Newspaper Page Text
STANDINGS OF THE CLUBS
Won. Lost. Pet.
Cincinnati .............. t6 28 .652
New York ............. 56 27 .675
Chicago .................. 47 37 .560
Brooklyn ................ 41 43 .48S
Pittsburg ............... 42 47 .472
Boston .................. 32 52 .3 1
St. Louis ............... 3n 52 .366
Phildelphaia 9 .... 2 1 .363
Won. Lost. PCt.
Chicago ................ 57 33 .6 3
New York ...... 49 3 .557
Detroit .................. 50 41) .556
Cleveland .............. 5 40 556
St. Louis ................ 48 .545
Boston ................... 39 4 .448
W ashington ............ 39 52 .429
Philadelphia ......... 24 63 .276
AMERICA N ASSOCIATION.
XWon. Lost. Pct.
Indianapolis ........ 55 36 .604
St. Paul .......... ..... 55 36 .604
,ouisville ................ 51 41 .554
Columbus ........... 47 43 .522
Kansas City ...... 4S 44 .522
Minneapolis ......... 41 51 .416
Toledo ......... ... .. 35 5; .35 0
Milwaukee ............. 35 59 .372
Won. Lost. Pet.
Los Angeles ....... 66 46 .589
Vernon .................. 61 47 .576
Salt Lake .............. 59 4 .562
San Francisco ....... 5S 54 .518
Sacramento .......... 52 54 .4 91
Oakland ............... 52 61t .464
Portland ................ 47 60 .439
Seattle .................. 37 68 .352
Noew York 2. Cincinnati 6.
ioston 2, Pittsburg 1.
Brooklyn 2. Chicago i.
AMIRI(CAN LzI, ULE.
Detroit 4, New York 5.
ClevtIel nd 2, Washington .
fit. 1)ouis 6, Philadelphia 1.
AMIEIIICAN ASS(OCIATI )N.
St. Paul 7-4, Milwaukee 0-1.
Minneapolis 6-1, Kansas Cxty 7-2.
Toledo 0,. Louisville 2.
Columbus 0, Indianapolis b.
COAST LEAGI(I' E.
Seattle 2, Salt Lake 5.
Vernon 1. Oakland ,.
Sacramento 5, San Franciuvco 3.
Portland 2. I,os Angeles ., i 1:
SEIRCH IN AFRICA
WITH A CAMERA
(Ily United Press )
New York. August. 2.--.-- Wha is
probably the most unique expedition
of its kind was due to land at ('ape
Town, South Africa, today, froml
which point it will penerate lhe
jungles of the dark continent.
This expedition is the first to go
on a similar errand since the begin
ning of the world war. The expedi
tion is larger than that hea(led by the
late Colonel Roosevelt and many
mlembers of the present party were
with t.he deceased ex-president. A full
cinrematograph equipmnent was taken
on the expedition and photograplict
records will be mlado of all discovttr
ies and will be brought back to
America for lortrayal in an educa
Itioal campaign which is to be insti
tuted by the governnment.
The director of the expedittion is
Edmund Heller, of Washinlgton I.
C(. Heller is a famous scienrist con
nected with the Smithsonian insti
tute and is an experienced explotrer.
haIving beenl with Roosevelt on theI
latter's 1912 expedition into Africa.
Heller was also with Paul Rainey
when that explorer delved into Easit,
Africa. The Smithsonian institution
chose Henry C. Raven as field ulattrl'
alist of the expedition. Haven spent
miany years in the jungle withoul
seeing the face of anotlier whiite
man. The botanist of the expedition:
is Homer L. Shantz of Washington,
1). C. Shantz was selected )by the
United States department of agricul
For the first time in scientific his
tory, the motion picture will play all
important part in the exploration of
Africa. Motion pictures of known
and- heretofore unknown forilms of
inilnal, insect and reptile life. of
races and tlribes will )a broutght to
Bulletin Boosters should patronire
Ru Il.tii advertisers.
Leavea Anaconda every evening
on arrival of train from Butte at
6 'p. m., arriving at Phillpsburg
at 7:30 p. m. W. BELLM, Prop.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Classic Chili Parlor
21O N. Main St.
