Newspaper Page Text
STANDING OF THE CLUBS
Won. Lost. Pet.
New York ............. ..43 21 .672
Cincinnati ............. 45 24 .652
Chicago ...... .........3 30 .
Brooklyn ................. 34 33 .507
Pittsburg ............ ....... 4 5 .493
ioston ......................... 2 3 .406
St. Louis ...................27 41 .397
Philadelphia ................1 44 -.29
Won. lost. Pet.
New York ...................39 23 .629
Chicago .....................41 25 .621
Cleveland .................... 7 29 .561
Detroit ................. .----32 32 .500(
St. Louis ................... 2 32 .500
Boston ........ ......... 31 33 .4S4
Washington ..........28 38 .424
Philadelphia ................17 45 .274
Won. Lost. Pct.
St. Paul .............40 23 .35
Louisville ..... .........41 25 .621
Indianapolis ............... 36 3 .545
Columbus .. ..... ....33 29 .53 2
Kansas City ...............31 30 .
M inneapolis ................. 27 34 .443
Milwaukee ...........- 27 3' .422
Toledo ... ........ .......19 46 .292
W.n. Lost. Pet.
Los Angeles ..................57 33 .633
Vernon ................... 4S .,S .55 o
San Francisco ..............47 41 .534
Salt Luke ................ 3 41 .4SS
Oakland ............. 2 46 .477
Sacruamento ..... ------37 45 .451
P'ortland ..............------37 4 .4146
: ti-st le ..... .............----- 33 45 .408
St. Louis 1, New York S.
Chicago 5, Philadelphia. 4.
First game--Cincinnati 2, .'r
Second game----Cincinnati 4, Ieos
Pittisburg 1, Brooklyn 2.
Cleveland 4, St. Louis 2.
Minneapolis 11, Milwaukee 12.
Louisvillo 2. Columbus 1.
St. Paul 11, Iansas City 18.
Indianapolis 6, Toledo 40.
('OAST LEAG UE.
Salt Lake 3, Oakland 5.
San F'ra1ncisco 2. Portland S.
'anme011nto 1, Vernon 5.
I,os Angeles 10, Seattle 3.
MAY I NOT
Eaxplain the ea:ry victory of the
Americans in the Inter-Allied gamesm
at hand greniade throwing, by the
fact that this has been the national
sport for over half a century?
Heine Takes a Frau.
Heino Zimmllerlman, who has been
playing third base, is now playing
second fiddle, for ihe finds that is
the logical place for . husband. Itis
mind is now so mnuch on the honme
plate that it is feared he will neglect
the third sack. In reading of tihe
linking ceremlony, we were a bit con
fused, for the bride was referred to
as Mrs. Zintnernla: nee No:. The
fiancee was Miss Berthan Noe, yes':
The minister called for aliss Noe.
but she answered yes, and on account
of this confict he changed her namtle
i. of C. Earns Thanks.
Having given their utmost in ser
vice to the men of the A. E. F. ath
letic teams training for the inter-al
lied track and field meet, the Knights
of Columnbus were presented with a
testimonial signed by the entire per
sonnel of the teanmu, both officers
and enlisted men, headed by H. Wil
fred Maloney, trainnrt of the track
field team, and Lieutenants Wallace
C. Maxfield, A. W. Richards, Earl J.
Renick, Richard L. Byrd, and James
The testimonial was addressed to
Lawrence O. Murray, K. of C. over
seas comissioner, from: Clignancourt
barracks, and read: "We, the officer'
and enlisted personnel, memblters of
the A. E. F. track and field team now
ill training for the inter-allied track
alnd field meet, quartered temporar
i!y at Clignancourt -jarracks, Paris.
desire in a small way to voice our
apreciation for the many kindnesses
anld courtesies sthown the imembers
of thie team during their brief stay
at Clignancourt barracks. Each
mnember of the above mentioned team
will ever remember with full appre
ciation the kindly treatment accord
ed to the track and field team---also
other athletic teamn -together with
tihe full knowledge of the noble work
that the Knights of Columbus have
done and are still doing for tile boys
Reports from San Francisco have
it that Allie Nack, of this city, was
robbed of a well-earned decision over
Jimmic Duffy. the Oakland light
weight. in a four-ruand bout which
was billed as for the lightweight
championship of the coast recently.
