Newspaper Page Text
sN. . NOTES
S : --0 0
S ' nBy "GRAVY."
MAY I:NOT ing
* *-* '.inrark that- aarnegie's estate
of 3f0 miillions makes hJis desire to ci'r
die poo. seem quite reasonable, now J
that we see just what he meant by it? he
: * wh
California as Fighting Soil. pe.
California will tomorrow pay its
annuial tribute of respect to the
'49,ers, those' brave and hardy plo- wo
nuers who put the golden state on he
the inap of the Union. It is worth the
while` recording that the Argonauts
were etlrhusiastic boxing fans, and lic
from the very first California was a Al:
Mecea for the pugilists. It was
largely the better class of pioneers,
too, who supported the sport. The sp1
tin-horn gamblers and other disrep- Fji
ufable parties usually settled their hir
aigumerits with a pistol or dagger, wr
bhit the. real pioneer whom the native lot
sons delight to honor was a sturdy, Ke
two-fisted gent who took naturally ge1
to the fair, stand-up encounter with de:
the fists as a means of deciding a
difference of opinion. The present
style of boxing, which the reformers ph
are now trying to prohibit in Cali- Fr
fornia, would seeem mighty tame to col
a '49er;: In those early days on the La
coast real prize fights were pulled off Gi
with bare knuckles, and to a finish.
John, Morrissey was one of the so
first of-the great fighters to scrap in no
California, and in his wake have all
come the most celebrated boxers of hi:
the last 60 years. Jeffries and Cor- mE
bett both began fighting on the coast Br
and the latter was a native son. Bob th,
Fitzsimmons fought his first Ameri
can bouts in San Francisco. Jeff's
great battles, including those with to
Fitz, Sharkey, Munroe, Ruhlin, of
Choynski and others, were fought on rit
the coast. In fact, no other state, ha
not even New York, has ever wit- mi
nessed so many sensational boxing qv
matches. Among the notable con- of
tests staged in the golden state may
be recalled the Corbett-Sharkey, lei
Jackson-Corbett, Corbett-Choynski, st,
Gardner, O'Brien-Burns, Hart-John- tu
son, Johnson-McVey, Nelson-Britt, or
Gans-Britt, Gans-Nelson, Attell-Mo- en
ran, Johnson Ketchel, McFarland
Welsh, Ketchel-Papke, Nelson-Young
Corbett, Langford-Barry, and many to
other historic contests between stars
of the pugilistic arena. Many of a¬
these battles have been fought on in
Admission day, and since that holi-of
day was established it has been a i,
festival of the boxing fans.
The Prize Ring Calendar for Sept. 8. ti
Today in Pugilistic Annals. R
1845-Samuel O'Rourke, former H
heavyweight champion of Ireland and b:
proininent in the early days of the G
American ring, died. O'Rourke was a:
murdeied by a man named Brady on
thi Ottawa river in Canada. He was
one of the first of the Irish school D
of pugilists to come to America, and b
a contemporary of Yankee Sullivan. i.
O'Rourke won the Irish championship 1
in the early '30s, and then visited tl
America, where he had an enthusias- a
tic reception. In 1833 he returned
to Ireland and challenged Deaf Burke
to fight for the British championship.
In a bout shortly before that Burke
had defeated Simon Byrne and in his
challenge O'Rourke declared he
would "never rest until he had
avenged" Byrne, who died of injuries
received in the contest. O'Rourke C
then returned to America, and Burke N
soon followed, and they fought in C
New Orleans. Burke had all the best B
of it when the crowd interfered and P
forced the deaf 'un tosflee for his B
life. O'Rourke fought 14 battles in S
America and won all of them except F
.the affair with Burke.
1897-Tommy Ryan and Kid Mc
Coy fought five rounds in Syracuse,
N. Y.,. Ryan's home city, when the C
bout was stopped by the police. Hon- C
ors were about even when the au
1902-Pedlar Palmer defeated E
George Dixon in 15 rounds at Lon
1908-Joe Wolcott lost to Bartley
Connelly in 6 rounds at Portland.
1909-Ad Wolgast and Matty
Baldwin, fought 12 fast rounds in
Boston, ending in a draw decision. I
1911-Jerry Murphy defeated I
Jack Britton in four rounds at San I
Francisco. Willie Ritchie defeated
Johnny McCarthy in 10 rounds at
The Class in Sportography.