CHILI, LIGHT LUNCHER
TIlE BEST WAF'FLES IN TOWN
Open Day and Night
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
!'OIR NEAT SHOE REPAIRING
493 E. QUARTZ
sAY 'YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
o -- -
MAY I NOT
* * * say that it is only confirm
iing the uipire.''s decision for th'i
owners to claim tihat it is not fair to
stacl a foul?
Ieminlniscet'nes of the Early DI)ays of
Sport in England.
,Vihilc the slport fa ill demands tlhi
latest dope oin sports. because it is the
news elttm'int that thrills, there arte
IllOn ttts w\'leltn Ie likes to light his
pipsIl alltd read sotioe sedative stt!ftf.
iFor thtis reatson Il't going to blow
the dust off soime old records and
serve :=.tome pickle'd paragraplls. lFir*t
we'll haive a story of the Elrl ofit
"It was Ie0 who bti at large tum tit of
money that lie would have a letterr
conviyeyid 5O miles wilthin n th itlr.
This was ibefore .xlp'ets trains w\rore
running, and everybody laighC.d at
the excentrie earl. He. H however, won
his waige, for the letter was enclosed
in a cricket ball. and throlwn around,
an extien!dd circle by a dozen ex- I
perts. The distinguishedl sportsmanblll,
ini Conijunctiion \ith the Earl o.t
Eglinton. laid a thousand with Countit
'Theobald O'Tanife and t ir. Antdre w
Sprowle, "that tIh two fornler would
Itrodut:e a ca rriat ge with foul'r rultltt ittg
wheels, and withli a imant in it, to be
idrawit by four' horst;es 19 miles ain
.\ toaclhblildier, inollI1d W'rightll
was entrustedi with the tmlanlufsitucre
of 1ith vehicle. it was imiatde exceed
ingly light, wilt the Ihtrness con
structed of the thinnest loathter
sitrenlgthened with silk. The race
toilniinenced at 7 I'clock itn tho I!norn
ing, and tlh courselt lily betweten thie
\Wal'rrellt id Rubbing Ihouses. tllrouigh
ilte Runningii Gap. where, turning tiio
the right, the vehicle was drawn
throe tintl i's rtund a corded piece ot
grounl d. foullr itilels ill circutlnlferentte,.
andl tlio back to the starting posat.
IThe carriige tand harness altogetlier
we'igled buItt 11i cwt., antid the nloble
ni n ioni easily. 19 nliles being cov
eried in 53 lmlinutes and 27 seconds.
"'This kind of spoot and duelling
orcclllicd the atonltion of It lese gen
Ctllen, and pugilicrl was sadly neg
letied. ipropois of duelling. there
i:; ;i good story told aboutl the Earl
of :[laricll. It' had a ttiisnilderst and
ing with aM owltter of rtellh.itorses, antil
iaccused of 'fraudit la.dig to a duel
being arr'anlled. T'he earil's atilagonlist
Iwas; a hot-headetd Ii ishnman Ianld a
Itmegnificent shot ( pistols at this timule
Ithaviing taklen the pltace of the sword I).
Thicy ie tl in acciordauce with ihe ;lr-e
tratigelllents early olie .Inte tlluorning.
To the consternationli of those assein
bled. the Irishmtanll was pircededltl by
a man s hc lie walked upont the grounltn
iharing a large black coffini, which
hie placed bei'fre the Earl to'f Matrch.
There was the following inscription
uponl the plate: salnes lotugltie, Earl
of . l arch, bornu Nov. 5, 1725. died
,lne 10, 1750.'
''flie stubject. of the joke lturned
ghastly pale. and demanded an ex-I
llalnation, w\he the IltishlIiant siaid
with a smile, '\\' hy, Illy dt,'r felloiw.
you are. of coilurse, aware Itlat I il'ver I
iiss my mat., atnd, as I fi!nd nmyseclf
in excellent fiortt this itorutting for ai
lilt of sport, I have not lith' shaltdow
iof doubt that yvou will require th.is
oaketn chiest Ibefore the lnext 1l llitll
lilt ; ilt OViier.'
