Newspaper Page Text
SPORTS OF ALL SORT
LNEWS OF INTEREST FROM FAR AND NEAR
The Battle of Toledo
Physical Comparison of Champion and Challenger
,Iad: \VIIi,.lHx) J11'1! I)IlIPSE1
S to 0 3...................... ......... ............................ ............
: It ................----- .. ........... . \V ( ig h t .............. .......... 1 9 7
G fS: t jl,;ll incht L........ liglt ........ ... ............... .----- ile 1 Ich
85, ilch ..leh ' inehte
.5 ; itlll l "ts - --- - P a........................ ': 4it .. ... ...... ....... ........... . ........ _ i ehte s
I 5 in hes ....................... Chl '.t Nori . nle ...... ... ...................----..... 4 4 inches
1; 7 inch -----------------C host 1xpanded ) ---h------------------------ ---41 i c es
17 1, inche..... ................. .-------k i------ -- tches
S nchs ................. ........................t inches
Ii inches tCulf 1 inches
11 inches Ankcle - - - inches
16 ,i inch .... ........... lic ch......................." - ............ i: - inches
10 i!clhrs ...................... \Vri::t ........................ ..................-.............. -inches
fly Ii. C. IHAMILTON
(I'iiited Pre;-s Staff Correspondent.)
Niw York, .tJune IS.-At this stage
of the season, judging 'roln past per
formances of the club, its potential
iti:es as brought out by the abilities,
not only (of the pllayers themselves,
but also of their leadle', \ilbert Itob
inson, Ihe Ilrooklyn (club of the Na
1ional' league looks like a very fine
aggregiation, likely to make things
iolost itelretillg for the remainder(l
of the le-ague.
'The fact that the New York Giants
ihave( lo in successful in their miieet
ings with thl(e l)odgers proves nothi
in;, except that the Giants play bet
I i:' Ia!l against tlie I)odgers than
ag!:inslt any otler club ill the league.
(''ua(nces are the end of the season
will find the teamius on mllore evell
Iteinlls, forl a eamlll with the plower of
tll ll'ookilyns is not to hie lieateni
a\ibi such.ll regularity as the GCiants
have bien h Reating them.
tlel'ore the start of thle season.
critiis everywlhere concedeed that the
lBrooklyn chlul's pitching staff was
thie tle't in the Nation;al league. but
lthey Witld (over the iconldition of ItRob
hi(e's inafield. loblbiie himself had
ilisgivin ls, but instead of sitting still
to wee.p oivel' it. lie went oulit alld dug
ill wlhat lie needed. VWho'* Larry
lNopf refused to reportl front Cincin
nati lhe got L'ee Magee insteiad. Th'len
ihe signed Eild lKoneltchy, although lihe
lhai; ill I.ay Sohalllltt a fille young
firn | bhe:aill. probably it ]etter man311
Sice that time the Blrooklyn in
field has: lbeon habout Ie I st thsing
hce lu(th u biuasts. Ivan Olson hasl had
hi.; bad days, but that old fox has
play(di giiood baseball most of the
hule. His l/oI'n tlIemperI has been the
(lluse (;of llost of his r;'oubles. lie has
worked it overtilmle on ball pilayers,
a11nd umpires alike.
'Til Ipitchinlg staff started off ill
'. nliler'fllu shalpe, 1Ibut has craicked a
tiny hit since the opIting. After a
:atit that imlialtdo the National leagule's
clul:teiluive victory record tr|inble
for itself. Jeff' l'fii ler hail ia down
fall. Sherro(d ,.mith p)it(ched ai lnotable
topelning gauie and then skidded into
detcat. ('iladoire ts Inot beeln ,ffective
of late, and Ilurleigh G(rilie's is effeit
ive (only on occasionlS. Al A.lalnatlx is
ip1'actically useless jlul:t Iiow.