On July 16, 1909, the Washington
and Detroit teams played 18 innings
without either side scoring, and that
is the major league record.
What pitcher has over 500 games
to his credit?
I'll spill it tomorrow.
1'11 spill it tomorrow.
Tom Hickey, brand newv south
paw for the Seals, got chummy with
Red Mci.ee shortly after joining the
Seal squad. Hickey got so chummy
that every day he'd call on Red for
warming up practice. Hickey would
pitch for an hour if Red would let
him. McKee didn't relish the idea
of being on the receiving end in
practice, sc he thought out a scheme
how he could evade Hickey. "There
are only so many pitches in that arm
and it'll go dead on you .unless you
be careful," McKee told Tom one
day. Now Hickey doesn't pitch so
much and his arm feels better.
Leaves Anaconda every evening
on arrival of train from Butte at
6 p. in., arriving at Philipsburg
at 7:30 p. m. W. BELLMU Prop.
When in Great Falls visit the Rex
-pec! eUy caters to the working class
15Third St. South
r t k
U --- o
Jack Dempsey has left the box
ing business flat and is uplifting the
circus, where Jess Willard loft off.
And only a few short months ago
he .was promising to defend his title
whenever a worthy opponent ap
Perhaps Willie Meehan isn't
worthy in the eyes of Dempsey, but
he holds a couple of decisions over
the world's champion, and the pub
lic would like to know how about it.
Also, there is Billy Miske.
Jack Dempsey has signed a new
sparring partner for his stage tour.
Sa:id partner is a lion cub, presented
him by Otto Floto, the Denver sport
writer. The lion is getting Jack a
lot of publicity and enables Jack
Kearns, the king of all the publicity
getters, to take a vacation if he so
McGraw has uncovered another '
phenom in the person of Frank b
Frisch, former star of the Fordham t
college nine, who substituted for 11
Larry Doyle at second base in the a
Giant-Reds double header and played
so brilliantly that it seems doubtful
now whether Doyle, whose legs are
all shot to pieces, ever will regain
his berth. Frisch is only 19, but at
marvel, and, according to Charley
Brickley, the greatest football player
the former Harvard wizard ever saw.
Rube Marquard is very devoted I
to his young son and spends a lot
of time explaining to him the va
i rious methods of curving a base
ball. Marquard senior still has
more speed in his arm, but Mar
quard junior is there with the speed
y "Why don't you throw with your
left hand?" Itube asked the young
"Well. now honestly, dad," re
turned the boy, "don't you think
one southpaw in the family is
g Cobb says that this year's Detroit
y team is the best Jennings has man
~ aged since the Tigers won the pen
nant in 1909. The entire team is
n in good condition with the exception
- of Pitcher Ehmke, who is complain
a ing of a slight soreness in his wing,
The American league's best bat
o ting team would be composed of
Ruth as pitcher; Schang, catcher;
r Harris, first base; E. Collins, second
d base; Peckingbaugh, shortstop;
e Gardner, third base; Cobb, Veach
LS and Jackson, outfielders.
s It is the general opinion among
a 'Detroit fans that Eddie Ainsmith,
. bou0ght ftrm the Washington club,
" is responsible for the Tigers' good
s §howing of late. Eddie is holding
the pitching staff together like only
a good backstop can.
sTIND(NG DF `iI EUCLL S
Won Lost Pct.
Cincinnati ............... 87 38 .702
New York. ........... . 75 45 .625
Chicago ................... 64 56 .533
Brooklyn ................. 60 62 .492 di
Pittsburgh ................ 59 61 .492
Boston ..................... 49 68 .419 1
St. Louis............... 44 74 .373 f
Philadelphia ............ 43 76 .362
Won Lost Pct. P
Chicago ...................... 79 43 .648 e
Cleveland .................. 71 51 .582 g
Detroit ..................... 70 53 .569 '
New York ....................66 52 .559 t'
'St. Louis.............. 65 59 .524 11
Boston .............. 58 62 .483 e
Washington .............. 44 77 .379
Philadelphia ......... 32 90 .262c
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. r
SWon Lost Pct. l
St. Paul................... 79 52 .603
Indianapolis ........... 74 55 .578 s
Kansas City............. 70 54 .655 t
Louisville ................ 70 60 .538 ii
Columbus ................. 64 66 .492 t
Minneapolis .............. 62 69 .473 c
Toledo ...................... 49 80 .380 t
Milwaukee ................. 49 84 .369 t
Won Lost Pet. t
Los Angeles ............... 90 61 .596
Vernon .................... 90 62 .592
Salt Lake............... 78 65 .545
San Francisco............ 74 76 .493
Sacramento .............. 69 75 .479
Oakland ................... 69 84 .451
Portland ................. 64 83 .435
Seattle ..................... 58 88 .397
Pittsburgh, 2; Chicago, 1.
t Cincinnati, 1-2; St. Louis, 0-6.