Tilhs wis ltoo much ifor Mlarei'c,
nt'rv'l . tI' tendered c l t i a itple tpol
ogy and tlhet' lot went hlome Ito break
lfast. The' earl nevetr' acceiited or
tg , a it thal lenge aghilt.
Words, words. words;
Ph'trases. )phrase.s. ph;ra -es;
Smntg hyp'ocrisy iand lyilg (uant;
tilllionairtes aund Iggan'rs:
Flat itasiter anti starving wa!ge sliive:
Ftalselood glorified anid 'I'rul h cru
Pictuiredt lie's oil f'lickering s.tClV('en:
Printed lies on a printed pagE;
Spoken lip(s fri'oli oit the 1mol 111hs of
Hoarse whistle and shrieking siren.
(Cailling baby slaves front iiolther
To factory and lill;
alllnt., suffering fares of rebel] en,
-With glealing eyes. itouched with ai
glint of madntss.
PoeriliK from outl the black shladows
of dunlgeeon colls;
lBIby gamins in stinking alleys,
Fceding front garbage ('ican and rot
\tilgdtllent; upon the streets of
\Vith painted fuces. offering virtue
For gold to buy breoad;;
D)ancing devils a'rounld faggot fires.
Roasting the black bodies of black
Mloney changers d,"filing the teln
ples of stalte:
PuppetIi jtudges. ill ancient eo'rmine.
The hle anld cryl of' wavr-irazed Imnols
Tihir'ating for the blood of icino
\Varehouises (of food, glutted to
And starving imobs si riking against
ta starving wage;
Machine guns aimied at Labor's
Through the ortht'oles s of armoretd
Girl slaves. bh'nten back to the i read
mills oif toil.
Ily the clubs of Law antd Order;
Labor's i tribune gibbetted on a rail
In the dint dawn by tile janissariesi
MIothers and tbabes mowed down with
.\lAnt larbecuted under tented hones,
ily uniformed fiends for the King
Alh. America, boasted land of liberty,
And domicile of courage.
Where the rebel Sans Culotte
Reddened the snow with blood front
That freedom might find refuge on
What means these rotten threads
In the warp and woof
Of the fabric of thy democracy?
--C. W. SELLERS,
CHARLES CARROLL, OF CARROLLTON,
ONE OF THE FOUNDERS OF
Interesting Career of Irish Catholic Who Signed Decla
ration Jf Independence. America Sho.ld Now Re
p.y the DT2t She Owe3 to Ireland. United States
Has ~yl"rhtic Interest.
a sy.la,1Ii -liei i iit iist ;n TrIcland's
stru: le for : etin' , l i, r till lY atiura'l.
for whlie the A\.m"rianln coloni.s en
t.red upon thI1 isr ."lagle for libera
lion fromn ilhe i;n tiyra'tnical alien
rule wh;ih ii, c , i ackls ireland,
froii no oth'ir liac' did they sci ll.a
nmore genie:1us aict thain from the
One Third I:v;l ut,.tinary Army <Cis
It is said l!ih one-third of the rank
anid file if thie Revoltionary army of
1776 were iof iti1l1 birth or descent.
As the i'rish in their native lan(1d
welre dlenied . ll O)ortilunity for edu
citioni and 'onolli advalncement, it
wa-. of colurse. inevitable that most
of tiie A\ericarin patriots of Irish
blood w'ho ifo:i· iht iin the Revolution
ver'o, ]Ii' hto le motansi and station.
anll di not oc(i'nll) po' itioi s of great
prominiill'nce!. They f;Irnishcd, how
tver, the sinlle awnd hibones of the
iilly. whitlollt whiilh Victiory wou!d
Ihalve been iilplossible.
:0o iltrominent I ri(lnll, in thti
Neve'rtheless, there were somen ex
cplitirlons to this rul. General Johlln
:htlliva and General Anthonxy Wayne
wee I wo ofl tlhe t ilO valiant leaders
of thle RevolllionrlIy anrln, andi were
oP Irish blood.. Amlong tie signers
of the Deul:lraLtiotn f Independence,
there were dotbtle:.ls many who were
at leau:-t partly of Irish descent.
