Newspaper Page Text
STANDING OF THE CLUBS
Won. Lost. Pet.
Cincinnati .............. 63 30 .677
New York .............. 58 30 .659
Chicago ................ 49 42 .538
Brooklyn ........... 45 46 .495
Pittsburgh .............. 43 49 .467
Philadelpihia .......... 34 52 .395
BoR ton. ..........-.... 34 54 .386
St: Louis ................ 33 56 .371
Won. Lost. Pet.
Chicago .... ....... 59 36 .621
Detroit ............. 54 41 .568
New York .............. 51 40 .560
Cleveland ........... 52 42 .553
St. Louis ...... .......... 49 42 .538
Boston .............. 43 49 .467
Washington ... . 39 57 .406
Philadelphia .......... 26 65 .286
Won. I,ost. Pet.
St. Paul ............ 59 36 .621
Indianapolis .. . 60 40 .600
Louisville ................ 57 43 .570
Kansas City .......... 52 46 .531
Columbus .............. 50 47 .515
Minneapolis ......... 42 53 .442
Toledo .............. 17 61 .377
Milwaukee ............. 36 63 .364
Won. Lost. Pet.
Los Angeles ........... 70 48 .593
Salt Lake .......... 64 47 .576
Vernon ............. 66 51 .564
San Francisco ........ 62 55 .530
Sacramento .......... 52 59 .468
Oakland ............ 55 63 .466
Portland ............ 48 64 .429
Seattle ............ 40 70 .364
Brooklyn, 0; Cincinnati, 13.
New York, 5; St. Louis, 4.
.Boston, 2; Chicago, 6.
Philadelphia, 5; Pittshurgh, 3.
St. Louis, 6-2; New York, 3-8.
Chicago, 4-2; Philadelphia, 1-3.
Boston, 8; Cleveland, 7.
Detroit, 4; Washington, 3.
Toledo, 10; St. Paul, 4.
Indianapolis, 5; Kansas City, 12.
Columbus, 3; Milwaukee, 0.
Louisville, 3-5; Minneapolis, 13-4.
Portland, 0; Seattle, 2.
Salt Lake, 4; Sacramento, 0.
Oakland, 1; Los Angeles, 3.
Vernon, 5; San Francisco, 0.
RE.JEC'T ,i'Fl' AMENI)MENT.
Atlanta, Aug. 8.--The state sen
ate has refused to adopt the equal
suffrage amendment to the federal
constitution. President Wilson urged M
the lawmakers to approve the act.
Georgia is the second state to refuse.
:.rat.ifieation, Alabama also refusing.
Eleven states have ratified, as fol
lows: Illinois, Wisconsin, Michigan,
Kansas, Ohio, New York, Pennsyl
vania, Massachusetts, Texas, Iowa t
-- - - fi
MEN'S HATS S
112 W. PARK STREET
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
314 North Main St.
Cigars, Tobaccos and
FINE LINE OF LUNCH GOODS
Soft Drinks and
Give me a call and you will
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Shoes, Clothing, Je\yelry,
Cutlery, Suit Cases i IHats
Save Money by
F. J. EARLY
717-719 E. FRONT ST.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULILETIN
Leaves Anaconda every evening
on arrival of 'train from Butte at
6 p. m., arriving at Philipsburg
at 7:30 p. m. W. BELLM, Prop.
SAY YOU SAW _IT IN BULLETIN
When in Great Falls visit the Rex
Especially caters to the working class
15 Third St.;South
Rear First National Bank.
I SPORTOGRAPHY I
MAY T NOT
* * * request the president if not
incompatible with the public interest,
to give to the senate the secret of
Tyrus Cobb's perenial slugging?
Mildred Morris, an American girl, 4
swam across the Rhine in 17 min
utes. It took the allied armies four
years to cross it. Votes for women!
The ex-manager of ex-Bombardi,'r
Wells, the ex-fighter, says that Joe
Beckett, the English heavy, will
knock Dempsey dead in short order,
if they ever come together. This
prophet's name is Herring, which
may account for this fish story.