The decision was very unpolpular,
and it is likely that they will come
Tendler After Leonard.
Low Tendler. the Philadelphia
newsbloy, whose rise in the ring has
i-l .ensetional, now feels confident
of being able to beat Lenny Leonard
in the event that he can get a mnatch
with the champion; just at present
his chance to obtain an engagement
with Leonard is not very bright.
From Philadelphia comes an inter
esting little story of how Tendler
.. nreovented fromI publitly chal
According to this tale, Tend:er
went to the Phillies ball park on the
night of the Leonard-Dundee fight.
determined to challenge Leonard
when he climbed into the ring. Hie
was frustrated, however, and it is
said that the reason lie was not al
lowed to hurl a detli a: tile clhanpioll
was thtI Leonard and his manager
threatened to call off the contest
with Dundee if Tendler were allowed
to climb through tI:e ropes. The
reason they are reported to have ad
vanlced for their objection was that
they did not care' to have Tendler
"llake any capital at Leonard's ex
`T'he atlitudtle adopied lby Leonard
and his mallnager has served to milake
theml unpopular il P'hiladelphia,
with whom Leonard forltmerly was a
great favorite. The oDinion prevails
in the Quaker city that Tendler is en
titled to a match with Leonard, and
that the chamollin must grant himll a
match under reasonable conditions
in the nelar f1utuIre or lose caste.
Tendler's Ianager threatens to
claim the title by default if Leonartd
fails to meet his demand for a
mIatch. but titles claimed by dlefault
are not generally recognized ill this
country, and if Tendler lihopes to be
seriously considered lie nmust bide Ihis
tile and, if p1ossible, defeat Ileonard
ill the ring rather than onl paper.
Thiu column is conducted for
and a. 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 communications to the editor
of the Bulletin and please be brief
and to the point.
THE SOPHIST SPEAKS.
By cablegram froml Paris thli
sophliistry is sent I lo Ttunulty atl
Washington, our acting president.
"that a Itagtue of nations ratified by
the senalte of Ihibs landti. will forever
mllalke tile world at peace, and that
war is. forever banllned."
In dlulcet toies, this Intessage i.
given to the world while the mntr
shalling of armies its sophistries un-t
\Ve road the sophist's anslwe to
the qulestionl asked of hint. at a bal
qulet he had giveni to the senators lit
\AVaslington, after ie had selet iin
the sae bed that Kaiser \Vilhelit
had onte slept in, at Bllclinghaltm
Palace, v.ith Cousin George, and had
dined there, off the 15 tons of gold
plte that aD orn1-; the dilling 1oom1 of
tho palace. When asked if he(
though t111 leg I:ill of ntaions \would
etlld 'wars Ile al;iwered, "No." Ye
we w-itles hin cablingii a Silr'tn 's so n';
ltabout "intellntaioal law beconnint
aI reality tby imlperative sanctio ns."
Greece, once the rhmngi power of the
then knlown world. hlid her sophllists.
but Gro'eee fell through her people
giving heed to theml . The 1nit ed
Staut:s can ill afford to listen to her
siren song of sophistilry, for hie sings a
Sdifferentl song on everly subjeti: that
thas risen in the pa1st five years. s;ince
he has been plermlitted to use ian of
ficial megapholne. This coluntry and
its leoplle, are still plossessed of that
virile heritage handed down lo thenm
hby \'asltingtonl and the revolutionary
fathers, and preserved by Lincoln
Will See Yours
E can make your
ad as attractive
as this one with
effective cuts and copy.
Our contract with the
Bonnet- Brown Sales
Service brings you the
opportunity of putting
your advertising on the
highest plane of attrac
tiveness and eMfcieiney.
IIHa.e our Ad Mail call
and show you cuts
and ads for your line of
This service is supplied
without extra charge to
our advertisers. Tele
phone 52 for Advertis
WVe have not abdicated ,);I ile'lar'a
tioll of Ilnl elde lldellnce, I1D! tl (.b llle a
nation of shopliepels as i .inle of our
associates illn the late npIIleLastnlllltess
were wont to ternm us i5 years ago.