T'l'hr wit.s. liovieover. onne signer!'
of tI. I)eDeclnaration of In!ldpelnd;ene.
who w:- an hi;sh Catholic. 'Thi
wa-! Charles (.ar;oll of Carron!ton.
Iihi:rles C'atrro!l of "arrolllton 1I1.4,
('harles ('ae'roll of C'arr'olltonl hold:
1 uniquoe th:e amlting the asignlers of
lile Declaration of Independen e, for
th.ree reason,: : namely-, thatL he Was
thie only Irish Catholic, lie was the
wveailltiest man, and lie was th-I last
ii .trvivor of tlie imlnortal iaud whi,:hi
on the 'inurth of July. 1776, in In
tlependence hIaill. Philadelpllia. lthrew
down the gaultlet, to the tyrannlical
iand arenoganit Kiig' George III., the
glret -grel'at Ig'i.landl;itthr of thie life;
ant king of nil ;lanlld and of the ex
Sig.nl(ers of D)ecllaroatiin of Illdr;pen
de1c'e W\ei'' "lIebels.",
Oif course, in the eyes iof the Brit
ish giovernmentl Geoirge Washu: ig.ltoll
anlld all the signers of the I)eclaration
of ilidependilnc.i were lelle.' "rebels."
who, had thte I evolution failed.
woulld have been pitl to death, as
ilmrcilessly as were Pat.rick Pt arse
and the other Irish patriots who pro
'laimed the birth oif the Irish re
public in Easter week of 1916.
It was doubtl!ess with this thoughl
in mind thi l1enjaitniII Frailklinl
as the signtIr'. Winere about to affix
hoir nales ito ithe Declaration, re
lmarked w it!l a twinkle in his e--e.
"Now. gentllicenwi, we imust all hung
toget(her. or we will all hang :epar
It is furlt,-r related that, as Chas.
Carroll of r';irrollton sepped for
ward to aix hills :igittlrll'e to the im
iort:al dtoctinen.t, one of the onlook
ers, who iidentily thaid misgivilngs
as to the outcolln of ithe deslpera.te
strugglle uponl which thte colonies
we' e lint-:gi . :ibsiervedi: "There goes
a ootl milliont." ' And a million dol
lars ill tilhose dilys w\\als in tle same
cla's as a Ibillioni dollars today.
A Linkll i eltwcen I1: I't sI alll tile
As already indi at id, ('lharles Car
ro!ll of (arrollton was the last sur
i\-or of tile signers. I e lived to the
ripe old ale of 95 years. in full pos
'essioin oi all his facuities. In fact.
lIe so i long otltlivetd all the oilither
illeiiltbers of thai hIer:ic band, that
:1' )llll'y years he w.a s known eas
tI hi sl'viv'uinlg siglen."
IlI 'n cviariou1s way hlo unites the
A: eri, a of the Icevolttion with the
imlodiern Ani ri'"a of railr'oads and tel
egraphs. 1,'hen ('harles Carroll of
'trrloiloil signedt tite Declaraltion of
Inteplndelnllt'(c.ni ill 1776. he was but 31
years of tago. Aiorie thllni half a cen
t(rry later. oil iJuly 4. 158, at the age
iof 91 ye:ars. hle drove the first spike
iii the costructinolel f the Hialtimore
an ld O(lit r;itr(jad, the event which
i natugii ra ted lih miiodern' era of A elor
icanll ]listory, aild hie finally pasised
aw'ay at }ialimillo'O, on November' 14,
.i:l'. a datl within the lifetime of
Dersons still living on ecndth.
.1 Defcindant of .ntcielln I"risih Rings.
C'harles Carroll of ('narrollton he
tlonlged t the hittori: old1 Irish faln
ily of Octircroll, who illn i:lcielt day.
wveir kings of ,11 nster'.
