddle ai.
h' sprlainet his right ankle. As a
result \Walker has teen out of1 the
game aitl i; juslt tioutt getting lback
His ptlace,. tanwhaile, has been filli
bi Lnawtion \Vitt, ai infielder.
.La'ry 1)oyle I. (.raduatee
of the Three-I ILeague
One of H, most giflted of the grad
nu:tes of the Illinois-lIowa-Indiana
('.0mmonly talled the Three-1 leagu
is Larrupitnig Larry 1)oyle, who fo
maniy sasons haI s been)( o0ne 0of thl
s;ars of the National circuit t l th,
uniform of the New York Giants Mr
L.unwrence i)oy e has made a brillian
ecordl as ia second balsean and d
llfty swalter. Ltarry was bortn a
C(,seyville, Ill., which was prohabl:
Inamed at. r the Iwel-known Casey o
"t lthe bat" fame, that interesi till
telint hoa iltg taken place sone n
years ago. As a boy he toiled in thi
coal mines of Illinois, playing ball o0
Sunda;ys wiith a baIck-lot club. Ton
Kinsella, owner of the Springficie
club of 1lhe ''lThree,-I. is given credi
fte the discovery of Doyle.
'the hlatter iegatn his career will
the club of the Illinois capital cit.
about. 1 years ago. In 1907 hlie die
, lop(.d so rapidly that he fairly st
the league on fire, and he was th(
sensation of ith circuici The fatt
of Doyle was spread abroad an(
ret tched tihe a'rs of oneo John c.e
Graw, who hais a vi'y keenl car whet
the conversation turnts to lasebal
phenomits. Mct,=law himself, inci
dentally, had once played with tli(
Illinois anlid Iowa league in a Cedal
Rapids uniform. Springfield partet,
with Doyle in consideration of thi
sum of $4.500. cash in hand paid. At
first the big toon made Larry nor
vous, and he didn't particularly dis
ttngtiilh hi .l ,, I h *t Ii' (toc hit tl:,
lin 1lti1 Uli-ir course ie rI
sqprouts, Lairy made a r'eord Iltht
waas .14 l t ll( 1:l of halldim and hie pill
to shtu u. , , ho. utail "knoo l.,1 '
himt ju:It hbee e he dil~'t st:.rt oii
w\ith. a ru'stl. ::i'tce tht n l-oyh, ]la:
tii rnli li(h re. ,:tation of beiln onita
0f t1 t beat s,. olid basimeni in th,
league and Iis. stick work it :: gol.od
when it w1as mous)t needed.
1 wn;a ju:t 201 years g.go tdliy
Ithat Pcir Mal r and -Gu ls it.ihliti
I'Ii]ghi a 20-iolelnd drawi in Nt,-i
.ork, lhis being the most sentation
;t of the' se'.lral etll lgtgen:tllin:: -
tleiin ithe m.1 froni C(alt iwy and thel
Akiron gliani. The fans who liked
plienty or nlction land r'oughl Worlk eor
lainily gol Iheir mioiney's worth in,
thlis contet. I'Charley White, the
late and lalientlvd referee. 51as tlhe
arhiter at ithe i dhlin-Maher swathesl,
anild hle ofl i l.elared that it was
Ihoe most .itiit- cular heavyyeight
contest e\4 ,-latled inl the A :letrian
Inll tropoli.. iioni lbeginning to enii
thlie nln Stood liup to leach other and
,o(ihangId itiallops, but, whtile both
were bladly h!tteredol, neither ctouid
put over ai knockout punch. At the
end ohf lth It.enitieth chalilpter, whetn
\Vhiii dh'lrvli' I the contest a draw,
bothli titen \ux-*, nearly blind. nlld
their facet:: . t i: cut and slashted
and blelil a freely. Brutal ati
the fight tirntd.lu, however, neither
:lli: nias allny \,orse for hi:s experi
inllc. Peter -t. ,iGu (ts fought anoihct;
dratw in lhitaF lphiha in l 19001, but in
1912, it i :a i ,,It in tlt Qutlaker City.
hluhlin ltiLt .\:tor to sl.tp in theli
SAFETY FIRST MEN
GUESTS AT SMOKER
.M~nlhr, I' he AMontana Safety
;'id 1 irst .1 . .I cioety will be enter
thined a au noera and athletic en
IterIlllll,'iln t the Army and Navy
YV.\I ('. \ !hisi evening. Jack Reyn
oitds ; Iand "I r Urent. "llud' Luther
land "Kidi" t 'lrien and James Kleefe
and Harry \!itchell will give boxing
exhibiltil .I1 Aubert Cote and Dr.
Henry I' ,neis will wrestle. In ad
dition. 1iv ri , .ls of comedy tilmn will
be : ,', !, :,:il John L. tBoardman.
fedl ral -.t ily expert, will make a
'WINS COMMISSION IN
BATTLE OF ARGONNE
VWTic:ngti I bars of a lieutenant.
llte l 'ii:,, 'l ' ;I conlm ission won by
heroic in the field. Joseph A.
Sinioii , .,t of bIrs. J. Simonich
of Tl'iiitr" IClte, reached home yes
1 terditay i1n t'fort Russell, where he
-recetiv,\tl ;i. discharge from the
i llily. Iitm. 1nant' Simonich went
1 into '!. ':: tlTs of St. Mihiel and
the Ar\ .'t,, ,,aT a sergeant and when
Sall ol - m.li-::ioned officers but
i himu Ulf ii, ht ni killed or incapaci
1 tatcd. l d !s platoon with such
Svailor that 1, later was commissioned
frolll 1f1ti Itlks.