Jimmie Hill, featherweight cham
pion of Australia, who was brought
to this country by Tim O'Sullivan,
former manager of the late Les Dar- j
cy, is becoming acclimated here. Very
shortly O'Sullivan will start Hill on
an extensive campaign against the
* * *
Matt J. Hinckle has secured a 1
!permit from the Cleveland boxing
commission to stage a show in the
I baseball park on Labor day. Hinkel
has also secured the services of Ben
ny Valger to meet Johnny Kilbane, 1
the featherweight chamlpion. All
I that remains is for Kilbane to at
tach his signature to the articles and
Ithe match will lie closed.
* * *
If Mexico, which has requested
I Jack Johnson to leave the country,
I is too good for the ex-champion,
I where will he hang his hat?
Joe Warner, in whose intersts
Jack Sharkey fights, is peeved. Joe
says lie had a fine offer to match his
boy with Joe Lynch, but that the
latter's manager, Eddie Mead, feared
that his meal ticket might get
punched, and ran out, Baltimore
wanted the bout, but the fact that a
decision would be rendered scared
Mead stiff, Warner claims.
Billy Gibson expects to make a
near-champion out of Joe Benjamin,
the Frisco lightweight he has in tow.
Can't make him a champion for
Benny Leonard is in the Gibson
. A good little fighter from the west
has recently arrived in New York
in search of bouts. He is Georgie
Adams, the fast Chicago bantam
weight. Adamis has placed hiniself
under the management of Tom Mc
Ardle, who expects to keep him busy
fighting in the future.
Al McCoy, the former middle
v weight champion, has been perma
i1 tently suspended from boxing in the
d state of Minnesota. It is alleged that
t McCoy demanded $1,200 before en
.e tering tIle ring to box Champion
Mike O'Dowd at St. Paul, in which
McCoy was knoclted out.
Now that Joe Benjamin, the light
a weight champion of California, has
finally got going in the east, he hav
ing knocked out Al Turner in the
fourth round at Newport, R. I., it is
certain that Billy Gibson, his man
ager, will sign him up for a bliout
at either one of the Philadelphia
clubs or at the Armory A. A. of Jer
sey City. ienjamlin's injured hand
is well again.
HIoward S. Ives, just returned
froml overseas service, announced
that lie is ready to pilot some good
boxers. Says that lie was a success
ful manager before going into the
army and that lie wants his old job
hack. I"air nullff.
AT THll ANSONIA.
In "The Redhead"' Alice Brady
has made a picture which is interest
ing and amazing.
A girl of the cabarets, she marries
a young banker's son who is drunk
and commits the irresponsible act
as'the result of a bet. The "morn
ing after" finds him remorseful and
his wife determined to win happi
ness for both.
He is discharged from the bank
for the "unpardtonable sin" of mar
rying beneath his caste and then I
drifts until his money is gone.
A latest spark of manhood comes
to the surface and he goes to work.
The story of the girl's battle for the
love and respect of those dear to her
and the manner in which we look
down upon those whom we have
wronged makes a picture of real in
"The Redhead" is well presented
and perfectly acted and is well
worthy of Alice Brady.
Gillette's orchestra accompanied
the picture with the usual artistic
For the Giersdorf Musical com
pany, we can say that they are the
most refined-looking bunch of kids
we have seen on the vaudeville stage
for some time. They are, however,
but amateurs. Nevertheles;s, we
compliment them in their appear
ance and the determined manner in
which they tackled "Poet and
Peasant" overture. When they came
to the heavy parts that demand long
practiced technique, they "faked"
most beautifully but they got
through it all together, anyway.
Their "Humoresque," a violin and
flute duet, by two of the girl s, was
pleasing, this being within the range
of their ability.
The bill at the Anmonia is well
Members L. U. No. 65, 1. B. E. W.
You are hereby instructed to take no
heed of rumors that are being cir
culated. The executive board or the
strike committee are the authorized
people to get your information from.
NICHOLAS MARICK, Rec. Sec.
Workers' Defense Union
Calls Attention to Perni
cious Legislation by "Jay
New York. Aug. I. The Work- i
ers D)efense unition tday mlade putb
lic a statement. condetnling the
"vagrancy laws" of Kansas, and
warning the workinlg-class against
the far-reaching harm that l'rks in
such legislation. It, brands the law
as a piece )of "official blackguard
isml," intetned to prevent the or
ganization of the thousands od f mi
gratory workers in thle state.
The defense organtizationt is a
delegate body representling somllle 250
radical and labor bodies in New
York city, and has branclhes in many
otlier la rge cities of the United
States. Its, statemenl co!nset'lllently
has the weight of considerahle labor
opinion behind it. The statement in
"TIn its efforts to crush the grow
ing solidarity of the migratory
workers, the capitalist-rilden legis
lattiure of Kansas hais dlescendeildt to
the lowest level of official Ilack
guardisim. It has enacted legisla
tion ostensibly 'deftiining vagrancy
and providing pInishlltent therefor,'
but actually prohibiting strikes for
better wages and interl'ering with the
organization of workers into unionss
of their own choice. The law is so
bluntly high-handed that it speaks
for itself. Section i rI adls:
" 'Any person engaged in anlly
unlawful calling whatever, or of
who shall be foudllll loitering c
without visible mleans of sllppc't Ile
in any community, or who bigil l,
witholut visible Imea(:nsi) of sup
port shall |'refuse to work w'th ln W
wtork at fair wages is Ito lbe pr'o
culred ill the contllllulity, .or who sp
shall threLten violence or per
sonalI injurli'y to fellow-workmelln
or tIo emnflloyee.' of Iborl' slihall
be dlemedtl a vagrant, and ullpon to
colvictioni (lhereoft shall be filled Vt
ill any s.-m not less than one t
hunllled not'r more" than five t
hundred dollars and shall he 0
imprisoned in the coullnty jail
for a period not less than 34) 1 t
days anld not 11mote' than sixa
"The legislation affects the labor lil
movement vitally. It is aimed at the in
migratory workers, of whom there ti
are thousands in that. section. But ei
once this method of directly sup- eii
pressing labor activity is established, et
it will be a short step to extend it to si
settled workers, such as the miners. pa
The wielders of wealth are starting v(
at tile outer rin and we can rest pt
assured that they are aiming at the a
very heart of the woriking-class. n
"Fuirther, it must lie rememberl'ed pi
that tlhe other states are no less so- lI
xious to cur'b the demiands of the
awakening inigratory wolrkers. If
their neighbor succeeds in revitiug
such flagrantly iniqclitious laws; Iupon
the state, they will douhllets emu- t
late its example. o
"Anyone who refuses to work at ct
'fair wages' catn be jailed as a va- iº
grant. Anyone who is engaged in
an 'unlawful calling' can lie jttiled
as a vagrant. Then it is left to the
capitalist courts to determine what -
constitutes a fair wage, and what is "
considered an unlawful calling. Un-t
der these conditions ally striker may
be thrown into jail for demanding a "
bigger share of what lie produces,
and a member of an organllZa tiotll
distasteful to the courts may lie in
carcerated for participating in an
unlawful calling. Already hundreds
have been incarcerated under thi(e
vagrancy act. It is the contentiiio
of the state that melmbership or eii
ploynlent in the I. W. W. is equivua
lent to an unlawful calling.
"'Fear of the growing intelligen'ce' !
of the working class is alpptarently
frightening the possessors of wealth,
and privilege to insane extremles.
Legislation that is so blatantly un
just as this cannot but emphasize to
the worker the fact that his only
salvation lies in dependence on hitm
self and his fellow workers. A slate I
which sinks to such a depth cannot
hope to retain the confidence of its
"No individual worker or work-
ing-class organization should let an I
opportunity for vigorous protest oandi
opposition pass. The right to or-I
ganize and to demand better condi- i
lions is sacred to the working-class.
No one dare to interfere with thati
I right by nisnamling it 'vagrancy.' "
ATTA('K THEIR OlF'lFlt'IliS.
'(Special United Press Wire.)
Berlin, Aug. 8.-Troops and po
r lice stationed at Posen, 1'Prussia hlavet
Smnutinied, attacking and wountding
ONE PRICE SHOE STORE
43 E. PARK ST.
-is still going on
Special bargains offered this week
Ladies' shoes, gray, brown and black, $10 value ....$7.85
$7.50 value .................... .--- - -------------------- .... $4.85
Men's dress shoes-Avon, Stafford, Withman, Keith, all
sizes, $10 value, $8.85; $7 value ....--------------$4.85
Dress shoes, $6.50 value ............$2.85
Diggers-Chippewa make and others, $6.50 value, $4.85
$5.50 value, $3.85; $4.50 value .. --....................----------$2.85
Children's boys' and girls' shoes, all sizes, $5 value, $3.85
$4.50 value, $2.85; $3.50 value, $1.85; $3.value, $1.45
BUY AND SAVE--REDUCE THE H. C. OF L.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN Til'E 13LLETIN.