('liai'ies Carroll. grlalandt'atheir of
lhi' signlle'r . (li- Dechlaration, was aln
aldherl'nt to th' hou!se o Stuiart, who,
upitOl h tic over'thlrowx of Fling Jamllies
II.. in 16SS,. emligrated to Mlaryland,
mhecro. in 1691, he tiei clime a j ndg`9
alnd iregistrar of Lie landl office, as
well as utgnlti al(i relnlt collecor for
Liord Ilaltitnone, Ihi, lirolirieltor of tIhe
ti son. the fathmir of lthe "iglier it)
lhe Iieclaration, was ]r11n11 in Mlaty
laltl it 17021 adil died inl 17S2. ur=
viv'ing jiluct clng ,notigh Itt awitiiise
thle suic oe fisisl otllcolile of thle iRev
('harte.-. Carroll. thle signer of the
[le'laaiaoll.ni, w )1 borln ill AInnapo!i.
Mlaryitil, on Seitemiber 20, 1737
five ytars after the birth oif George
Vastiligton. alld sixc: years before t.!ail
of 'Thomlnas .!effrson. HIis Iittherl
was Elizabeth Brooke.
Hisi pareults were people of le1i(s1
atnd de ired their son to receive the
best po.-siile edtluultion, under .th?
guidance of the Cathotic church, of
which tihey were devont members.
Altho"ugh Maryland lhad been
'ounded by C(atholice, oni the bdsic
of religitius toleration for all, tlhe
C'atholics had by this at lost rolltrol
of the colony, the act of toifration
VwaS abolishled, and Catho:ic schools
were prohibited by hilw.
Is S~.ut to F'ral'nce forl Edullcation.
Charles Carroll. therefore, at the
age of S years, was sent:; by his par
ents to France, where he studied
for six years in the Jcesuit college of
St. Onier, one year in the college at
Rheilms, and two years more in the
college of Louis Le Grand. lie then
went to Bourges for a year, to study
civil law, antid spent some01 further
time in the university at Paris.
Enters llanks of Americanl I'lriots,.
On his return to Ali'rica. Charles
Carroll found the colonies t"iofound
ly agitated by the oplpressive acts of
the British government. He threw
himself heartily into the struggle for
In IDecember, 177 1, he was ap
pointed a member of the conummittee
of correspondence for the Iprovine r
of Maryltsind. and in 1.77; was elected
to the council of puilic safety.
Again, on December 7. 1775, he
was elected a delegate to the Revolu
tionary convention meeting at An
napolis. In January. 1776, the Con
tinental Congress apointed hiin a
member of the mission to Canada.
Elected to Conltinental ('ongritss.
The following summier, Charles
Carroll was elected a deputy to the
Cnitineutal (ongress from MTary
land. It was as one of the represenu
tatives of Maryialand tihat Charles Car
roll affixed his signature to the great
Declaratiotn of Independenlce. On
tihe documenit, his signature appears
as ('harles Carroll of Carrollton.
H-is reasotn for signing hiis uninei
in this way was in order to distin
guis:hl himself frain his cotsin. Cihas.
Carroll. another distinguished pat
riot. Charles Carroll knew that tie
was taking his life ill his hands. as
well as i isking his fortune, in sign
ing the Declarat.n, and with comi
mendable manliness lie desired to
take upon himself full responsibility
for his act by establishing his iden
l ity heyoud any possibility of con
fusion with another.
First 'nilted Sh;iltes Senatlior" I'Fromt
Ma ryla Indtl.
Cha'rles (':arroll was appointed a
niemiibers of the comnittee on war, of
tile ConItitinental Congress, and served
in that body until Novembher 10,
1776, w 1hen he was elected a member
of the first state senate of Maryeand
His seat in the Continental Congress
was taken by his cousin, the other
('harlec CarrollI to whom we have
.just referred. '
In the following year, the national
government again catied for his ser
vic::s and he retlrnl'od to the Conl
tilelttal Congress in 1777.
In 1788 Charles Carroll of Car
rolltioi was elected the first United
StLates se-altor from Maryland undler
ile new Federal contstitution. Upion
the expiration of his term, he was
again elected to the Maryland son-i
nte. where he served until 1801. He
ias also a miiemlbher of the colllntis
r mi which in 17t7 settled the boun
t;ry dispute between Maryland antd
I t (itilstedi ill Progress and Expansionl
Charles C('rroll then retired from
public life. lie continued, however:
to lie greatly interested in the pro
gross a nd expansion, industrially atlnd
eollereiilly, of the nation which Ihe
had helped to found.
Oin April, 23, 1827, lie was elected
a liirector of the Baltimore & Ohio
irilr'od. the pioneer railway of the
'tnitl d States, and, as we have al
I.rcatdy notel, he drove the first spIikte
in the construction of that line, on
July ",. 1828.
His death, on Noveumber 14, 1832.
l;t the Iltriarchal age of 95 years,
was ail occasion of deep mlournirng
tihrouglout the counitry. IHe was mlll'
ritd, in 17118. to Mary, daughter ,it
Coloiinel H-etnry Darnall, a lady of
grial boeauty, ancient family, and of
large Iunls; anlld he was survived by
his son, Charles Carroll, and his
tiwo d:t::gltels, Mrs,. Harper and Mrs
Debs' Daily Message
"Thei n oly mnovement :eared by the
ruling leasses of the earth is tilhe so
cialiet lovlellment. Ini soc'ialisim they
see their doom, andl lhnce it is nat
uril th:at they shiould exert all their
Kigan:tic powers and bring inito pl,.s.y
all tlhir imanifold ingenuitiees to ido
stroy tis imenace tit Itheir miisruile.
if lthere is a talsehood or a silan
der tihey have oterlooked il the ir
uiiassltt ut lon socialisml andl it:; advo
catict. it would be difficult to imiag
ie whatl it Collld be.
"'They dlo not, hcause tlley da.re
ntil. lcte1 socialism 1 as ill ecotloli
niid poiiltical issue: hut they do what
tricissters, imlporters aund double-deatl
i's hli ve always done--they tisicrepl
r'.e :l it, lie about it, and vilify thtse
wice ~sttid for it.
"Everyl t'ime-serving politicia l, ev
1' lite1rlry hack, every servile lacisty
till 'cvery professional licksllittle i
in ihe jo ot: slantdering so)ci:llist'
;1I( intig about sorialism; anl.l yet.:
ill ·puite of all their venellmous at
tI.i ks andi all their so!emn allllounlce
tie -si tlaitociiliasnli is on the decltin
h li, o ill\-eienlt hab grown strongetr
-to".dily all over the world and is to
dayi. niotwithstanding its tetlmporary
tiiiulation dua. to the wvr, lorei
plowe rtul, more ptrolisinig, tlhan ever
:. fore in its history.
"'On wiic the social revolutoi.
SGOLDEN WVEST CAFE
227 S. MAIN ST.
Best Meals for the Money
:;.XX 1OU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
WITHOUT FOR THE
MEN WHO ARE INJAIL
Hundreds of workers are literally rotting in the jails of' this countlry
because of their a.i!vityil in the causel ol' Labor. Many of thlse victimsl
of the world-wide class xara are a awaing trial-and have bee n w'aiting
fori many weary montlhs for Ihe speedy Irial gua.rantteed tlhont by tihe
uited ta'tes Constilutionl. Others w\\ere tried atid seulenced to terms
'attgintg from oIlne to tLweity years during the period of' war hysteria,
a il appeals ill Iheir cases are nowx being akent fromt Kit g 1I.apitul drtntik
lo Kitn;g tCapital sober.
Some ot' he prisomrs htave escaped by death, others are dying, lmaily
htave ctllrueiled tuherctulsis and other loathsome disasies, aitd all are
sufl'erin' g u iluod agony trout close conl'inemoeut in ihe fetid atmosphere,
ft'rJIm intsanilariy Iandl utlieallhxy slrrout ndings fl'roi poor Lu l insufticient
If,,od. and from ilnhulma.n tlrealuent a..,lrdedl them ly byrutalized guards.