'lihe 1l:, lilt is here to stay.
AT THE THEATERS
Under this head The Bulletin will give to its patrons clean and
honest criticism of the attractions at the various theaters.
This is sometlhing to which the amusement-loving public is en
titled and The Bulletin is the only paper in Butte that renders this
Praise will he given without stint where due, but the shams and
hypocricies of the mimic world will be mercilessly exposed. The
attention of the workers especially will be called to films and plays
that are shown in the interest of the reactionary interests of the
nation, the interests that oppose labor.
AT THIlE iIALTO.
The IRialto bill, beginning Wednes
day, April 301, is, with a few excep
tions, quite refreshing. The "Learn
Little Weekly News," of course, al
ways runs to the samle standard. By
watching it the workers learn*how
the aristocratic bourgeoise are whil
ing away the bore: olnle hours, antd
see a lot of piffle about Paderewski,
the president allegro dictato mili
taire of the Polish republic, but see
nothing of the real history which is
in the making in Europe. This, how
ever, is chronic with "news" films.
Next a Montgomery Flagg comedy
depicting the chaos in tAmerica in
1923, resulting from prohibition--a
sparkling, effervescent tale of the
spirited adventures of the last bottle
of chamnpagne.in the world and its,
tragic "death." The onlooker is sud
denly jerked out of his mirthful re
laxation by the ending with the mor
al, "l'rohibition? Look at Russia!"
for then he realizes that the lords of
his destiny are exploiting his pleas
ure hours in a.n attempt to save their
"Greased Lightning with Charles
l::y and WVanda Hawley, comes
to us as a breath of puire mlountain
air after the orgies of slaughter,
race-hate, anti-labor and cha.luvinism,
w-hich we lthave endured for so tmany
The motice. which is most signifi
cant is the skepticism ,o the aged
village fatlher: to the dreamls of
youth, the stlruggle of youth for re(
ognition of its ideas, its mistakes,
and final triumph over the opposi
tion of the :ages to all thatt is "new
fangled." It seems to typify the
great change which is now col:illng
over the wortl.
The rural simllicity antd guiltless
ness of some of the characters is a.
little ov\erdraw: and one yawns.jpst
a trifle at the entrance of..: th*
'"sharl" from thr , city, but as a whole
the picture ie hi:h sias.. and Charles
rlay has added another triumnlph to
hi:, l 1. *t
''"Wanted. : BIrother," the photo
play of the Pe!'ple's double bill, deals
with the not entirely ntew plot of the
betrayal, by hri employer's son of
ant innocetln rirl. private secretary to
a wealthy nt, rctlant. The resultant
marriage. cconomically forced by the
father of the young mtan, the latter's
ill treatment of his young wife, the
cold-blooded desertion and final
reconciliation make a somewhat re
pugnant and unnatural story. The
acting and character portrayals,
however, are very good.
Mildred and Constance, violinist
and pianist, constitute too much of a
step in the general direction of the
aesthetic to be over-popular with
"Iip" audiences. Several popular
classics, among them Nevin's "Ros
ary" and Kreisler's "Liebsfrend,"
were artistically rendered.
Mabel Killeen, singing comedi
enne, is not an unusual entertainer.
Though having a bright personality,
she seemed to have a poorly selected
Delmore and Moore in the comedy
skit "Behind the Scenes," gave some
rather clever exhibitions of quick
change artistry and black-face sing
ing. Their comedy, however, way
more or less "bevo-istic"-that is,
lacking in kick.
There are mloments when Yorke
and Marks threatened to save the
whole show from being tiresome.
Their dialogues were clever and
original and their stunts were just
beginning to arouse interest when
without provocation Yorke un
earthed a cold-storage song and
Marks recited a little hymn of ha
tred. If "vaudevillians" would make
MAY DAY DANCE
GIVEN BY THE
Finnish Workers' Club
318 NORTH WYOMING STREET
Music by Special Orchestra
Admission 500 Ladies Free
a hit, they must leave the hate stuff
to the preis.
The Wyoming Trio (called the
Montana trio while playing in Wy
oming) all togged out in brand new
Sears, Roebuck wild west suits, gave
some clever rope and whip stunts.
They sang with pleasing harmony,
this being the most enjoyable part of
The "Hip" bill, though mediocre,
is practically free from "low brow"
comedy, which is unusual.
BRIDE OF OMAHAN
Miss Ollie McDougall, who recently
resigned her position as a clerk 'in
the office of the county clerk and rt
corder, was married early yesterday
morning to Frank C. McGinn of Om
aha, Neb. The ceremony was per
forn-med at 6:30 o'clock at St. Pat
rick's church by the Rev. Father
Venus. After a honeymoon trip to
the Pacific coast the happy couple
will make their home in Omaha.
I FAMOUS WOMEN I
Cromwell's Favorite Daughter.
Margaret Claypole was the second
and favorite daughter of Oliver
Cromwell, the great protector. She
was born in Huntingdon in 1629, and
in 1616 she married John Claypole,
Esq., member of a highly esteemed
family in Northamptonshire. Clay
pole afterward became master of the
horse to Oliver Cromwell, and to his
son, Richard. Mrs. Claypole was in
variably the friend of the oppressed,
and exercised her gentle but power
ful influence over her great father ip
favor of the suffering royalists. She
died at Hampton court, in Augilt,
1658, at the age of 29.