1 New York, 2-2; Boston, 1-4.
1 Philadelphia, 3-1';. B'ooklyn,
St. Louis, 6; Detroit, 5.
a New York, 3; Washington, 2.
Kansas City, 10; Louisville, 2.
Minneapolis, 6-4; Indianapolis,
Milwaukee, 6-5; Columbus, 7
St. Paul, 7-7; Toledo, 8-5.
Oakland. 2-5; Seattle; 0-9.
Sacramento, 0-5; Portland, 4-1.
Salt Lake, 3-8; Los Angeles,
Vernon, 0-3; San Francisco,
LARGE AND SMALL.
It may prove interesting to your
* readers to see a table of fights that
have taken place, which; by a series
of graduations, .led from Jimmy
Wilde to Jess Willard, the smallest
MRS. CARRIE C. VAN ORSDALL
.I . , ,
Mrs. C. C. Van Orsdall of Pendleton, Ore., one of the founders of the
Womuen of Woodcraft, now the Neighbors of Woodcraft, and who haum
been mainly responsible for the marvelous growth of the order. lFrom
the inception of the organization to the present, Mrs. Van Orsdall h:s
headed the Women of Woodcraft and the Neighbors of \Voodcraft as
"r, nd iuardin-n
The annual convention of Neigh
bors of Woodcraft for this district
began in Butte this morning, when
the convention was called to order
by the district guardian at 10 o'clock.
The convention will come to a close
tomorrow evening with ceremonies
incident to the installation of newly
elected district officers. The pro- I
gram for the convention is as fol
Call to order at 10 a. m., district
Seating district officers, district
captain and team.
Seating grand officers, district
captain and team.
Flag ceremony (ritual), district
officers and team.
Address of welcome.
Music, recitation, solo by local tal
Appointment of committee on cre
Collection of credentials.
Announcements, special fehtures
of entertainment to be provided by
Call to order at 1:30 p. m.
Report of credential committee.
Appointment of committees.
Address, "The Law, Our Plan and
Our Problems," C. C. Van Orsdall,
Address, "Growth: Its Necessity
and Its Relation to the District Cir
cle Fund," Bertha M. Leach, grand
Address, "Our New Departments,"
Minnie Hiner, grand manager.
Evening Meeting (Plubic).
Short program, local talent.
Address, "Insurance Problems,"
Charles S. Mellen Favors
Charles S. Mellen, formerly presi- q
dent of the Northern Pacific railway I
and well known in the Northwest, a
but now living in retirement on a n
farm at Stockbridge, Mass., in a re- al
cent interview said: b
"The best solution for the railroad o
problem from niy viewpoint is gov
ernment ownership. I believe the ti
government should control the rail- e
roads as it does the postoffice---own c
them exclusively. It might mean a P
heavy deficit for a while, but in the
end it would work out all right. The t
efficiency of the postoffice has in- r
creased year by year, and I think v
it is possible for the operation of the a
railroads to work out in the same t
3 "It is certain that something N
5 should he done immediately to end a
5 these strikes. In addition to own- s
Sing the railroads, I think the aim of
2 the government should be to acquire 1
3 control of all public utilities. Any
0 thing that is so commonly used by 1
9 the people as the railroads, telephone
and telegraph power plants, street
railways, etc., should be owned by
6 "Inasmuch as the systems are be
2 ing kept in operation for the conven
5 ience of the general public the gen
3 eral public ought to own these util
9 ities. The deficit, if there be any,
1 will naturally come out of their pock
5 ets in the end through taxes, but
7 from the looks of things it would
be better for them to pay the taxes
than to do without the railways.
The Quicker the Better.
"The trend of the public mind
Sseems to be toward that end, so the
n, and the largest pugilists of the pres
Jimmy Wilde, weight 98 pounds,
height 4 feet 11 inches, fought Pal
Pal Moore fought Kid Pete Her
Pete Herman challenges Johnny
is, Johnny Kilbane fought Benny
Benny Leonard fought Jack Brit
Jack Britton fought Mike O'Dowd.