1tias! atltfeip1ts , securei bail I'or all of these workers in jail have not
been aitelldedt witlh great surccess because of tihe lack of systerni. lt
'i\ iduals soought to secure' bail fhor their ipersonal firiendtls. and faIiling ii,
Itl Ite iiecessta',ry atilounlt lhey returned what had been collected. thuts
makiting their nire efforts friti[less. T his xxwas the condition facing tlhe
deleg}hals fromn all the western district organizations of' the industrial
\ 'lWorker's of Ihe \Vorll xvhieu they met in conforeeice otn July 3 anld 4 int
Settle. IThe delegates solved the problem by tan unfailing means-
A Hail anrd Btontl C:omnnijlttee was elected to systerimatizet the work of
,llecling al oil aiid t nliation-wide drive has been stlated to secure the
loanii c, rash. Liberty Bondis andi prolpert sufl'ciient to, gain the release
of all class waxr prisoners. W\Vih practically no advertising Six Thou
sai.td Dc ltlirs were raised in tlie first fivredays. Mole that Two Hun
lred Tihouisauld DolaLrs are needed to release those now being held for
thleir Laboi act tivity.
Suit i f Five DI)ollars alnd lup are accepted as loans, and all cash, Lib
erl ds ot I perl iso tablatedl iii triiplicate. oni ccopy going to [ihe
personl imking lie loan, another heinig retaihned by i the Bait and Bond
Columiillee. aid the third ibeinig filed with the i'rales Uiniou SSavings
and Loai .-Ass'ociation of Seaitle, withi whom all ftuds, bonds and prop
erly schedules will be banked.
oily lthose wIho have bcletsI proved loyal anrd truslworthy are being
selt oit as , iectrlI s. l veri"hiiljug lp ssiible has been done to safeguar'd
this hbil andt bond lfo d,. I'ro.mI lhe selection oi' the conr tittee .to the
chloice of the ibaik. A portion of th'le I'imn.l is being set aside to return
loais oiu deiimliltld in c:ase 1Jpersons who \ have nimadO then tiare forced to
leave the iiutlry ori have olher rei'atsoins .'ot mtiaking a withdlra\'al.
Ilail will lbe Ioed Ito Irelease specified pel'sonl s whe'oe tlhart is desired,
hlt Iiherwt\ ise thli release will lake pllace by a blind drawli ing of itilles.
ibus insuring l ' airless to all prisoners. By eolini on consont the meen
in VWichita, Kansas. ijail will first be released. as they htave beei. held
hIe' liigest uld jail 'iollllitiolrs are worse there than any\whoere else ill
the entire cotuliry. This bail lias near' all obee subscribed, and the
nllil x will he nliinde aciredited collectors w\\hen riieleosed, aind their speedy
rehl sie will help I( set tller's Il liberly.
No necessily exists I'o lt'g llrg ment. Yourlll' dily is clea'r. If youri' earl's
ire not deo l' to a ill fri'oiti your claiss. if' youl feel th tl an ilijury to one
is tili njury to all, if there Il ris within youl [lihe t'faiiintest spark of hulallt -
ifv. ytou will see ha Iho he iiell do not remainii behinid the br's alt un
nlicessalriy niiiiute because yos \\-itlhheld youlir stiupport.
THEY ARE WILLING TO GIVE THEIR LIVES FOR YOU!
ARE YOU WILLING TO LOAN YOUR DOLLARS TO THEM?
Send all cash, checks and bonds to John L. Engdahl, Secretary of Bail
and Bond Committee, Box W, Ballard Station, Seattle.
Property schedules should be filed with Attorney Ralph S. -Pierce,
Room 007 Central Building, Seattle.
Butte Office, 318 N. Wyoming St., J. E. Williams, Bond and Ball
NAVY MEN CONVICTED
OF CROOKED WORK
Washington, Aug. 2.--Four offi
cere and three chief potty officers
of the navy and naval reserve have
octn convicied by a court-martial in
New York of conspiring to keep
in',vy ien on shore duty or fraudu
lertly to obtain discharges for them,
tihe navy department announced to
Thel mln, all of whom pleaded
;guilty before their convictors. are:
.ieut. 13. S. Davis, medical corps,
iU. S. N.
iEn.ign Paul 3Brent, supply corps,
En.sign Oscar F. Berger, supply
corps, U. S. N. R. F.
E.sign Robert Fi. Spahn, supply
corps. U. S. N. R. F.
Chief Boatswain Lloyd C. Casey.
mChieif Boat-wvain's Mate loreder
ick L,. Jones. U. S. N. R. F.
Chie.f Yeoman Henry S. Jacobs.