The catching staff is lool', excelpt
whenl jludgel as hitt.lrs. Ernie Krue
ri' lia (; only it fair' .-io, is 'purely a
mechanical receiver, alnd is the worst
inll tI' league on high fouls. Miller
i:s lietter. buit lmuc tlie slower'.
lRobbie's outfield is fast and itil
lanl - as good as aniy in the league
figllrt1 d as a collected lunit.
liolieving in the Dodgers, the
irooklyn falls have oat.(e turning out
ill genllero'Is n.iuli'rs. On one Sutnday
th.,y ouiltlrew thie ''ankees. who were
pla:. int ill New York. Faith Ilk.' that
i;!0tt'.- -.accorl'ding to reporl'ts re
e;'iv (1d b;, Sate l iiretor liH. \i. Turn
ter. :1( IlllIth federal reserve district
h :a,-;old $2.:39,0217 wor'th of thlie
1it') issue of thlrift aInl ' war savings
statlmls up to the close of May :11. Of
this amoliunt. $605,491.65 was sold
through the fiederal bank system and
$ .71,7:1,725.35 throntgh the postof
fice:;. Mollntalna sales through the
plistoffitce.is amllolnlted to $202,551.48
anid through the federal bank, $71,
.t:l0.6., making a total of $273,
ieS0.14. Sales for the other states of
the ninth federal district are: North
e' in .lichigaun. $,9.965.25; Minne
:'o1t:. $1,0S2,;l 1.74; North Dakota,
$333.:1,8[.76: South Dakota. $302,
757.1 !i, iandt Northetrn WVisconsin,
ltltte. --Tha the thrift iamovement
is- rapidly ;spreaulillng over the state
l,0ng the sichool childlren is plainly
shownl by the ltn!umber of letters re
ceivecd at thle :tate war savings organ
itaitioi haitqtuariter.s. Following is an
in terestinig implle: "Red Lodge,
Lodge, M'ont., May 30, 1919-I am
trying all I can. I have $37 worth of
'.'lwar savings sta.mps. I ail tryti,, to
A NICE ('01.1) DRINK
OF OUR MILK
is an ideal refreshihmct when,one
Lis tired, weary or a little run
M1 1 I down. It is thel best of foods as
well as the finest of drink:;. Keep
a bottle on Il! ihe for occasioinal
use. Our milk is as palatable as
any other beverage and twice as
S I" 11good for the system.
The Crystal Creamery
S459 E. Park St. Phone 181
SAY YOU SAW1 IT IN TEIll I.LLlTIN.
in l3rooklyn means sonlething-prob
ably that the fans believe Robbie is
about to lead them to another world's
STANDING OF CLUBS
\Von. 1oest. Pet
New York ...............30 14 .682
Cincinnati .... ..... 27 18 .600
Chlicago ................ 25 2 1 .543
Pittsburg .. ...........25 21 .543
St. Louis ............... 21 24 .467
Brooklyn ............. 21 26 .447
Philadelphia ...........15 26 .366
Boston ............... 14 28 .333
VWon. Lost. Pet
Chicago ....................30 15. .667
New York ..............27 14 .659
Cleveland ..................9 16 .644
St. Louis ...............22 22 .500
D)etroit ..... ............... 21 23 .477
1eoston ..................18 23 .439
Washington ............ 6 27 .372
l'hiladelphia .......... 9 32 .220
Won. Lost. P4I
St. Paul ............ ...... 30 15 .667
Louisville ................ 27 17 .614
indianapolis ............26 17 .605
olumbus ................220 19 .513
Kansas City ..............22 23 .489
Minneapolis ....2. .....1S 24 .429
Milwaukee ................19 27 .413
Toledo ..................... 10 30 .250
('(OAST LEA(G E.
Won. Lost. Pet.
Los Angeles ............46 25 .648
Verno .................... 4 :11 .52:1
Oakland ..................35 : 2 .522
San Francisco ..........37 34 .521
Salt Lake ........ .......30 33 .47!6
Sacramento ............29 34 .460
Portland ................2S 5 .444
:Seattle ...................... 23 38 .377
New York. 2; Chicago, 7.
Philadelphia, 0; Pittsburg, 6.
Ol)her gallies postponled; raiin.
,Morning game Cleveland, 4;
Afterlloon game -- Cleveland, 3;
('hicago, 7; Philadelphia, 6.
e])troit, 1; :Washington, 2.
St. Louis, 2; New York, 5.
Milwaiuke, 0; C'olumbus. 4.
.Minneapolis, 4; Toledo, 5.
St. Paul, 1; Indianapolis, 4.
Kansas City, 7; Louisville, 6.
Portland, 3; Oakland. 4.
Los Angeles. 17; Salt Lake, IS.
No other galies.
help mlly country all I can. . .,,s our'
flag. I am111 sorry half of ou0r boys are
losing their lives. The awful Huns
1mIake Ine sick. I hate them. There is
an awful rain stornl today. Today
here is awful. I wrote this on May
29, 1919, bnt I pult May 30, 1919. 1
have nlOt mluc11h to say. I'll write mor0e.
Goodbye.--Mr. Leonard Hannult."
Townsend.- A big governmlelt aill
savinlgs society has been o1rgatnized
here. It is known ats the Townsend
war saving society with a lmemnbership1
of 1it0.---- 50 adults and 50 c(hildleln.
The object of the society is to save
and invest in thrift and war savings
st1amps. W. .1. Hazelton is p1resident
an!d George Gabish secretary.
litte.---The First National bank
of Wilall which opened its doors to
the public on the Illorning of May 27
ha:; already 4applied to the state di
ecltol'ry for all aIgency to sell war
savings stailmps. The application was
made by A. E. Sahir, who is the new
.AIANIi)ON PAVING IPLAN.
Owing to comllplaillts by resident:
of Soutth Excelsior and West Phl -
inum1i streets, lthe Ipropostal to c;reat;
a pa\ ingg district comllprise(d of hlose
two streets as; an automlobile high
way connecting tilhe city with the(
counly highways to the west anlld
southwest, has been :lIand(lned. An
nouncen: ellt jof th1 abl' t ndolltll:nlt of
the plan was n14411 by City Airnry
Clinton, who said that a larger dis
trict would I( created.
M1ay I Not Siay
k * * that America-.; policy in re
ailling mlerely an associated power
,'utead of an ally in the recent A.
E. F. meet, is now ec.piained by the
orthconting itivasion of France ti,
the 50 athletes who will be quite
neutral in tihe coming inter-allied
Ross Young's Ittnuar'kable 'lay,
In a recetn Giant-Phillies game.
Ross Young startted anid c(ompleted a
play which ranlk:; with the greatest
and most unique diamnontl lnmattleovres
seen on thile polo groauntis in years.
It was a double play in which Young
was credited with an assist and two
plutouts, one of them at first base.
Tile inning began with a concert
ed assault by tile I'hillies on the of
ferings of Cecil Algernon. By the
time George Whitted stepped to the
plate for tile second time in the in
ning, ('ausey had retired in favor
of Jean DIubuc. the Phillies had
chased six runs over the plate. Forest
Cady rested on third base and Brad
lvy H-logg on first and one gray clad
visitor llad been retired. Whiitted
took a couple of futile swings anld
then drove a fly to rgiht field, thus
precilpitating a very wonderful play.
Young caught the fly and, con
'vinced that Cady would attempt to
score after the catch, cut loose a
throw for the plate. Hlogg, also of
the opinion that Cady would try to
score, started for seconld, and the
stage setting for tite play was cont
plete. Cady refused to put the speed
of his legs against t;ic power tlhat
lies in Young's right airm and re
;iianined at third. and the ever ;lert(
H1al Chase. intercepting Young's
Sthrow, whippcd the ball to Doyle, so
that Hogg was hung tlp) between first
and second. Chase earted over back
of the iunutcr to take a retuirn frotm
I)oyle as HI-ogg broke back toward
first, but Larry's toss was high; Hal
leaped npl to spear it, lost his hal
:lce anid tumbled over backward. The
ball boulnded on past hit antid Hogg
iapparently had a clear path back to
All that stood between Hogg and
first baste was Itoss Young. ,llust
]how Young got there will ever re
lmailln a mlystery. even i to those wio
know that lo:ss is reIrmarkably t'1e't
of foot. Anyway lie was there and.
scooping the bounding pellet upI out
of the dust, he hurled himnself at.
Itogg. lie and Hogg came togetller
with :tuch force that Young's cal)
was jarred off, but lie clntig to the
ball and ptinned it on the surprised
Quaker pitcher, retiring himn and
completing a double play which he
had started ill right field.
What J.une 18h111 Did for Sport Annals
Looking over my files, I find these
interesting events thatil occuirred on
this day: In 1742, Jack Broughton,
father of boxing. openl'd his aphlllli
theatre in London. Jim Mace de
feated Sanm Hurst in 1SS4 ill eight
i'ounds at Meldway, Englanld, and thus
won the English heavyweight cham
Dionship. .Mark Baldwin, pitching for
I)uluth in 1SSO6. whilpped 18 St.
'aul batters, taking 12 strikeouts in
Joe Jacksol nmade his appearance
on earth in 18SS. The Athletics
(Anmerican association ) defeated C(o
itimbus 22 to 6 in 1889. In 18193 the
('incinnati Nationals, under Charles
c'oniinsky, defeated Louisville 30 to
12. Boston Nationals scored 16 rlllllS
in the firet inning on Tony Mullane
of thile Baltimore Orioles. Thbis was
in 1894 and the salne year Ibol Fitz
c.imtmons fought a five-round draw
with Joe ('lhynski. In 1905 Joe Wol
ott andtl younlg PI'ter Jackson fought
: 2ti-roundl draw at Portland. Jlack
Johnson made ('Charley Huglhey it
r'ung in his ladder' by putting him out
in one round at Gloucester in 1906.
lit 1907 Freddie Weeks won a de
cieion over Jinmmy Walsh ill 10
rouinds at D)enver. The 10th year of
this century gave oni this day Parkey'
McFarland a knockout against Jacki
(loldwin in throe rounds at London.
in 1913 Matt Brock defeated Tommy
Iiourk and Joe GoGster was knocked
ou(t by Kid Julian.
} . . . . .. . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . ()
Kriticizms By Jimmie
.My pa ain'l up to date, he ain't!
Our house, it needs a coat of paint.
Our plow is old and no good, too,
We need a tractor, we sure do!
.1lst everything that we possess
is ancient and an awful mess.
Our darned old mare is sa,-v and
To keep her workin' is a shame.
My pa should blhy a car, you bet,
And let it pull him out of debt.
a\ .. saves time and helps a pil'.
Ilesides, it adds a lot of style.
But pa, he ain't a bit that way,
lle's happy though the hens won't
I think pa's brain is funny, too-
It don't progress as some o.nKS do;
II got into a rut an' stayed;
You couldn't budge it with a spade.
Pa thinks in circles and, by heck-
No wvonder his old farm's a wreck.
And worst of all, pa really gloats
About the awful way he votes;
He never scratched a ticket yet
"I'm proud of it." pa says, "you bet!"
S'ro vote straight tickets gets niy goat.
'That ain't the way a guy should
I The best man of the lot should be
The one to vote for-don't you see?
It sini't the party-it's the man.
lnt pa can't get this through his can.
tr'ed rather vote for a cut-throat,
Than give the other side his vote.
"Iv pa's na. alld my pa's pa's na
Were all that way, by gosh, but
I'm going to break this chain of nuts
And pull my family from the ruts.
?'ll vote for any gosh darned guy
W'hat scorns to graft or tell a lie.
Pa's brain and farm they ain't like
The kind I'1I going to have some
I -Yakima Valley (Wash.) Farmer.
Bunlltin Boosters should patronize
-TnISt IN INTEtE5T-5AVK-
Y OUR firmii name in this list will be seen and diseur;sed by every meem
ber of the family. If you seek lhe patronage of the workers, mare
sure of first getting their good-will by advertising in their paper-the
only paper in Butte that is published in the interests of your customers.
NOT THE LARGEST CIRCULATION
BUT THE LARGEST PROVEN RESULTS
Wage-Earners' Shopping Guide
AUTO REPAIR CLOTIIING AND TAI- HATS FOR MEN POOL ROOMS
SHOPS LORING FOR MEN Nickerson The latter, Lambro's Pool Hall,
112 W. Park street. 42 E. Park St.
Big 4 Tailor,
17 West Park Street. RESTAURANTS
Cra ner arr Shop. and Shirley Clothes Shop, HARDWARE
Grand. 14 North Main. Leland Cafe,
S- f sewell's Hardware, 72 East Park street.
Auto Repair Machine Shop .HI3 OIIHA(C.,_IC 221 East Park street. Spokane Cate.
17 Son thl Main St.
M. G. SMITH. 401 S. Wyoming Shiners, Furniture, M)ore n Caie,
Flora W. Emery 76 East Park Street. 29 W. Broadway.
Room 9, Silver Bow Block. Westrn lianlwtre t Co., Crystal are, dway.
J. 1). and I . W . tong, 1). ('., 22 E. Park St. ( t East Park S(rest..
AUTOS OU IT Pn. k. Golden West Cafe,
AYD SOLD CHILI PARLORS JEWELERS 227 . Maifen.
326 N. Wyoming.
Classic Chill Parlor, Montana Jewelry Co., American cae,
Opticians, Etc., 2215 East Park.
210 North Main. 73 East Park street. '.haIu, ('afe,
E. H. Rupert, Pony Chili Parlor, People's Loan Office, No. N N. Arizona.
228 S. Arizona St. 3S1 E. Park. 28% East Park street.
_-_ .. . . ___.__ Brodie, the Jeweler, SHOES
EMiENT VORK EIS 40 East Park street.
Powell lewolry Co., Chicago Shoe Store.
M. F. Kiley, 11 N. Main St. 7 S. Main street.
1109 W. Woolnman. 1. Simon, Walkover Shoe Co.
21 North Main. 46 W. Park Street.
Yegen Bros., Bankers, DAIRIES S. & S. Jewelry Co., Golden Rule Shoe Store,
Park and Dakota streets, 12 il. Park. Peter Brinig. 39 E. Park.
Blue Bird Butter Shop, LAGER BEER o, ' e a Store,
20L.% W. Park St.
BATHS. Crystal Ureamery, EXTRACT
459 E. Park Itreet. S-PECIALISTS
Lager Beer Extract
DRUGGISTS A. GRAF, 726 S. MONT. Dr. W. H-. llaviland,
Steam Baths, 71 West Park St.
504 E. lBroadway. Jacques Dreg Cuo.,
1-957 Hwarrison avenna LADIES' TAILOR
DENTISTS S~OIEO REPAIRING
Union Dentst Ladies' 'Tailor and Ilabit
Union De Fistt, Maker. Me'.Manos ShoP Shop,
Third Floor lRialto Bldg. Pho5e S. \Vyoming.
\Vashinglon al'rket, Dr. C. l. Eh(ly, Phone 2764 Room 436
S ark 20-2 Pensylvan ilk. Phoenix Bldg. I'rogressive Shoe Shop,.
18 W. Park. E. Zahi, 1721 Harrison Ave.
Central Market, 'U NITU'Ig 504 W. Park )an larringlu,
323 North Main. 40': . 5(Vuartz.
western Meat co., LADIES'
11 E. Park St. Shiner's, Furniture, GARMENTS E N ES
Independent Market, 76 . Park street.S
128 East Prk. B. Koa___Co.,_urniture.l'hilipst rg & Anaconda Stage,
128 East i'ark. B. Kopald Co., Furniture*, Popular Ladies' Garment Store, ,Ailipz nda. lunt Sag,.
8 West Broadway. 63 East Paik Street.
BAKERIES Ihe International Store,
I TI210 E. Park. SECOND AI ND
Useit atakery, h . Park.l rOTII,
1'7 1 . ,'ark St. ' :1 ,l6tar ,.k LO)HING,
- -- ----------------1----LR E
Mathattan Bakery, MEN'S R.
o20 w. Park. MEl N'S OUTFITTEil -
GROCERIES Uncle sam's Loan Otice,
DI)ahl's Bakery, Emporiumn Clothes Shop. 11 S. Wyoming.
107 N. Montana Street. 34 E. Park.
Rloyal Bakery, A (.ca 'oery, Fashion Tailoring,
20 South Main. 1; ½ Noh Main. 47 W. P'ark. TAILORS
Time W'ashiingloto, Palace Clothing & Shoe Store,
Home Baking Co., 1S We\t lark. 53-55 E. Park St. 'Fashion Tailoring Co.,
Olympia St. J. ft. Becky, Montana Clothing and Jewelry 47 \V. PI'ark St.
-2701 Elm St. Company, Bernard Jacoby, Tailor,
Allen's Grocery, 103 S. Arizona. 19t% S. Dakota atmret.
BARBER SH.IOPS 1204 E. Second street. O. K. Store. Montana Tailors,
Kermode, Groceries,. 24 E. Park St. 425 N. Main street.
421 East Park street. E__ . Zahi, Tailor,
ConPoynter's Cash Store, 504 W. Park street,
a309 g. Man. 1854 Harreon. MIEAT MARKETS Dumidne Woolen Mills,
Park Barber Shop, S.F.'.A. Cash Grocery,
86 E. Park. 627 East Galena Street. 62 West Park Street.
T. J McCarthy, 500 East Park. W. Oertel,
ATTERIES 64 E. Broadway. -------- 431% S. Arisona St.
RECHARGED McCarthy-Bryant a Co.. Big 4.
317-319 East Park Street. PIHOTOGRAPIHY 17 W. Park St.
Montana Battery Station, Bishop Bros., rutto Tailoing Co.,
224 S. Arizona. 180 Walnut St. Thomson's Park Studio, 1 S. M
217 East L'ark Street.
Butte Blattery Co., White House Grocery, 17EsPakSre
119 S. Montana St. 508 West Park. UNDERTAKERS
"Irodda y & MRontallna Sis. POOL HALLS -
]E\'I EA( ES \,',surn ('ash Meat & Groc. Co. - Larry Duggan, Undertaker,
2410 Ilarvard. Golden Gate Pool Hall, 322 North Main street.
Els, I)istributing Co., 272 East Park.
602 Utah Ave. Danlels & Bilboa, Undertakers,
16ENTS FURNISH- 5 East Park street.
iC O rFiES CLEANING ENTS' FURNiSH- OPTICrLNS
AND PRESSING INGS VULCANIZING
Montana Jewelry Co.,
Ilsrnard acob.Opticians, Etc., .L. Mathiesen, Vulcanilng,
b. ota Street. I)ollar Shlit SPuop, 73 East Park St. 40 East Galena.
, aeltt Bltdg. Powell Jewelry Co.,
Murphy Money Back Store, 112 N. Main St. Butte Vulcanizing Works,
1942 Harrison Ave.
TOBACCO AND 65 E. Park St.
S CONFECTIONS HOM URNISHRS OUTFITTERS WELDING
Pat MeKenna, National Supply Co., Francis J. Early, Oxy-Acetylene Welding Works,
314 North Main. 10 W. Mercury. 715-719 E. Front St. 130 South Arizona.