The Tories, within our horders,
while pretending to upllhold our flag
aiid all that it relresentls, have ex
)po.:ed the cloven hoof so plainly that
all of their deceltion has been re
vealed, alnd they now stand as de
spised, though torllated. ".Henedict
Arnolds."' It is well for the future
of Aimeicria that we cIan noliw iuse with
all tlhe impnlort of its application, the
watchworld of George W\\astll ingtll,
"to put Ilone but real Amlericans on
guardl in the future."
'WiV-IHAT 1)01E1 IT MIE.IN.
Editor Daily Bulletin:
t UtllLu 110L 1ill .\lliteqi(il le fou nli
itll ii ll tt l er ti l it,0w c'O ty ' llln
jiL'till etlOu gitg Ll o liiiuitge Lili' COIIltlL
pOoo" lalr'n1t ithd h1o.'.[ital:
\li s y IL InILeSail 'y to 1)ULt il
Atstrinl l lt tilt' head fL tll illlitti-
,lUll, lil(1 W1 i. \rllS It ll cesbibll to,
" 01' 'Cot1, it) liltey 5tj, Oil('e On
the i lliiate-, a il l tillner, itin ptin
ilt 11s l)litC' lill Atltritlan 1110 Canllto
speakl ouI language:.
Mliii li0i1"( ('ia., given aii few dotl
ltrs fo1' it little 111pill lill ti eelch
ituill 1t, \Ville Ills ButCCessTr is giveni
Are iiie taXlayetrs paying ilhe up
keep of thlie Ai\stlianl tldll, Ili 11or till
ioeeping of Silver Bow county's poor ?
15 (ill' 10O1 11111 Of i 50 litile tlmpOi 'L
allc'e thaL it Is I1lt Lo be cOlll1(1: 1'e0
0y the tLXpayers, aside irOll ttt,
iton0ey \hilct goes toward Ilts uIp
ut0i. )t\DnL ( IiWtl we tLalliycrs be-
gall to wakle up and shaow Joe ,''ablai,
,(. t 10a 1, n101'e ni the Worthiy Office
iiOldel'; thatt it eits tile people l hot
puit ll ellt III offlce and telill'tid ia
liOwinig 1or tilelr salalries, or de
,tllO ai gr'ant JSuly to lOOK inio tie
.tlltaLl'S 01 tills COltiLy. Jo` IS lliOiVllig
1tll Au01 1 I'Ila oitt L0 h fihe lal'I., Somle
Ctlllig Illust be in it for Joe or he
\Voulid not have caittnged ii tronil tlt
otiher systeIll of r1lilllNg.
v1 hy ihghit I asRk \Vast; oecto Calnl
Iatla ll i i . 'I e loe not. 'i'he illlties
,elhg better pleased wl ith their Ireat
nelnti of t.em till an everl i iibelol, as
they were treated as c1te latlrg
Ilanuly. 'I'hy havin!g kept t!tc placi.
cleanler than t\er before or sinice ih
tle history of the pllace. But then
there was Jou'a Iriends to consider
indtl wllsHt ('tre(h hle just ho Allstria
IincOes to the Ialm.
'Taxpayers, (wake up andi don t let
tltetmi grab It till. Let uIs IIc' if alb
\1.1 l'l('n ca nollot be follltl who calll
:illunlge i I)latce such as the farm.
Ihe present Ilnlltlager neier' tiil ally
thing like it before, but they ineed
llo Itwo-hutlndred ai lOnil t till :
Willethei l' hey i're eOllll)tp telli oi' 11OL
Atlpii'prentlty I'tkl, s no diffl-ertel(:e. Out
Jo on' 00cd nothllilt g butl enloulgh to sIS
A 'l'TAPA fItt.
11sbihee, Arizona, June 27, 1919.
Editor Bulletin: Once more the
slave has knocked at the doors of the
court of just ice. alnd justice denied
hiti . Somle fetw ' (las ago the cityl
tIaalshal, J. A. Ivllempton, of the flour
ishing gun thug lowli of Iisbee, Ari
zona, took the law into his own hands
anlld entered the private hotme of one
John -tHarvey withott a warrant or
duite process of the Ilav, anlld took
therlefrolm a sulitcase filled with 1. WV.