Mike O'Dowd fought Al McCoy.
Al McCoy fought Battling Levin
Battling Levinsky fought Jack
Jack Dempsey fought Jess Wil
0o, lard, the latter weighing 260 pounds,
height 6 feet 7 inches.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
e Bulletin Want Ads Get
ny Results. Phone 52
C. C. Van Orsdall. grand guardian. ge
Tuesday Morning Session. J
Call to order at 10 a. mn., district be
Take up password, district attend
ant assisted by district captain. l
Opening ceremony, district offi- l
cers and team. ic
Roll call (district officers and to
representatives), district clerk. st
Reports and discussions. 6
(a) District guardian covering
w9rk in district for term. visitations,
growth and general conditions.
(b) Statistical and financial re- c
port of grand clerk, read by district tli
(c) Report on legislation before "
state legislatures by member of the «
committee on legislation for state. 10
(d) Financial report of district, A
read by district banker. n
Discussions: Address, "Woodcraft '
Home, Location, Plans and Scope" ei
by members of the Woodcraft home ai
council for district. General discus- tl
sion and suggestions by officers and ci
representatives. Address, "Local tl
Conditions. How Can the Organiza- tl
Lion Department Best Help'?" Gen
oral discussion by officers and rep
Afternoon Session. 0
Call to order at 2 p. m.
Nomination and election of dis
Fixing place of next meeting.
Exemplification of initiatory workc, `
district officers and team. c
Call to order at 8:30 p. im.
Reading of minutes, 1919 session.
Installation ceremony, installing
quicker it happens, tie better. And v'
I amn convinced it would work out it
all right. I am sure there would be
no.mnore political conniving in oper
ating these utilities than there was L
before. The civil service laws could
operate in c'uling tile railroads, as
they have done in having jurisdic
tion over the employes of the gov- 0
ernment in other lines. And the *
cities could own send control their U
public utilities on the same principle.
"In many respects the old competi
tion that existed between the rail
roads was a good thing. We used to
vie with each other in giving service
and in improving our lines. Then, *
too, there was a professional pride
among the men of the road. They N
were jealous of their trains and were *
as loyal to their work as it was pos- U
sible for men to be.
"We used to send men over the 5
various other roads to pick up new
iedas, a practice which I suppose has
long since been discontinued. But *
what the patronage of the roads lose U
in this connection will be made up 0
by the fact that they will consider *
the roads as belonging to them, and U
will put up with conditions which l
previously had put us in a bad light." U
It is altogether likely that many
of the high railway officials in active "
service hold the same views as Mr. U
Mellen does. liBt Mr. Mellen is in I
retirement, is independent, and canl
say what he really believes, while
the others are silenced by their jobs.
When events have progressed to a
stage where these officials see that I
their roads are going to be taken
I over by the people they will talk and
Today's Anniversary. I
Nativity of the Ilessedd Virgin.
There is a celebrated canvas in the I
'national gallery, London, by the
griat Murillo, depicting the birth of
y her who was chosen above all women
to be the vehicle of the incarnation.