NOTE-People are invited to use these columns as a medium of
publicity upon the questions of the day-anything that is for the
good of humanity. Your copy must be legible and upon one side of
the paper or.ly; also be as brief as possible. Articles appearing under
.his head will not. necessarily carry our editorial endorsement, and
the right is reserved to accept or reject any communication which
may be sulbmitted. Your correct name and address must accompany
your communication, but will not be used if you request.-Editor.
Igo IiItql iein hether.:i 144444e444Iy
contributionols f(Il· this ·(o)1I1III are re
ceivedl ltF 1I1le BullI·ilet, btuI 41ann444ot
be pullt~ish444d Il144u!4 o I he 11441 Iltlta
t144' iV·i44'1' hIts ;:igniei :44n .4110 4314444I44
signature, bill hits wit hloIlI his true
nutiae and44 a44441 445. 44 44444Oines IhIlle
giravie~ I rl1 4 1· 414 I thhat ar of great
It Wmay Ite slated4 her 4Tt' tel 440 444'
4444144i44t444145 which do h404 two' thie
signalit es o44 114h 4 B .4at 4444445, 4411ill 1b4
accecpted4 f4r (lis toil(41t4444. ThIe' fatet
tlmat, we 444444i14' a1ll 444444 4iI4441444M 14o
sign the'ir c4444 44t44I4444tr s \ (Init their
utuie un lities a144d1 14414 4455c otes R14l
41e1'essa44i!3 4444144 41411 thei si gnal4 114'
whil be ptinl' An4 441.y Mi1 o4t44444s sig"
14t414'ue forii 44141 1(14 of'4 the41 Bullehin'
4an44 14s 444 i444Iiatio4 o44 4 gtltt failth
We~ reur (haut l4h' (titer et 4(14( his
01' herideni' 4 t14 3 Lhtitewi 44o is5--The
ON Till' II PIIMA1V.
It lte, Aug. I, 1919.
]Editor' 1l llh in:
W ill you IIlease Ip blish he11 fobl 1'
lowing commenlllltll on Ilt! edioriall iln
this lmorning'" illiner, entitled "Do- t1
(eating People's Will,"' for lihe infor- II
matin o0 . tof tl 1housand1 ofi volters '
of Lluttlo ant( Silver IHow co('()lllty who j
signed the 'referendmll petliion, ask- I
ilg Ililt 1 1 te elect(ion In the prl opos.ed I
ni11(1lld ('lment to Itell'lprsent primary ll I
e p)ostplon. 1 unt111 I he genellral ele'- t0
lion ill 1920. Such it inisrlpresenla- a
tion of the itruth as presented in this e
:ditorial .atr only he inspired b)y lthe
chagrin toctsioned to the MinOr's 11
Ipolicy again t the No1lllal'tisntiI
league: l'11hat this organlizaltiolln was '
powerflul enol-ugh in s:litel of the ll n
warranted ;ttacks uponI it by the e
Miner oand other 10 ehl papers, and inll ht
spie of the fact. that the N. P. I. o
was totally unsullpportedl by any daily e
newslpaper in e lontalna, exceptidng
The Butte l)aily lulletin. ill its of-1
forts to brilng to the illttentionll of tlhe
votl'ers of tlhis stat the malliln olbjeC - s
lions to litlheilO .e d mil i h 1end1ent to I1
the primary law, such Is deprll iving (
the voters ol this stalen of a1 direct l
vote inll t11( ch.oice of canhdidatety s for
state offictes-- and, accordlilng to se- (
tion 101, ldepriving the voters of all 1
secrecy r'legarding party affiliation-
this organization was able to meet I
the reqirlementl s of the st.le laws, (
in iproculring thousands mloe signla
ll'es thanll the law 'requires, and ev
el'al morel' conllllies, Ieven withoult the1
quoti of 31,4 1 fronl Silver liow
county. 'rhis ~ Ia .1 '(' souce of
supreme vexation to the editor of a
ader' whose efforts ill the pas werel
velry mucnllh ill falvol' of "defealting the
people's will," nolalbly in supplorting
n Inan for mallyor of Butte, who did
not secure thlie nmajority vote of hlie
people at the primary election held
last, spring (lilly Cudi ts).
Reference is made ill heII1 edioril
to "the N. 1'. I,.," andl ".the few other
'.ll'ers.,' I wish to slate for the
olintl of the Minir huil "lil few
other supporters" in Silver Ilow
cotllnty conllsis(ted of hunldreds of ourl
best-known citizens, whose names
were rejected by the comity clehrk,
were accepted. The rejection of the
is called to another larae
shipment of new fall
trimmed hats at
210 EAST PARK ST.
SPrices more reasonable
t Reduced prices this week
A STORE WHERE
PRICES ARE 8ATISFAC
SAY YOU SAW IT IN IilLLETIN
alileS of well-KnlloWil (citiztlCn, coue
holding offitce tolay, in our city'
govern I en t., iL akes plert inent the
fact, tllhat. nii sucii disc.riminatlioln
was shown ablollt allowing anly and
all to vote whil ciared to do so, at
tle county election last fall, regard
less of where tlhey lived, or whetnher
they lived or not ---?
The will of the peoplle has been
trampllled uplon so oftenl----lthel pet'ople
have been deprived of thie righl of
free speech; of free assentblage so
long---that those who are namenly
responlsible for this conldition, are
amIazed to see aitiny signs o0f return toi 0
freedom, even to rejecting a special
election held at the expense of a "free
pieople" to deprive ItheIII of a cthoice
ill thie gov(i'rllllleit of tiheir own stalte
tie p(e Ole, 1t slighte. o11"1 huI Ill I
the rejectio[ o) Ib ehi lea, loll. tire
hley Itrue representatives of the "will ai
of the people?"
Why should tlhey feel hurt if the if
will of Ilhe majority should prevail? 1
I'he llmain purpose of asking the post- Il
ponlll'llnel was to hI\avse time in which tt
to enliglhten thle Ipeople' against the t1
pernl'liciolus palrts of the nlasulre.
Why shouli the slate legislalllltre ob- ,
jectl o lhii. We are not iskinig the
ipeople lnot to vote upou the iimeasure,
ilt toll have tline in which to learn
how to vote intelligently. C(an it le
possible ilt at o111' st111t legislaltorsl
llid the Iluttlle Miner object to the a
educationli and ii l lightentitenll iof ll e I
people io ltheir own inlterest? low it
Ianuy o1f' your readers have Iakei
tile toli think hat lthel drotith stllick- o
ln fl''armers are levied a slpecial as
seassmneit, to pay- for tliis s pecial
election; I hiLIt farmers whose cri'psO .
have heen a total failure for three
or folur successive years, are expect
ed to pay their share towards the
expense of an electioln, IIthat if stie- Fi
cessful, wouild deprive thetm of a k
direct choice in the olfficers of Iheir b
stale governmlllent: that Ihe statle leg- A
islaltuire is now ill sessiol, presu-IIII - U
ably, to help lthe distress of these f
very fI'lIrlers? g
loiw lLmanly of you riilenitier at c
It(' llebgen Pal'rk meeting called to
help Ie110 llulletinl---that I staled that l
tlhe purpose for which the state leg- c
islalltuie was coniivened would be dis- e
closed to you ----by the lhutte Daily
Iullet ill: The aol)lintllment of tWO
district judlges. The Bulletin pub
lislid this staloltlenlt of the ilrlpose
ill laIst night's issiie. You all cain
iead now that the intention Io help (
Ithe irlllel'Si' was usedl as Liin excuise to i
call I he special session.
If oulr statle needs two tmore
judtlges, and we cani afford a slpecial
electlion, whly should the people )( I
deprivedo of a voice ill the choice of (
cantdidates f')r thes impollrtantll (of
fices at tllch till election?
My own opinion is tlhat if tihe
state hails $151t,10ti (to spend oni a
special elet.ion, thatL money could lie
better expetndel d on helping ouir
druhl -stlickell farnmers as far as it
As to the 1prolposed boxing law,
whly (lid not the state legislators I)ast
a boxing law to suit Ihemnselves?
Many women suspect I hat manikingl
this measure a part of the special
electlion 'was an effort. to discredil
tile womenll voters of thIls slate in the
eyes of our iiieni. Salle, sensible
wolenll are not. goilng to vote to de
prlivye our Imell of all enljoyineIntls pIe
culiar to their kind. Women na
turally have all abhorrence to bIlood
shed, and this feeling ()dominates the
objection to prize-fighting, butl we
have sense enouogh to knlow oulr Inmel
will stop short of Ihis extrelme inl
Iboxing houts for atlusellment.
'Talking of "defeating the will of
the people": ' Why have we iilo a
city auditoriul big einough tlo 1i hold
thousands in the supposedly Iiggetsl
and weallhiest. city of the stales.
where I the peopile could lmeet alnd
thrash out 1.11 problems tlh lt so Sole
l y y nmien's sptirits Ioday---lbecautse
by keeping this avenue of couilinllllli
cat.iou closed!, it is hoped to keepl
I the lieople separateliild regarding their
couinlnio inlterests; it is dlesigned to
idepirive the Ipe!ople of a nleeting
i)lace diring tlhe election calitmpaign
next. yitr, which will, in all plrobta
Shilitly bie the imiost iiniiporlant general
I election ever hehld ill the state of
I sincerely h1op the labor Illlons
will take up this matter of a city
aulitorium, for whenever it. is built,
it will he built at the expense of the
working people---and insist upon
the early erection of a city atlditor-.
iull, where the plroblelns of a lpeo
ple who believe in a government of
the people, by the people, for the
people, may be presented and thor
oughly discussed. That we may be
able to choose intelligently and agree
on candidates for election during the -
reconstruction period, who have
rovelln themnselves interestedl in and
have made sacrifices for the welfare
of the colnmlon people.
A meeting place where free speech
is no longer sulpressed., is the
strongest weapon against "defeating
the will of the people."
FARM BOYS AND -IRLS
REIWADED WITH PICNIC
Ilozeman, Montana, Aulg. 8.
A hundred boys and girls of
tlaine county, who have kept up
their agricultural and domestic club
work, will have a camping trip Aug
ust 12-11 to the Little Rockies, 50
miles soulh of Hlarlem. They will
receive this oulting at Ithe expenlse
of the Ibusiness Iell o01f IHarlellm, who
lookl after tile transportation, and
of the Blaine county farnl bureau.
They will be under the care of C.
E. Potter, state leader of boys' and
girls' clubs. M. A. Thorfinnson,
county agricultural agent, Glenn C.
Smith, teacher of agriculture in the
Chinook high school, and Miss
Elizabeth Crookshank, county super
FALL YVICTIM TO MEIA
Officer lack Melia this morning
arrested two Greeks in South Bult.e.
They were in a wagon and aroused o
the officer's suspicion by their pe- te
culiar action in making so many Dp
U1pon investigation, Melin discov- e
ered 48 buottles of whiskey in thle
cart. The men promised to lead i
the officers to the soulrce of their si
supply, and in p1ursuance of that Is
pui'lrpose, pointed oat a certain resi-u.1
dellce in South .utte, which is oc- e1
clltpied by a prominell nt democrlat o(ifT
Silver B1ow county.
As Ibis gentlenman, like Caesar's
wife, is above suspicion, Melia did
not fall for the trick of the wily
Greeks. Inst(tad, lie iiade the two
mnen take hiim o)ut to their home out
the r.egso rioail, whe lre the cases
froIn which the 48 hottles caime were
Ilence, both tMike P'atralankis and
Jtim Patrikas now languish in the
county jail, while( .Iot'e Jacksonl has
FACES ' 1001) SIIt)ItTAIi,.l
l)es Moines, Aug. X.-----lowa faces
: perishable foodI shol age, diie to
the strike of the railway shloplen,.
wholesalO dealers tdecl;i til. They
are already almltost out of potatoes,
vegetables and fruits, they say, and
Ihe inealt supply is runlning low. At
the local railway offices it was said
that several cars of meitals alnd vege
tables on route there, are stulled. Sev
eral railroadls have ctlllaurgo s on
perishable shiplments out of manyi
pointl s ill the state, officials said.
Halifax, N'. n.. Aug. 8.--Loss ot
lift' as a rtesult of 1lt. collision be-i
tween thIe French s|xlalnler G;lllia
andl the stealner \arwicht oft St.
Ihierrei. ta"i rIoeach 15' or 20, a.olrd
Sing ilt wirielss replorts.
0 -- 0
Today's Anniversary. I
Meetings of ,ice' Masons Pr'olibited
lby tihe King of Naples.
On Aug. 8, 1816, the meetings of
Free Masons were prohibited by the
king of Naples under penalty of fine,
t)anishment, and imprllliisoinmLent. The
Ancient and Honorable Society of
Free and Accepted Masons is a secret
fraternity founlded upon min's reli
gious aspirations which, by forms,
ceremonies, and elalbor(ate symbol
isms, seeks to creale a unliversal
brotherhood, to relieve suffering,
cultivate the virtues, and join in the
endless search for truth. It is the
oldest and most widely distributed
secret society in the world, having
millions of members in the more than
25,000 lodges which mark the paths
of colll ierce and civilization
throughout the world. It claims an
antiquity which dates back to Sol
onion's temptle itself. The fraternity
was founded, it is said, at that. epoch.
Nay, it is said to go back behind this,
to the ancient mysteries of Egypt and
of Greece (lihe Osirian and Eleusin
ian imysteries) -nay, back of this to
Noah. Enoclit, and Adam. The mnost
anlcient free masons referred to in
I rstwortlhy records were operative
stonl Ilasonls, or ibuilders of tle mid
die ages, called Free Masons because
of I lie freedoml granted Ithem to work
and sell their work. Free Masonry
is said to have been brought into
Europe wilh the return of the Cri
saders, antl that it was an emanation
from the Great. Order of the 'T'em
plars after theli sulppression of that
order itn 1312. The Essenes, the
only te of the tihree ancientl Jewish
sects mentioned in Ihe Bible, has
been rlegarded as the cradle of F'ree
REDUCE THE HIGH COST
TIHE LOWEST PRICES PREVAIL AT THE
O. K. STORE, 24 EAST PARK ST.
The old reliable store with the big stock, and the
(i ) pair nei 's 'wo' .k aul dres shoes . ..........$4.95
50) pair mel' s \\n'w rk mal dress s.hues -..........$3.95
4. ) r) pair m s wok l1 dress .hoe .. ........-..$2.95
We alsa carry a Ifull lin-e o ladies and children's
s-lies al le I Ii,\\eslI pri(es.
The O. K. STORE
24 EAST PARK ST.
SAY YOU' SAW\\' IT IN THEil BULLETIN.
.. ..........-. GROCERY ----.
PARK AND ARIZONA STS.
Everything in groceries, fresh fruits and vegetables at
prices that are always the lowest.
Fa y l' pi I ell s, ( Ib ................................-- .---------25c
Fi'ane ripe iimlaioes, 2 lI......-- - ---------- 25
Fancy . uarlle I. pearsl , 11. I . ........... L)--------25
SAlberta p es, 2 . . ........... ................. 2
iiler' lel nu , per lb I . .--------------- ---.-..--------- ------------....
a alai aIIýpes, S1 fur ----------------------------------- 25
NeI c rul~ s, peri' lb. ....... ................---------- -------,!0
FREE DELIVERY TO ANY PART OF THE CITY. <F
727 PHONE 727
AY 1.Y'OU SA IT IN THE BULELETIN. "'
Masonry tekT n b e' k "iAstie
with a love for the searelt fiE trott
and had several means: ofreeogi
tion as have the FreeMasonia of. -
day-the Masonic grip. Th. frateo"
nity as now organized dates froim
1717, when the four old lodges a
London met and,. formed a grandi
lodge. As taught In the ancient myai
teries, Free Masonry today teachali
purity, morality, immortality, and
the existence of a Supreme' Being.,
The most illustrous names in gov
ernment, literature, science, and the
liberal arts in Europe and the United
States have been Free Masons. Bei
jamin Franklin was a Mason. His
tribute to Free Masonry is a glowing
endorsement of the gerat fraternity.
'il'lh study of the Masonic rites or
"degrees" is of absorbing interest.
.. . = ,
and buy your
THERE IS A STEADY
ADVANCE IN THE SHOE
It would be well for you
to supply your needs now.
Our prices are within the
reach of the humblest
purse. We are steadily
pounding our prices down
and keeping the quality
The Golden Rule
39 E. Park St.
SHOES FOR THE EN
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
for the same money
the same goods for less.
Sale of Trunks
at a saving to you of about
J. BETTMAN & CO.
WEST PARK STREET.
SAY YOU SAW 1T IN BULLETIN