U. S. N. R. tF.
LOOK WHAT THE I
TO YOU ON THE
(Contrihut d. )
:, i rmwa: is adverti:ed by deal. rs.
ooid tdnmonstr-tors. etc , as muoli a
goodt food for the sick and children
e;lpeCially. It is known as good
uun;nI:le food to take thie place dur
:.n lithe warmi mnOiths of soups. beef
steal: and other heavy food. It is a
good food provided it contains the
right PIercentage of butter fats. Last
yar nu had a state law compellingf
the Imanufacturer to manufacture icel
I'r'(In of not lees than 14¼ buttery
fat contlent. This was in the days
when the "ale of ice cream was less)
hi.lan it is now. With the closing or
the saloon the ice creaum busine;s
grew by leais and bounds. One
wholesale lnanufuiiturer in Butte re
ports an increase in his business oC
300.t%. Nevertheless, thile dealers put
.• bill through the last legislature
i.ducing the butter fat content to
10 r; and thereby alliowidg this one
dealer to increase his profit nearly
i00,; at the expense of the gullible
ublic andil increasing his busine:.
33,r, b51-ide. Friends..if you know:
as much about unjust profits, laws
passed for special interests, etc., as
I do, I think you would be motm
careful buyers, know the goods and
',uality you buy, and the why and
wherefore of many things you now
accept as necessary.
Every week your local papers pub
lish the finding of the city chemist
as to butter milk samples, cream
samples and ice cream samples, but.
when I inquire among the working
people, in whom I am most inter
esated, I am surprised to find that
they know so little about the condi
tions that directly aflect them and
ilhe imposition they are suffering.
There is a drug store on West Park
street which has never taken advan
tage of the new law, but continues
to make his ice cream above the old
schedule of 1 4 r. and there is an ice
cretam parlor on Vest Park that still
continues to serve ice cream! over the
old schedule of 141%- in spite of the
fact that he can come within the law
by serving ice cream as low as i ,.;
The large wholeule distributors of
the city buying their Ireshl cream at
luch lower prices because of the
great quantitities hey use are the oneu
taking advantage of the new la.w.
At the present time 1 cannot tell you
through whose e!'orts this bill was
presented anld passed but I will
gladly do so at some later date wheni
i secure the exact facts.
Friends, you know of your own
knowledge how you are being hela
up all the time on some articles, but
what about the things you don't
know anything about? The total is
stupenduous. You are sleeping whii,.
the' other follow is making hay while
the sun shines.
I observe the wect side people
buying ife treatm that is a real fool
containing as high as 18% S butter
fats. and I observe the working man
buying ice cream for his little one
that rune as low as 9( or ...0;
liess food valhe because he is.buying
the productt of the large wholes:.ale
who is taking advantage of the new
If Ith retail dealers were hones'
with th.-ir customers tiley would du
maiiid that the dealers with the largr
redl freezers and the large blot
freezers seil them the same grade
of ice cream tle--diid last year but
why should they bother themsselvet
and go to this extra effort if the pub
lie is satisfied. This is the trouble
with the retail dealers all along the
line. They are equally to blame with
the wholesalers because they do no
try to correct the conditions which
they know the public.is suffering ana
it is the wonderful lack of intelli
gence dispiayedl by tihe buying pub
lii and the ready acceptance of low
cre(d quality and advOncUcd prices 1that
is cutting down the efficiency of the
working men's f.lily and taking hiis
whole pay checlk regardless of ad
vances he receives Prom tinlc to
For heaven's sakC, w:ake up. Also
get busy with your city council and
get them to raise the standard for
Butte. All such efforts put forith by
the working man doe. not begin and
end with Butte. Ilemembcr our
papelrs reach every point in the state
and every good result obtained fur
Butte is helpful to the buyer in the
A SERVICE THAT
How pleasant and satis
factory. it is to deal with
the Yegen Brothers, Bank
ers-where there is al
ways found a high stand
ard of service--always de
piendable for promptness,
efficiency and courtesy.
Four per cent paid on Sav
ings Accounts and Certifi
cates of Deposit.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
You Will Find Excellent Service,
High Quality Food, Low Prices
72 E. Park.
AY" YOU SAW. IT IN BULLETIN