y The human touch prevails in this I
notable picture. In one corner of the I
canvas where cherubs and baby an- i
gels are crowding in to peep at the
wondrous girl infant, a little dog at- I
tempts to snap at a cherub's heels,
I and check his progress towards the I
virgin infant. The amazed and in
k dignant cherub turns in wrath--a
very sermon in his eyes-to rebuke I
the dog. It is a quaint touch, full
of humor, not to say instruction, in
a canvas aglow with light and heaven I
with a mist of grateful and adoring
angels around the bed where the
baby of the great destined career
lies, whose purity, courage and de
votion unto death wcere' to be a modol I
to womanhood forever. I
o - of
Today We Celebrate I i
o O og;
Jerusalem, Today and'Yesterday. min
If you were asked what was the bih
most sacred word in the world, what ity
answer would you give? The Chris- its
lian and, the Jew alike answer. "Je- ar
rusalem." On Sept. 3, B. C. 70, the co
tay we celebrate, Jerusalem was cr
taken by the Roman emperor, Titus, i w
after a most obstinate resistance on lt
the part of the inhabitants. More
than one million persons perished. se
The famine and the horrors, when at
mothers ate their own children in the ,1•
,tormentts of hunger, have gone into gi
the records of the terrible things, and
thus fulfilling the prophecies of I
Stupendous in the weight of sacred ifs
and profane history; of regal nielan
choly in its desolation; majestic to- Ist
day on its age-old rocky plateau ; a
magnet forever, is Jerusalem. It is
a pivot again today of international vt
(controversy; again Old Jerusaleml
I comes up into the light of agitated
Ootit Itlioni . 0
The tablets found at Tell El
Amarna in Egypt, the earliest his
torical notices, written by a pharoah's 3
viceroy, show that the name "Je
rusalem" existed under the formn
UCrusalini." or '"city of peace." In A
It,. C. 1500, Anmenophis IIl of Egypt II
had extended his empire so as to in- S
elude Syria ;land 'Mesopota!mia, and
his viceroy ill Jerusalem wrote to 1;
Atenttophis Il1 the priceless Tell El- c
Amnarna tablets, dating thetmt front! C
"Urusalim.'" In Hebrew annals Je- y
rusalem is first lnentioned ill (Genesis
xiv. 18 when Melchisedek, king of s
Salem, catme forth to meet Abraham. i
The word "salem" means peace. The
city was at one time called Jebud, t
and the Jebusites, the native inhabi- I
tants of the country lived there to
gether with the Benjanmiles. The l
Jebusites still held it when David c
became king of Israel, and took Jc- r
rusalem. On the very spot on Mount t
Moriah where Abraham had offered (
uli Isaac, and where David reared an t
altar unto the Lord on the thres;hing
floor of Orna, the Jesubite (I. Chron
icles xxi, 18), Solomon built the first
temple. 'Today, on this same site,
stands the Mosque of Omar, for, in ]
637 A. D. the caliph Otmar marched
on Jerusalem. which capitulated aft
er a short siege. Itecaptured by the
Crusaders in 1099, Jerusalem again
went under Mohalmmedan rule when
ct the great Saladin conquered it.
Saints and pIrolphets, the great men I
re who built up the moral idea for the
le world, the Christ and his Evangelists
have trodden its imtmemorial places.
., At the first sight of Jerusalem loom
ing up on its broad, rocky hplateau,
ft with the hills oppressive with history
engirdling it, kings and Crusaders
*te and men of Islam have prostrated to
s- the dust, weeping like children. Je
td rusalem! What will be done with
al thee today? Zion, once the joy of
a- the whole earth!
"Hlarvard, fair Harvar'd!" It is ly
the college song of our oldest and o
our greatest university, and cele- tU
brates the glories of Harvard. To- u
dcay. Sept. 8, we celebrate the found- a
ing of Harvard college at Cambridge, r
in 1636. It was founded by a grant
of $2,000 by the Massachusetts Bay It
colony, and named Harvard in honor N
of John Harvard, a non-conformist
clergyman who gave his library of tl
260 volumes and half of his estate v
to the college. Tile first building s
was erected in 1637; in 1642 the e
first class was graduated. It was in t
1642 that the board of overseers was c
established, consisting of the gover- t
nor of the state, the deputy governor, r
the teaching elders of Cam iibridge, 1
Boston, Roxbury and Dorchester, and t
the president of the co'.iegý. The i
transition from college to university
was effected duling the presidency of I
Charles W. Eliot. whose adniniitra- t
tion began in 18693.
l'he trellmendous growtlh of a' ar
vard university in thle 185 yt ars of
its existence has been phl-'minlth.
The university embi'aces 14 scllools, 1
NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS
Subscription Rates Are Going Up
TO KEEP THE B ULLETIN UP
I For the purpose of helping to maintain The
For the purpose of helping to make The Daily O
Bulletin independent of advertising; a
For the purpose of having the subscribers bear
a portion of the deficit under which The Bulletin m
For the purpose of continuing to fight for the
people who toil;
I. For the purpose of increasing the effectiveness
: of The Daily Bulletin.
I Subscribers io The Daily Bulletin on and
-, after Oct. 1, 1919, will be asked to pay the lc
following rates: :
One Month ..... $1.00 I
- Three Months . . . 2.75
SSix Months . . . . . 5.00 I
_ One Year . . . . . 9.50 I
ý The iiiauguration of the above rates on Oct. 1 will not affect subsc(ril)tions
I which have been paid in advance beyond that (late at the old rate. -
As The Daily Bulletin is conducted for the sole purpose of serving the pet
e ple, and not for the benefit of those who exploit the people, the management
feels sure that all the present supporters of this FREE PRESS will readily
* recognize the necessity for the increase in the subscription rates and continue
e their support.