\V. due books and stanlmps. A cont
plaint was filed against Ken mpton and
ile case came llp before Justice of
the Peace .Janles AiL;ison. This ntoble
and learned functionary and artery
of the law had the brass and au
lacity to adjudicate Mlr. Keimptonl
I not gu'ilty, or better still he dismtiss
ed the case.
Allisonl seemtts to have forgotten
that the slaves elected him to this
high pi1nnacle of famie. One thing
this trial has done is it has pilaced
lir. Allison on the card, and now you
slaves, when you go to vote at the
city election, if Allison is out for of
Lice y1ou must helpt hinl along thle
rugged path of life by electing him.
The loyalty loague was at the trial
in full forcee. Basset Watkins was
there taking ictlures of the "unde
sirables", and Dr. "Blood Slusher"
was sitting among the gunmen, grin
ing like a hyena looking for its mor
sel of carrion.
We were really surprised at the
way the copper-collared gun thugs
showed their degeneracy; it looked
very much to the writer like it was
a case of intimidatioll. Doesn't this
biunch of cutthroats realize that tile
war is over, and they cannot hide be
hind Old Glory any longer and shout
patriotisnm, like tliey did in 1917,
July the twelfth, when they armed
themnselves and drove frroti their
ionies and wives anld babies 1,200
defenceless miners? Do they think
they can intimidate the slave any
longer? The slave doesn't fear italn
ur devil and more, he hasn't any
thing in this world onily his life and
a pair of calloused hands which he
has about worn out making fortunes
for the colpper barois.
If there is no justice in the
courts; and imoney can buy every
public official, then it is time to try
something else. If the slaves have to
bet driven from their homes at the
point of the gun by a lot of coppler
collared gun thtugs and they callnot
get justice through the courts, then
try something else.
Slaves, what will you do? There
;) only one thing to tdo. tIe a tnan,
-tand up for your rights and get
i tose rights.
C. E. ?,.
COMES BACK OMIE
(Special United Press W\ire.)
Spokane, July 9.-After having
i" o!n mlourned as dead for four
t,.onths and his wife had giveni upl
I. home at Prosser, Washt., ana
;roved to Seattle. Judge Bert Linn.
o;', of the Iimost p'ronrin"nt men' in
.\:.1.:ls C 1county,. was found, only to
bto lost again. A r(eport Oseveral
iontlhs ago that lie had t (.i:n set 11
on a railroad bridge, coatlc.ss, an1
Il,out to leap into the C(olulltbia river,
lt:d to a belief he had suicided. Now
liii,'s word that he was seen ini
I'.endlc ton, Ore., July .1. 1by two Pros.
.,r citizens to whom h,. talked free
ly. sayiilg he was working on a wheat
a;nch. Now lie has dis:aippeared
Adv''rtise that rmon for rnt In
the want columns of the Bulletin.
\ OUR firm name in this list will be seen and discussed by cvery mem
ber of the family. If you seek the patronage of the workers, make
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
Lake Avoca Amusement Co.
Jrand Avenue Repair Shop,
Corner Harrison and
Auto Repair Machine Shop
M. G. SMITH. 401 S. Wyoming
E. H. Rupert,
228 S. Arizona St.
Yegen Bros., Bankers,
Park and Dakota streets.
604 E. Broadway.
18 W. Park.
323 North Main.
Western Meat Co.,
121 E. Park St.
128 East Park.
117 E. Park St.
205 W. Park.
107 N. Montana Street.
20 South Main.
Home Baking Co.,
309 N. Main.
Park Barber Shop,
86 E. Park.
Montana Battery Station,
224 S. Arizona.
Exelso Distributing Co.,
602 Utah Ave.
19 % S. Dakota Street.
314 North Main.
CLOTHING AND TAI
LORING FOR MEN
Big 4 Tailor,
17 West Park Street.
Shirley Clothes Shop,
14 North Main.
Flora W. Emery
Room 9, Silver Bow Block.
J. D. and D. WV. Long, D. C.,
126 Penn. Bl1k.
Classic Chill Parlor,
210 North Main.
Pony Chili Parlor,
381 E. Park.
Ml. F. Kiley,
1109 W. Woolmnan.
Blue Bird Butter Shop,
209% W. Park St.
459 E. Park street.
Cliniton Drug Co.
106 No. Main St.
Jacques Drug Co.,
1957 Harrison avenue.
Thirdl Floor Rialto Blds.
Dr. C. M. Eddy,
204-205 Pennsylvania Bk.
75 E. Park street.
B. Kopald Co., Furniture,
68 West Broadway.
Peoples' Fruit Co.,
36 W. Park St.
316½/2 North Main.
18 West Park.
J. R. Becky.
2701 Elm St.
1204 E. Second street.
.421 East Park street.
S. F. T. A. Cash Grocery,
627 East Galena Street.
T. J McCarthy,
64 E. Broadway.
McCarthy-Bryant & Co.,
317-319 East Park Street.
180 Walnut St.
White House Grocery,
508 West Park.
Montana Cash Groc. Co.,
Broadway & Montana Sts.
Western Cash Meat & Groc. Co.
I)ollar Shirt Shop,
Murphy Money Back Store,
65 E. Park St.
HATS FOR MEN
Nickerson, The Hatter,
112 W. Park street.
221 East Park street.
75 East Park Street.
Western Hardware Co.,
22 E. Park St.
Montana Jewelry Co.,
73 East Park street.
People's Loan Ofice,
28 East Park street.
Brodie, the Jeweler,
40 East Park street.
Powell Jewelry Co.,
112 N. Main St.
21 North Main.
S. & S. Jewelry Co.,
12 E. Park.
Ladies' Tailor and Habit
Phone 2764 Room 436
504 W. Park
Popular Ladies' Garment Store,
63 East Paik Street.
The International Store,
210 E. Park.
The Fuld Store,
111 WV. Park.
Emporium Clothes Shop.
34 E. Park.
47 W. Park.
Palace Clothing & Shoe Store,
63-65 E. Park St.
Montana Clothing and Jewelry
103 S. Arizona.
O. K. Store,
24 E. Park St.
27 W. Park.
500 East Park.
Thomson's Park Studio,
217 East Park Street.
Golden Gate Pool Hall,
272 East Park.
Montana Jewelry Co.,
73 East Park St.
Powell Jewelry Co.,
112 N. Main St.
Francis J. Early,
715-719 E. Front St.
316 E. Park St.,
Lambro's Pool Hall,
42 E. Park St.
72 East Park street.
17 South Main St.
29 W. Broadway.
69 East Park Street.
Golden West Cafe,
227 S. Main.
326 N. Wyoming.
225 East Park.
No. 9 N. Arizona.
Chicago Shoe Store,
7 S. Main street.
Walkover Shoe Co.
46 W. Park Street.
Golden Rule Shoe Store,
Peter Brinig. 39 E. Park.
One Price Shoe Store,
43 East Park.
Dr. W. H. Hiaviland,
71 West Park St.
McManus Shoe Shop,
5 S. Wyoming.
Progressive Shoe Shop,
1721 HIarrison Ave.
491, E1. Quartz.
Philipslurg & Anaconda Stage,
Uncle Sam's Loan Office,
11 S. Wyoming.
Fashion Tailoring Co.,
47 W. Park St.
Bernard Jaeoby, Tailor,
19% S. Dakota street.
425 N. Main street.
E. Zahl, Tailor,
504 W. Park street.
Dundee Woolen Mills,
62 West Park Street.
431% S. Arlsona St.
17 W. Park St.
Butte Tailoring Co.,
116 S. Main St.
TRUNKS AND HAND
Montana Trunk Factory
109 W. Park St.
Larry Duggan. UZndertaker,
822 North Main street.
Daniels & Bilboa, Undertakers.
1z5 East Park street.
J. L. Mathiesen. Vulcanising,
40 East Galena.
Butte Vulcanizing Works,
1942 Harrison Ave.
Oxy-Acetylene Welding Works,
130 South Arizona.