Newspaper Page Text
sport N ews
STIANINGS OF THE CLUBSI
\Von. Lost. Pet.
New York .................5. 2 24 .G84
Cincinnati ..... ..54 27 .667
Chicago ..... .. .46 36 .561
Brooklyn ..................41 40 .506
Pittsburg ............ .. 40 42 .488
Bloston .... .............. 30 5)1 .37 5
Philadelphia .......2...... 6 51 .:38
AMIE.i CAN LEAGU'E
Won Lost Pet.
Chicago ...... .. 55 31 .640
Cleveland .......... .... 49 37 .570
Detroit ..................... 48 37 .565
New York ................. 46 36 .561
St. Louis ..... .............45 39 .536
Boston ........ ............. 36 46 .439
W ashington ...............37 51 .446
Philadelphi ................22 61 .265
Won Lost Pet.
S1. Paul ........... ........52 33 .612
Indianapolis ................49 36 .576
Louisville .................. 48 40 .545
Colum bus ...................44 41 .518
Kansas City ..................42 42 .500
Minneapolis .............. 44 .488
Milwaukee ................. 3 53 .398
Toledo ......................32 55 .:168
Won Lost Pet.
Vernon ....................... 64 43 .598
Los Angeles ................63 45 .5833
Salt Lake.. ................ 5 46 .545
San Francisco .............58 50 .537
Sacramento 48 54 .471
Portland ................. 46 57 .447
Oakland ..... ............ 48 60 .441
Ralt' h ....... .........37 64 .360
NATIONA I, .IEAG C I
New York 7-2; Chicago 7--4;
Cincinnati 6 --4 Philadelphia 6---5;
I'ittsburg 5 --5; Brooklyn 4 -6;
lioslon 4-0 7; St. Louis 2---S.
Detroit 13---4; Chicago 12--4;
('lveland 11--- St. louis 11 ---5;
Washington 7-- 1t0; New York
5- 12; Boston 4--11; Philadelphia
S11n Francisco 1 -7 ; Portland
Sacramento 1; Los Angles 4.
Vernon 3---5; Seattle 2---1.
Salt Lake 13; Oakland 10.
PAST AND PRESENT
BY II. ('. HAMIlTON.
(I'ni eud Pr'ess Staflf -ornrespondent.)
New York, July 2.----There have
been eight wor!d's heavyweight;
champions since Jolhn L. Sullivan
claimed and defended the title
against all coiners, and of the whole
lot onily Iwo of them we're born in
countries other than the :nited
Statesc. And these two, tobert Fitz
simmons and Tommy Btrns, prac
tically claimed the United States as
Of the six horn in this country, no
two were born in the same state. al
though Jamlnes J. ('orbett and James
3.. Jeffries both are best known to
the world as Californians.
Three of these champions were
born in June----two of them recog
nized as remarkable fighters, Fitz
silmmnonis and the present champion,
John L. Sullivan was born in Roex
bury. Mass., in October.
Corbett was born in San Francisco
Robert Fitzsimmons was horn in
England in June.
Jalmes J. Jeffries was born in Car
roll, Ohio, in April.
Tommy Burns was corn in Canada
Jack Johnson was born in Texas'
.less Willard was born in Kansas
.lack Dempsey was norn ill Colo
rado in June.
Ilurns was scarcely recognized as
a heavyweiglht champion, inasmltuch
as Jeffries returned to the ring to
defend tile title, after having once
-astt it off. Still, he was recognized
to an extent before he met Jack
Johnson and was defeated, so he is
included in- the record. As a mat
ter of fact, only one champion came
from a country other than this, and
lie was Fitzsimlnous, if we pass up
the claim of Burns.
The popular belief is that the
cthamnpions have not eocen hugely built
men, but the opposite is the case.
Jeffries was first of the man-nioun
tain type, but he was not so tall as
(orbett. Fitzsimmo.s was not a big
tattn, but Jack Johnson was more
thain 6 feet and scaled better than
Jess Willard, of course, topped
them all by mainy intches and pounds.
but Dempsey is a marge man. He
stands more than 6 feet and his next
bout undoubtedly will see himi well
over the 200-pound mark.