Sthr support. THE BULLETIN STAFF.'
t sm u m mn.mine~~-~m im-n--- -
of engineering, architecture, forestry,
divinity, arts and sciences, mining,
landscape architecture, applied biol
ogy, business administration, law,
medicine, dental school, etc. Its no
ble buildings testify to the generos
ity and love for their alma mater of
its alu nnae. Its societies and club ,
are among the best known in the
country. Its "color" is the Harvard
crimson. l)r. A. Lawrence Iowell
!was inaugurated president in Octo
Its oldest building is Massaclhu
setts hall, on tle campus. Class day (t
at HaTrvard is a never-to-lte-forgotten
tdlay by the privileged guests of the
graduating class. Their last song, a
aI class around the old elmi in front
of Massachusetts hall; the wild leap
ing for a flower from the wreath
I fastened to the elm, no, it can never
be forgotten. ''lThe writer has seen
strong men wilh moist eyes as they
'sang their last song with shaking
,1 "Harvard, Fair HIarvard!"
O--------- ------------- -0
- FAMOUS WOMEN
s o o
u 'The gifted lewish authoress. Grace
n Aguilar, was born in July 7, 1816, in
)t the same year as Charlotte Bronte.
*t- She was descended frlom Portuguese
dI Maranos. who sought asylum in Eng
to land in the eighteenth century. Edu
1- cated almost entirely by her mother,
nn Grace Aguilar, before she was 12
e- years old, had written a drann.
is '"Gustavus Vasa." This dramatic in
)f stinct, nay, genius, appears notably
n. in her finest, work, a romilance of
ie Scottish history, a vertible cameo of
d, 'the stirring fourteenth century, "The
;i- Days of Bruce." The Latin-Hebrew
f- fire in her blood burned intensely in
te her notable Hebrew tales. "The Vale
id of Cedars, a Story of Spain." can be
i- read with interest, and indignation,
nt today. There is not a dull moment in
ýd eithee" of the two books. Her lo
nto mestic tales, of which new editions
ig still appear, are "Home Influlence,'
n- and its sequel. "A Mother's Rleconl
st pense." In her religious writings,
e, Miss Aguilar's style was defensive. U
in i Her ilterest in the reforml mvelment I
ed I was very deep, yet sihe observed ritou
t- Ial ordinances punctiliously. Her a
he Ilast work was "History of the Jews N
in in England." She died 5in 1847.
en .ltfer an invalid life of 10 tears. Iter
last words, spelled with her fingers.
eu testified to her religious naturle, nd lll
lhe to her faithfulness to the revcla- N
Its tions to her fathers, "Though Ile
s. I slay mne, yet will I trust inll ini."
BER.Ng SEA DISTRIBC
HARD HIT BY FLU
(By United Press.)
Astoria, Ore., Sept. (i.-Pl'racltical- I
ly the entire adult p)opu1lationl of sonic
of the villages in the Bering sea dis
trict were wilped out by the influ
nnzal epidemic last winter and spring.
according to F. A. Daly, who has just
returned from that region.
1)aly, who is manager of the Port
land-Alaska Packers' association's
Nushagak river cannery, said:
"The epideIlic which swept over
the Bering sea section last wintoer
was not so virulent as that whichl
swept over the Ulnited States, but it
wrought great havoc among the na
tives. The Indians not only had no
care, but being extrelmely superslit
tious, were easily frightelll. As a
Iresult, allmost the entire adult po01p1
lation of somie of the towns was
1 wiled out, while the cliltdren sotr
S '"For instance, at Choggiung vil
1 lage, near the Nshliagak callllery, of
- the 32 adults, 30 perished, andl tithe
remoainiiing tlwo, Ithinking the village
- ciiursed, aibandolneod the children iandii
1f moveld away.
"In some of the villages, dead
h, bodies lay for days awaiting bulrial,
7 8. MAIN ST.
A solurce of pride to the
happy I) :'ssessor aret shoes
such aS our0s.
B]ul\y slhoes tihat are rigihtly
inade, I'i'orr properly seat
sorted Iea.tlc lers~, ainl they
xwill oll\\car the orlinary
kind several fiold.
YOU COME BUT ONCE
TO COME AGAIN.
Our slhoes hold their
shapes to the last, and we
fit you regardlessC of the
difliculties of the root.
SHOES FOR WORK.
Howard & