Newspaper Page Text
SPORTS OF ALL SORTS
NEWS OF INTEREST FROM FAR AND NEAR
ALL ENGLAND CELEBRATES
FIRST POST-WAR DERBY
(Special inited Press Wire.)
LIondlon, .liunle 4.--(G rand Parade
today weon the derby \\ith Jiuchan
srotlld. Thirteen horse; startedl.
:IEpsomi Downs. June 4. --- After
four years of war-abstinence and un
-batisfactory substitutes, the historic
I-lrbhy. the "blue ribbon" of the Eng
lish Tiurf, was run for today and
:,po,rting iritain turned out in record
iraliing crowds to participate in
lihat is mlore of a national institu
lion tlhan a mere ]lorse race meeting.
The pre-war spirit of carnival re
:iert t d itself, and from an cearly
hour this morning all roads led to
El)r;om, the little Surrey town about
14 miles out of London. Every thor
(ughllfare alld byway leading front
,onidon, Brighton and nearby center:
bore the old-time "l)erby day" aspect
and the $10.000 autorobiles of the
we-arlity sporting and society leaders
jostled the "coster's" donkey-lbarrow
;iand bral:eloads of humbler entUiisi
acts. Special trains. eruptiod Ii.masses
of sporting hubnan ity, and holiday-
nimaker's. who hardly knew a horse
front a iidonkey, at the tIhree atatiolun
rnear tIle trtel and b1: midday ithe
strlcts of Eplsoml were ai lost imll F
-rable for the vast throngs all makin;r
for the fanlousa "Dlowns.'.
K.ing (1eorgo arrived jurt. before
Ii(ii first race and the royal standard
way ho Istcd on a racetlacit for the
Iir:.t tli e in four years, lnlid tre
iio irdou'lr enthusiasilr.
ItPopular choices were V. K. Viani
M.1Il tE'AN ILEAGUE.
Score: R. lI. E.
('icah-go .....--- ----..--- 3 10
listroit ...-.... 7------- 11 2
Baittleriecs--Lowdermnil k, Ihanforth
ansid Schlalli; Dauss and Ainstlith.
Score: R. H. E.
Ioston .........-.. -------4 10 1
\ 'as!hilgtron 3.... ---- . --- 1
Iaittc rics Caldwell uand Schang;
1harlr and Agnew.
Score: RI. It. E.
New York ..... ..........10 11 2
'hilantdelphia ..-----------. 9 13 3
Itatteries --- Quiln, Mogridge,
Shore, Shawkey andi Hanlnah. Ruel:
C( :.ell, .Geary. Kirnney and Perkins.
First galme Score: R. . EN
SI. 'Louis ............ .. ...14 12 1
('tci veland .... 1 4
I.:I terics---- \ ohilla n, IDavelort.
(hllia and Billings; Jamieson, Phil
lips. Erratlllrln and Ntunarlnaker
';ct:onlld gale-Score: R. 11. E.
SI. Louis ... . ...... ..... .. i 11 3
t'il veh' i d ...... ..- .. ..... 8 11 4
Ht teries-- Sothoron. D)avenpeort
XV,!righ:t and Severeid; Morton, lEnz
man and O'Neill.
Score: It. 1-. E.
hil delphia ............ 7 12
New York . .... -- .....- 4 7 2
Ilatie-'ite- XVr roodwardi and Cady.
\duiat; : S h('llppl), Tolney antld .l('C'arty.'
First gaulme----Score: P. H. 1.
ro k, lyl l ...... .. 1 7 3
I t o,. t n . .... -..- .- 2 11 0
Iat Iteries---Smith a Wheat;
Ititolptlt. (Kerting and (towdy, Wil
Second gamen---Score: it. Il. iE.
irooktlyn 4 9 I
Hoston"t a ) I t -- - -- -- --- - 3 11) 2
tlti:1-tln . .. ...- ... .. :I Itt 2
Iatt Iceies- l-Grimes and MIiller;
N-tf and \VtilsUn.
Score: Ii. 11. iE.
'its ur ............. 2
('Chicatttgo .. 1 :
Ililteries-- Miller rand Ilactkwell;
Mui t'n and Klilifer.
Cin .cinlnati-St. Louis P :otloucd;
IIM RICIlAN .A\SO('IATION.
ndindiaunolis 3, Milwauke 4.
( thers posltoned; rain.
I, )s .Angiel's 10, Sun Francis:o 2.
Oaltilanid 10, Vernonr S.
I()it er games postponed.
STARS AND STRIPES TO
WAVE IN SOUTHERN SEA
Pct War Activities Looked
Forward to Bring Re
newal of Old Days When
rBhips Plowed the Oceans.
by LAWRIENCE HAAS.
I': I(Id I'r:;s Staff Corresponden:t.
1i( de' Janeiro. --- (By Mail.) -
.l.Aericans here and in other Brazil
ill ports are awaiting the return c
1he "good old day:;" of the supreni.
acy of the American merchant ,ma
rine with a feeling of confidence i:
Ithe reatoration of their conimercia
lanlding, mixcd with a spirit of pa-tri
li tl'y are hoping to see in the nea
future thie Stars and Stripes floatint
friom at least 40 to 50 per cent of th
-l:ins inr the harbors. of H]in, Santo
anmd Pernambuco. a condition iha:
,s inot existed yor more than a hal
century. since the decline of At.ier
ic-'s merchant fleet, following th,
iv-il war, and the introduction short
ly afterward of the steel vessels b:
G r'at Britain.
The Brazilians and other ScuutL
mnericans were closer t to tie United
::tiats han to acny other country it
the middle and fore part of the last
century. through contact with Yan
l:ee skippers of Yankee trading ships.
but the neglect of America's mer
chant marine, which dwindled after
tihe "Sixties" to practically nothing.
ceoutled with the growing enterprises
of the Old WorLd in the direction o:
derbilt's French-bred colt McKinle,'
of wholf thb«'Anmerican trainer, *V.
DI)uke. thobugtl'-a lot; Maj. Waldoti
Astor's Buchan:; ,ioni l Robinson'.
gray Ste'an the (Great (son of tIh
"spotted wonder." the T'etrarch :
Sir Alec Black's The Pa nther; thl
French DIuc PDcazi's' Rapidan, anot
Sir William Nelson's Tangier.
The race was for 3-year-olds, coltl
carrying 126 pounds, and fillies 12;;
pounds, and wa+s run over- the fainou!
m ile and a half course, which unti:
the war had been the scene of OVC.
120 Derbys without a brcak. SubStt
lute races were run at Newmnarket
during tile war, but they never ap
peared like the real thing, a1nd thet
last "real Derby" was ihat of 191;t
which was won by the Amtlerican owN.
er, H. B. Duryea's 'French-bred Dur
bar II. Today's race was worth about
$: 0,000 to 1he owner oif the wiu'ni.
but the intrinsic value of the race it
far greater, as : "Del)rby winner'
generally l'et"1' s an enormous s0uni.
nid earns undying fame, for it lid
purposes. The 1,i02 winner. Ard
Iatrick, sold for $200,000. while C.
Hower Ismiay' Craganour, who war
ijust a eaten by the sen'ational I10 i t
1 chutnce, Aboycur, in 1913. fetched
Vast aensii if llmonlcy changed
ht.ndl s over today's result., in tilt
lInumlierous sweepstake;s, organizerid li
practically every club in the British
empire, a ."lDerby sweep" being a
tremendous attraction to people who
ordinarily would not dream of risk
ing a cent on a horse race.
STANDING OF OLUBS.
\Von. Lost. Pet.
New York . ...... .22 .710
('incinnati ...... ... . 19 14 .576
Brooklyn _..........18 14 .563
Chicago .. .. ..18 16 .52
Philad lphi .......14 14 .500
Pittsburg ....1... .471
Boston .............. 10 19 .345
St. Louis ............. . 21 .323
Waon. Lost. Pet.
Chicagro .............124 11 .694
('lh veland ..... ......20 12 .625
New York ... 1. 16 11 .593
St. ou ... ..16 15 .516
Detroit 15 1 .484
Roston ...... ........... 13 15 .464
, 'h in g io . 9 2 0 .3 1 0
Philadelphia ..... 6 21 .222
Won. Lost. Pet.li
St. Paul .. ... . 21 11 .656
Indianapolis .....20 13 .606
Louisville ...... ..... 18 12 .600
Columbus ........... 5 13 .536
Mlinue polis .. 16 .467
Milwankee . ...15 19 .441
Ktansas C'it .. .. 1 1S .4 8S
TIolcdo ............ 5 20 .200
( OA1ST I EAG E".
Won. Lst. Pct.
I o Angeles .......38 19 .667
San Francisco . ..--:32 26 .552
):kland .. ..... 24 .547
Salt Lake ... 26 24 .52) i
Vernon . . .. 26 26 .5100
SSacramento . 24 27 .471
I|Portland .. .... 2 .36111
iSeaottle .. .........17 2 .3 7
W\IIE:S'T LING CIiHAMPIONSHI IP.
(Dy United Press.)
Port'lland, Ore., J iune 4.- - Thet
world's middlewe:ght wrestl ing
champni onship is at slalke here to
nigh!tl itn a match between Walter
Miller of Los Angeles, holder of the
title. and Ted Thye. Portland
grappier of considerable renown.
Interest in the match i unusulally
keent,, winlg to the big stack of
challenges awaiting thile winne.
G('rapplers fromi all over' the country I
iarc seeking a criack at the crown.
Bulletin Want Ads Get
Results. Phone 52.
the southern c'ontincint. distraete'
j South Ainorica' intere:-t fronm theI:
powccrul sister relpublic in the norlh
and gave Europe a long lead in Soutl
Only Ihe world wari succcided ih
accmpli.shing any real results, aul
'rom the efforts of the United State:
shipping board, the United State"
clianiber of comi erlce,. the Pan
American union. and other orge.niza
tions and individuals, the outlool
has again taken on a roseate hue.
In 1911 only three American ves
tls touched at this port, in conmpar
son with 287 ships of American reis
stry which entsred Rio in 1858
Froml 1860 on tbere was a steady de
line. Since 1. 1. hovweer, rhere
1 as a slight though steady increas'
ilthough during the two-year period
t if 1912-1911 only 16 Anterican vea . t
i ,els entered to harbor. In 10913 the
I irst vessel of the United States and}
lrazil Steamship line entered Rio
: In 1914, 26 American vessel.; enterel'
I he port, but during 1915. for thl
ir irst time in many years. the Amicr
' nan ship hegan to, come into ii owe
I again, when 103 American vessels
' ' made Rio.
The number of American ve-scls ti
ti. mal e Rio in 1916t rose to 1:30
ad America's entry in the war naturally
I tdok most of the vessels out of the
at South American trade, and in 1917.
0- 117 American vessels made entry.
is. this declining to 71 ships in 191iS.
r- Sailing vessels again camle into
er their own temporarily, due to the nei
eg- cessity for using every steamship in
es the European war service. Of the 7 I
of i American vcsels which entered i;lo
0 . . . . . . . . . - O
Gene Paulette, once a member of
the New York Giants, a id now
guarding the initial sack for the St.
Louis club, is one of the best field
ing first basemen in the National
Southworth. of whom the Pirates
expected much in the batting line.
has been laid uip for several weeks
with a broken rib.
Before Clarence Mitchell of the
Robins entered the arlmy his favorite
prank was to imitate a tire blownout
by clapping his hands as an auto
mobile passed him. Nine times out
of ten, so realistic was tile itminta
tion, the driver would bring his car
to a halt and get out to investigate,
much to the delight of Mitchell.
When lie got into the armlly he tried
the stunt, but not very often. One
day he gave an inlitation as an alrmly
car passed by and it was successful..
The car stopped and a major stepped
out. Not finding a blowout and spy
ing Mitchell watching him with g'eat
interest, he threatened to courtmlar
tial him if Ihe tried the prank again.
That cured MIitchell's desire to see
any mOrte trtlly cill'S StlOp.
)Dan C'reedonll's Lust 1Battle.
It was just 13 years ago today,!
Jutne 4, 1906, that Danl Cireedoln was
defeated by Bill Smitlh in three
rounds at. Melbourne. Aust ralia.
This was the last ring appearance of
Creedon, who fought imany famous
nattles in America and Australia.
])an was born in New Zoland 41
years ago this month, and started
fighting in 1891 by defeating they
famous "Buffalo" Costello and Jimn
Ryan. He became middlewetght
chamlpion of Australia after Fitz
siiimons left that couitry, and tol
lowed Fits to America, clamtoring for
a chance at the world's title. By
knocking out Alex Greggains at
Robie, Ind.. and defeating other good
nmen, he gained all American follow
ing, and Ruby Robltrt accepted his
They) met in New Orleans in 1904.
iThe first round was in Dan's favn.t
ibut Bob's ire was aroused and in thle
second he knocked C'reedoll all over
the ring and ended the fight with a
right to the jaw. In 1897 Dan again
fought for the middleweight chain
pionship and was defeated by Kid
McCoy. After that he began to slip
back and way whippedi by George
Green, Jack ounner, by Joe WValcotl
foulr times, and by Jack [toot. Mar
vii Ht-art, and others. In 1912 he
returnllced to Australia, where lie lost
seve.al contests before he finally rc
\\When the "Assassin" Met the
Stanley Ketchel defeated IHItty
Papke in 10 rounds at Milwaukee
11 years ago today. June 4, 1905.
This was the first meeting between
the "Assassin" and the Thunder
bolt." and the middleweight chain
pionship of the world was at stake.
Ketchel claimed the title on the
score of his defeats of Jack Twin
Sullivan and Joe Thomas, while
Papkh alleged that his defeat of Hugo
Kelly entitled him to tile honor. The
comnbatants had no sooner shaken
hands than Ketchel landed a left on
Billy's jaw that virtually decided the
balt.le. Throughout the remainder of
the battle Papke fought ferociously.
but he was so dazed by that first
terrible punch that he scarcely knew I
what Ihe was doing. Ketchel won, but
by a natrrow tmargin, and thirete more
bhuth, in one of which 11e was
knocked out, were necessary before
Ketchel proved to the fight fans that
lie was the better man.
rToday in I'ugilistic Annals.
1862 Bob Filzsiummons born at
Elston, Cornwall. Eng.
1898---Jack Everard and Owen
Ziegler fought a 20-rotn:d draw at
1913 --- .lim a age defeated
Whitey Allen in two rounds, stopped,
at New York.
- --TIII I v, i- Ear:NrT --SAV\'E ---
inl 1918, only 17 w.ce steamships,
Since the United States shlippin)i
board has already made provision
for considerable tonnage to Soutll,
America. 1919 promises to be thi
banner year since 1860 in the numti
her of American tessels entering
here. Between January 1 and March
7, 19t 9, 27 -vesseis flying the Amer
ican flag enteredl the port of Rio.
The registered tonnage of the me
sels which entered Rio ill 1918 to
talled 2.737.281 tons. The ' ships, by
Nationality of vessele
English ..................... . 4
F rench ................. ....... . 9
Italian .. ~~................ !
Dutch ----..............-- ........
Ai'gEntinea ....... .......... i
Spanish ........ .......... ..... 11
Swedish .......... :............... 1
Uruguayan .... .............
Belgian ............ ......... 1
Danish .....------------------........................ 24
R ussian .............................
I 'nited States .................... 64
Greek .............--------------------.................. 11
IJ pall.e ............. .......... .
'Chilean .-----............. ......... -
Portuguese .......... . ........
Brazilian ................. ....... - 84
Total .................. .....1. 2 8
St;!,DIEIIS TO MEET TON'IGIHT.
.A mass meeting of all returned
service men will be held this evening
beginning at 8 o'clock in the high
Pchool auditorium to discuss plans
for the observance of the Fourth o:
..ly. The meeting will also take
action on the movement to ask con
gross to pay each discharged service
m an a bonus of $50 or $75 per month
scrved in the army.
I1 Bulletin Boosters should patronise
)I Bulletin advertiser.
_ --~-- _ _.__- -- - -- -------- --~
Y OUR firm tame i in this list will be sccl and discussed by every mem
ber of the famnily. If you seek the patronavge of tih workers, make
sure of first getting their good-will by advertisiing in their paper--the
only paper in Butte that is published in the interest s of your customers.
NOT THE LARGEST CIRCULATION
BUT THE LARGEST PROVEN RESULTS
Wage-Earners' Shopping Guide
AUTO REPAIR CLOTHING AND TAI- HATS FOR MEN POOL ROOMS
SHOPS LORING FOR MEN Nickerson, TWh Hatter ambro's Pool tall,
112 W. Park street. 42 E. Park St.
Lacey Ant) Repair and bervice Big 4 Talor,
Shop, W e 7 Wn r Park , HIARDWARE RESTAURANTS
1121 Utallh. - - Ce
Grand Avenue RShlrrSpv Clothes Shop, Sewell's Hardware, t,eland Care,
Grand Avenue soShop. Nswell'I21ardwark 72 East Park street.
Corner Harrison and 14 North Main, 221 East Park street. 72 East Park street.
Grand. Shiners. Furniture, Srpokne Cafe.
75 East Park Street, >ouh Main St.
Audto Repair Machine Shop IiToPRACTIC Westtern Har.dware Co., Morom Cafe.
M. 1. SMI'iH. 401 s. Wyoming 21 E. iPark St. 29 W. Broadway.
SFlora W. Emery JEWELERS Gl East Park Street.
Room 9. Silver Bow Block. _olden West Care,
AUTOS BOUGHT n ... .s.lver .ow oc Montana Jewelry Co.. 227 S. Haln.
Opticians. Etc., ITIndley'tt Cafe,
AND SOLD CHILT PA 'RLORS People's I,oan )tlhce. ,,, . Ca
----- .. .. 28E?. i East Park street. ast l'ark.
(Classic Chili Parlor, Brodie, the .eweler.
E. TI. Rupert 21 Nrtth Main. 40 East Lark street, Savoy Cafe,
228 8. Ar!zona St. Powell Jewelry Co.,t Park.
112 N. Main St. --_ -.. . -
_AIRIE S L. Slon, I OES
DAIRIES 21 North Main.
BANKS-.... ... ....
Blue Bird Buttr Shop, LAGEChicago Shoe Store,
209 W. Pr Stp. LAGER BEER 7 s. Alain ,.rct.
Yegen Bros., Bankers, EXTRACT Walover shoe Co.
Park and Dakota streets. Crystal Creamery, 41 W. Park St reot.
459 E. Park street.
,,rracer Beer Extract Golden Rule Shoe Store.
BA IS A. GRAP', 726 S. MONT. 'Peter Brinig. 39 E. Park.
BAT S. DRUGGISTS o , , d o,
LADIES' TAILOR_ _
Steam Baths, Jacques Drag Co., ... SI'ICALISTS
504 E. Broadway. 1957 Harrison avenue. J. Durst.
Ladic' Tailur and llabit
SM ker. Dr. W. 11. Ilaviland,
Phone 2764 Room 436 71 West Park St.
BUTC HEI RS DENTISTS 1'h1ueo BJldg. -
S5-, 7Z 81-. 4. w. Park SHOE IRE AIA TING
oaslinigto Market, lto e t
IS W. Park. tTrion Dentists, P
Central Marl ct, Third Floor Rialto Blds. L ADIE'S MlcManus Shoe Shop,
323 North Mlain I)r. C. M. l,, GARMENTS 5 S. Wyoming.
Western Meat Co., 204-205, I'ennsylvania 131;. Progressive Shoe Shop,
121 e . Park St. _ Popular Ladles' Garmeut Store, 1721 Ilarrison Ave
Independent Market, 6(13 East Paik Street.
203 South Main. FURNITURE Trh, International Store,
210 12. Park. SECONI) IIAN DI)
Shiner's, Furniture, IEN'S OII TF1TTE S .J,() 1 , ETC G,
Usilt lBakery, 76 E. Park street. JE WELI Y, ETC.
117 E. Park St. R. Kopald Co., Furniture, Emporitm Clothes Shop.
Manhattan Bakery, 58 West Broadway. 34 ,. Park. Uncle Sain's Loan Office,
205 W. Park. Fashion 'll loring, 11 S. Wyoming.
S47 W. Park.
107 N. Montana Street. GROCERIES Palace Clothing 4 Shoe Store,
63-5 E. Park St, TAILORS
Roya Bakery.Main Montana Clothing and Jewelry TAILORS
Fmure G roc20esth 103 o ArMac any, Fashion Tailoring Co.,
Rome Thkihg Co., Aisr r a1 Arin, 7 W. 1';ark St.
lytia St. N Main. )K. Store, Bernard .Jacohy, Tailor,
S-,a Wesh7t Park. c2r4 E. Park Pt. 1o 1t S. Dakota street.
BARBER SHOPS I. R. Brcky, wouchers, Montana Ta st ..,ret.
2701 Elm St. 27 W. Park St. 425 N. Main street.
Allen's Grocery, -E. Zuhl, Tailor,
Con Iowtu"y, 1204 Ir. Second gtreet. 604 W. Park street.
30: N. Main. Kermode. Groceries, MEAT MARKETS Dudee Woolen Mllx,
Pasntinme asher Shop and. Ptnl 421 East Park street -- ---- 62 West Park Street.
Room, Poyrter's Cash Store, Ed's Market,
210 North Male St. I~54 Harrison. 500 East Perk. W. Oertel,
S. F. T A Cash Grocery, --431% S. Arizona St,
Park Barber Shop. 6-.7 East G(alena Street. Rg 4,
f6 E Park. '. J McCarthy, PHOTOGRAPHY 17 W. Park St.
44 E. llroadway. Buttle Tailoring oto
BATTERIES yM arthy-Bryant & Co., Thomson's Park Studio, 116 S. Main St.
RF.CHARGED lt7-319 East. Park Street. 217 East Park Street. -
Bishonp Bros., UNDERTAKERS
Montana Battery Station, 180 Walnut St. POOL HALLS
221 S. Arizona. WVhito Hose Grocery. -.. Larry Duggan, Undertaker,
Butte PBattery Co., 508 West Park. Golden Gate Pool Hall. 322 North Main street.
119 S. Montana St. 272 East Park.
________ _. _-___-__-_" Daniels & Bilboa, Undertakers,
CLOTHES CLEANING E TS' I NISH- OPTICIANS 1 East Park street.
AND PRESSING INGS VULCANIZING
Montana Jewelry Co.. -.......
Opticians, Etc., J. L. Mathlesen, Vulcanilslng,
Bernd S acota Street. ;,lr Shirt Shop, 73 East Park St. 40 East Galena.
1's S. Dakota Str1eet. Rialto Bldg. Powell Jewelry Co.,
- Murphy MoneyBack Store, 112 N. Main St. Butte Vulcanizing Works,
' TOBACCO AND 65 E. Park St.
CONFECTIONS HOME FURNISHERS OUTFITTERS WELDING
Pat 'IcKenna, National Supply Co., Francis J. Early, Oxy-Acetylen .i elding Works,
::14 North Main. 10 W. Mercury. 715-719 E. Front St. 130 South Arizona.
• .7T:,m _ _ml l