A good "little" man has small
chance with the heavyweights of to
day. for they have l..:arned too much
'itzsimlmons was a fieak and prob
ably never will be duplicated.
Bulletin Want Ads Gel
Result. Phone 52.
Our line of men's merchandise is
being sold at prices that never
were so low in Butte. Fine line
MONTANA CLOTHING AND
103 South Arizona Street.
Out of the High Rent District.
MAY I NOT
* * * ask whether the comlputation
of 47 seconds elapsed after the thirdI
round, include both the second in l
which the towel was east and the!
,second who cast it?
Fra.nie Brown and Elmer Donne
pull their ten-round go at Buffalo
There is no use talking that Young
Fulton will quit cha:lllenging Benny
Valgar. In his latest deft he claims
that a Boston club will stage the
bout and that he will be glad to box
there as decisions are allowed.
Facing all sorts of pitching, good,
bad and mnediocre, the Giants romped
through sixty-six games without sus
taining a single shutout. in their
sixty-seventh contest of the season
they were set down without a run.
Th'ere is no record-or at least none
has come to light of another team
dodging an application of the white
wash brush from the opening of thei
season to the 12th of July inl the an
nials of what is known as modern
baseball. It is possible that in the
days of the old lively ball, before the
art of pitching had been raised to its
present high plane, some aggregation
of gentlemen who wore shirts laced
t up the front. and )Dundreary whiskersE
after the fashion of the day, went as.
long or even longer than did the
G;iants in escaping a runless defeat.
Some real old titer mnay bolb up with
a record of such an occurrence; John
i tcGraw, who can go back quite a
ways himself. has no recollection of
a similar feat.
Settling Grievances in a Plrofessional
Reminiscent of old days of Lon
don prize ring was a recent affair
in a Yorkshire village, the following
account of which is taken from Box
ing, an English publication:
'The breezy town of Bridlington,
on the east coast of Yorkshire, pro
vided the settling on Saturday eve
ning for a remarkable boxing match.
iThis was a contest between Bill Car
vii and Alf. Wilson, a couple of local
tradesmlen whose respective families
have been business rivals for ntmany
years. Recently the feud took more
idefinite s5hape, culminating in thl
nlan signing articles to box the best
of fifteen two-minute roullds at catch
weights for £100 a side, and a purse,
the winner to take all. Carvil, who
is 42 years of age, had gone into his
task very thoroughly, having done
his training at Cardiff, tnder the
care of the one and ony .inl I)ris
coil, who at great personal incon
venience miade the journey north of
almost 300 miles to act as ('arvil's
chief advisor in the contest. This
('arvil's fiist appearance in the ring
for twenty-one years.
"Wilson, who is 29 years of age,
lhad been trained by Billy Hughes of
I Hull. The contest was held amid
inovel conditions. The venule wias
the Bessingby Show field; the spe.
tators were provided wit.h deck
chairs, a.nd each boxer with a tent
inscribed 'MIr. Carvil' and 'Mr. Wil
son. The ring was only a few inches
from the ground, with the planks
covered with carpets and felt. Tre
mendous interest was displayed by
the local public, while specators were
present from many distant places.
"Carvil started with announced
advantage in height and weight to
neutralize the difference in age. Wit-il
son had the best stance and was the
first to attack. He landed twice
lightly to the head, and then scored
with a real right hook to the stomi
ach which shook Carvil not a little,
° but Wilson neglected to take full
advantage of tlhe golden opportunity,
' and he never landed another effective
punch. C('lose exchanges followed
and as they came apart Carvil con
; nected to the chin with a right swing
a which dropped Wilson for a .count ot
"On resuming he was imnmediatel)
forced to the ropes with his head out.
,side. (Carvil waited until his oppo
'nent was clear and then shot out hit
left to the cheek, followed by
right hook to the head. Wilsot
again went down for six,' and ot
rising was dazed and obviousl]
Ibeaten. He droppen his guard. Car
vil landing thrice without response
-d and as Wilson could not defend himt
self aind was all in IMr. H. Jenning;
isiof Biadford, who officiated as ref
i eree. stopped the contest, and de
e Iclared Carvil tile winner. The affai
i asted S seconds."
BITS OF NEWS
Berlin- --Max Harden, the famoiu
editor of "Die Zukunft." is going into
the movies. Harden will write
scenarios and his first one will be
entitled, "The success and downfall
of the Kaiser."
Berlin- -The government charge of
i$5,000 for a passport. is preventing
many intending emigrants leaving
London--Air funerals by aroe
hearses are foreshadowed by an
undertaker's request for a quota:ion
from the Handley Page company foe
conveying a coffin l and rmournelFrs.
IThe aviation company refused tu
l)ublin-Remanded on a larcern
charge, John O'Brien requested ti!
lullingar magistrate to direct thi
police to bring him a pint of Giin
ness' stout, he payiig. The magii
trate acceded and O'Brien drank it
in the dock.
that night firing practice by the flirt
is distressing th,, many nterve
'wrecked war victimt f:l the area, thl
local authorities have appealed to thi
admiralty to discontinue such firing
Bulletin Want Ads Gel
Result. Phone 52.
Seattle Man Witnesses Sack
of Rand School in New
n York and Saw Results of
Profiting by their recent experi
ences, the Canadian workers haive
organized a powerful labor party.
Q which. in co-operation wish the
United Farmers" association and the
olganized retulrned soldiers, intends
to sweep the country at the elections
next fall. according to N. P. Birch,
former president of the Newsboys
union, who retlurned to Seattle from
.'Winnipeg. says the Seattle I nion
The labor party is growing Iby
leaps and bounds,, says Birch. and is
d out to capture the city, provincial
and dominion governnments. It pro
r oses to abolish the 38.000 ordert
t in council that were issued during
- the war and to amnend the lyrannous
IC immigration law, which was rushed
n through by the present government
a- nd signed by the governor general
Ie inside 20 minutes.
Birch left Seattle on Jund 1 tc
t attend the A. F. of L. convention
I after which he proceeded to Neo
ie York and was in the Rand school
ts when the fine library was destroyed
0 by the slate constabulary, who bleu
d ripen a safe and carried off all th(
s" records and documents of the ill
Used Machine Guns.
The Seattle man reached Winl
nipeg on July 2, just after the riots,
and was shown the bullet holes in
ilhe shop windows that Iproved that
the mounted police used their mna
chine guns to kill.
.As a protest against the stand of
Ihe internationals in not supporting
the strikers, the Winnipeg TV/.dels
and Labor council last Wednesday
night indorsed the One Big Union
and the Toronto council Friday
elected none but radicals to office.
"In the name of the king," Birch
was arrested in a, private house at
Winnipeg last Sunday morning. The
immigration commissioner told him
that he didn't like the way James
A. Duncan talked while in Winnipeg
and that he had the same objection
to him. Birch's ontey and railway
ticket were taken froml himn as a
bond. and Ihe was not permittled to
recover them andt leave Canlada until
a mlember of the Domllinion 't'rades
and Labor congress personally stood
good for his actions in Winnilpeg.
About 3,000 workers in Winnipeg
have been blacklisted a anti canlno
securl'e emlploymlellnt, says Bir'ch. The
nulmber incluldes 45 policemenll, mitost
of the firemllen, all of the positnlll
anti over 1,000 railroad workers.
The latter have been expelled from
their unlion andi can only rejoin as
ntew members. taking their chance of
getting a job.
Lthor ('hurlch Grows.
One of the things that ptarticn
larly impressed Birch( in Canadta wats
the rapidt developnment of the L.abor
church, which is spreading through
out thle countlry. 'The Winnipog
,Labor churchl was organized by tlhe
IRev. \Villiam lvens, a former Church
of England clergymllatn, and cele
ibrated its first anniversary in the
Trades auditorium last Sunday.
when over 7.1)000 were present. There
are now sevetn Labor chulrches in
Winnipeg, mnost of them meeting inl
Birch says that people of all kimnds
- -including Jews, Catholics and
S'rotestatntss-flock to the services
of the Labor churches. which are
religious in character, but with a
strong ntmphasis on the social aljli
cations of Christianity. A big Labol
church will shortly be Ibuilt ill \Vin
l|Jpeg, he says.
SYMPAT IZE WITH INDld
The Sons of Irish Freedom in a
state convention held in San Frain
cisco, July 6, 1919, passed unani
mously the following resolution:
"Whereas, The United States of
America has, since it gained its in
independence from (ureat Britain in
1i76, extended the right of political
asylum to countless Eulropean pa
triots, who fled from the wrath or
tyrannical governments, and this
policy has been pursued without
question till this date;. and
W\Vhereas, The people of India.
like the people of Ireland, have been
compelled by intolerable conditiois.
both economic and political, to chal
lenge the right of Great Britain in
preventing India from asserting her
right to national self-governient,
"Whereas, Many of these Hlindus,
forced to seek refuge in this country
are now facing deportation proceed
ings, which, if carried out, will re
sult in their instant execution, India
being now governet by mnartiul law,
"Be it resolved. That we, the dele
gates, accredited to this convention
!by Irish societies of California. do
hereby emphatically protest against
Sithe carrying out of these dcporta
n tions, and that copies of this resolu
i1 tion le forwarded to :ite organiz/a
i tions represented herl. rot their adop.
ion alld to the set--:ors and con
ii gresstmen for the state of California
las well as to the San Francisco dail)
The Friends of Freedom for Indit
t has made an appeal to all the unions
. various organizations and others wlu
_'desire to maintain the traditiona
policy and principle of giving shelter
t to the political refugees. It is sill
lcerely hoped that the appeal wil
ihave hearty response from all the
I citizens of America.
e ANACONDA STAGE
Leaves Anaconda every evening
on arrival of train from Butte at
S6 p. m., arriving at Philipsburg
at 7:30 p. m. W. BELLM, Prop.
Thi[ column is conducted for
and * itten by Bulletin readers.
If you have any suggestions to of- N
fer for the betterment of condi
tions in which the public in inter
ested, the Bulletin offers you this st
opportunity for their expression it
and interchange of comment with n
your neighbors and friends. ti
Properly to protect this Open a
Forum, all communications must p
be signed with the name and ad- s
dress of the writer, but anony- 14
mous signatures will be used in s
the column it requested. Address
all communications to the editor
of the Bulletin and please be brief
and to the point.
e Editor Bulletin: I wish to sel
the public right on the sewer prlopo(
sition in district No. 5, or the East
. Butte and Pittsmont fire district. 1
s All individual property V lwners or
taxpayers who have any atmhitions
u at all. were more th an glad to sign
n the petilion fCr ilt, sowe r syltelll
in the said district. and they were
'y very thankful to lilt and olthers who
i` carried the petition around th111 dis
tl trict and presented the same to the
honorable body of county commis-i
s sioners of Silver Blow.
but the mighty man (Ganzberger),
the real estate mian who owns a lot of
idle lots in the 'McQueen addition,
defeated us in 1918, and is trying
to give us the same deal this year.
Mr. Ganzberger told Iue that he was
never going to live in the district,
and that we were not to get the sewer
there, either. You all know where
.Mr. Ganzhelrger lives, and how good
the sanitary conditiotn is around his
mansion inl comparison with the little
villages of East luttlte and Pittsmont,
where a body of working people
See the difference in the condition?
We, as a class, arie making the con
ditions sanitary for others, and they
are doing everything they call do toi
prevent us from making the condi
tions sanitary for ourselves and are
trying to stop ius from getting the
little comforts of life.
There were a few who refused i(
sign the petition, bhut they had a good
excuse, The most of theml worr
widow women with big famnilie's. The.
wanlted to get the sewert in, butll
could not afford to connect the sewrv'
to their house. They said thal it
would be a good thing and also pront
ised that they would not protest.
I certainly appreciate the worl
that 1th counllty conmmissioners aic(c
surveyor have done fo it us these las
One of the Sewer Conmiittee ant
a Bulletin IBooster.
, Bulletin Want Ads Gel
Result. Phone 52.
- Is the Workingman's Paper
r. I The work of making this paper
J successful depends not so much
on the management as it does
upon the efforts of its supporters.
The Workers should encourage
the merchant whose advertise
ment is found in the columns
of the Bulletin by giving him a
liberal patronage. It requires
some nerve these days of Iron Heel sup
pression to stand up and be counted. All
lovers of liberty and a square deal must
" ." STAND TOGETHER
It Is Up To You, Mr. Worker
Japan Sharpens the Korean Dagger
Native of Korea and Nowtt a IResident
of ('oluimbus, Ohio. th
The Korean probletm. though it 1,
seems quite insignil'fict as a pas-I mt
ing consideration. is onl, of the great ,.c,
world problems that involves every- ..t
Itiing of value to hllltlllity. It is inot
a mere question of poiitical indtr- t i
ipendence, nor is it i tlilporl rv cou-i ht
sideration of an economic intel'e eti
'or this retison it is worth a catretI I
study by the civilized world. is
There are. no doubtl, an infinite i
number of arguments anld solutionls o
for and against the Korecan claimst i
and rights. Yet there can be reduced itl
into several groups. Of tIhe "cos," [d
we hear the somlewhat itt rticulatlllll Ib
Th at Koreans are not fit for free- o
lt donit that Koreans are bietter offt
t. unider the Japanese, since thie Japan- i
Slos !e ie r eally sincere in their prio
stection and imnprovementt of Korea t:
' thaI the present uprising is onlly the(
:n result of the "few" agitators witl
it "dangerous thoughts" sclatered till
iover the world; that thle Korean
revioltion is only it chlllnce o tlllthreael
e.icaused by the new idealism of tht
Seself-determination by small and shill
jet In tions; that Korean disiire goes
only ito the point of mere ambitionl
Sfor oifficialdonm which can easily ibe
' satisfied with the grallt of Ihat sort;
f ithat there are many Koreans whi o
•I* flvor t he lunion between Japan aL ind
g Korea; that. its Korea is a dagger
r. Iointing to the heart of JapanlI JailpanI
is had to take her and has to keelr
1 e her; that the Japanese are chalnging
et Itheir policies and ideals and will give
e KIorea a civilized government; that
od the neiws ablout the Japanese crimles
is ill Itoren is not real, bit only hIut
le fortlh by the few Korein agitators.
it. aud that Koreans should kelep qlietl
le; because they have a very mlllgertg
chance to get their claimls llapproved
1n? v\ the .alilluatese goverlnlllmtll or' Iy
ml- the ipeace contference. But are ally
ey of these trlue?
Io There is yet really no adequnat
di- standard to measure the so-called fit
tre ness. Nor is there any definite menu
hie ing of the term. The greedy ilasters
employ it for a false julstification for
todi There is inot a hit timn beinlg or race
ire thatl is iot fit for freedom. lFreedlno
Ivy alone imakes possiltlhe:I triue gro(wth
Iut of it free citizen; freedvom aclone giuar
or,1 nlltes the proslerity; freedoml alon"
it llntkes l possible tihe lllt a it ll a riall
tt-; love land righteous coiirage. Al a iny
rate, the peaceful free thinkers of
lrk Korea are better fitted for freedom
itd thanl the warlike mechanic soldiete
isl of Japan. In no sense are the Kor
e;lnts better off under the ,lauls, Ie
IId .cause they are robbed, sl;llaughteretd,
morally pulled down, and intellec
tIually lowered. As the world well
knolws, the .llanesa were never tue'
.et wiith their promlises. They certainly
idid a fruitless alnd shameless workl
with their "proteclion" of iKo'rea. Thle
Korcan ulprisilng is now conmpletel;
proven to he the concurrent desire o
the whole nation, not the work of
few agiittors. Further. It is not th
imt''re result of the chance oltthbrea
Ietcoelerated by the new idea of sell
Koreanil desire is n)t nmere an
hition for the inferior officialdon
but it 'oneerns regaining the fund,
imiental rights of imani together wit
necessaries and possitbilities of e:
istini e. There are traitors amor
' Koreants as among anyV other peoep
Sl oalirth. But cases of treason (
SInot in any way disentitle a people
it the rightful claims. Further, Japt
did not remove the Korean dagg
dl Iby taking Korea and inaltreating tl
loreanns, but only sharpened the edi
Tlle Japanese Drmse prisecof changec i
in their policies in Korea is futile.ih
The Koreans are all to familiar with su:
the Japanese pronmises to believe the! t
new promise of good government. j3
1esidits, thle Japanese civilian govern- di
nWlt is Ino) better thanll the military.
Ablout the replorts about the lJapa; , lese h
' irllbaity in Korea, T cannot see the*
reison why the Japanese official bi
alsehood sholuld be mor'e valualble .sc
than the Korean polular truth, il
Pierhaps the Koreans have a pretty
Smeager chance lit present. The 0
KorI'ens do not expect to reach their a
:lesired goal at one stroke. nor do g
they think that their chance is so li
I meager s It may seem oni the sill- t
Sface. F'or the world is mnoving ever n
mor'e .rapitdly toward the Ie;lizationl
and perlfection of moral nhumanity of.
Slove nd;ll juslice.
As for "plros., the Korean iroitblem
is a case of the racial existence alnd(
t popular rights of Korealns, iand of the
peace andt safety of tihe Orlient, and
Sthe preservation of Christianity and
d ldemocracy tillltd hmnlllity ill this
d world from infidel and materialistic
Slbrutalism. Therefore from the worldl
p oint of view tIlhe real lprobtleml is no(t!
only whatll shoul hIe made of Korea
t. antld KoreasI , bill mor'e lprop) rly,
wha it shlould be done with Japlan,
greedy and blilld.
Of thlis problem many solutions!
, have been offered to the public iby the'
western friends of Koreat aInd of the
,e Orient. Sonime believe that Korea
n wold hbetlter be entirely aind forever
t united to Japanll in ordler that the
I_ t peace in the 1'ir .aist imay bie so
Sten.resd. Of coulrse, inll any event. Japan
nliulst chanlge her lpolicies, andtl she is
hy changing, they tell t..
if hlt no such real change is going
in on in Japan. Moreover. it will take
tl at least i5 years folr Jaanll to work
r_ out this cotmplete ajlterlantion. .Mealln
while lthe IKoraln Irace will be wilped
O11 ut of existence.
S And thie hostilitiy between tilt ltwo
II un tions s gi'owilng witlh in exact pro.
it l portion to the Illgth of lime for the
ly continiiiation of the unfortllunlate con
I neclion. Thelrefore, rn orl'der thatl the
ic existence of the Korealn race mily be)
saved, in order thate the co-operation
among the several nations in the
East may be made possible, in order
that Christianity and democracy m:iy
be made secure for the world, Korea
must be freed.
On the part of Koreans there is
Sbut one choice and one desire.
namely racial extermination or nI
tional self-determination. In ;ait,
this simple alternative is where the:
are led to, whether they like it or
not. Tlhre is no middle grollnd,
where they can rest. Sooner or hlatr,
Korea will attain its aim.
TIGHT ISLR l] WANTS
ge (By United Press.)
Glasgow (By Mail )- -Four hin
ge dred film exhibitors at a conference
le. held here unanimously decided to
th support the Cinematograph Exhibi
he tors' association in fighting the pro
it. ject of a wealthy American film pro
n. ducing corporation which, it was
.y stated, intends to install picture
se houses in Great Britain.
lhe The corporation's pictures a:re to
ial be banned unless they satisfy tie is
ule sociation that they are not plronti.
ing new cinemas.
tty Film exhibitors are desirous of
'lhe ousting "gun work' from the filmn
eir and introducing inmore fisticnffs. A
do great nuiniber of boys and youths
so have been brought before the nigis
tr trates for re-enacting in real life thoi
ver modes of assault and burglary which
ion they claimed to have seen "at the
As the cinema seems to ibe a source
elm of inspiration for crmininals, tlhe' Iillll
itil of the future will show lnnish lllii
the inflicted with the fist instead of with
Save carfare and patronize the
SI store near your !home, all grocer-r
iec as cheap as upl(\own sitores
S Maidl O' 'lover llutter lOc
Shaw's Cash Grocery
('or. Meade and Nettie Street
THOMAS E. JOYCE
er PIANO 'I'UNER. AND REI'AIIREI
e- HIendquarters, ITunt Piano C:o.
o. We Serve the Best on the Market
o- at Popular Prices.
, 60 E. PARK ST.
be I SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN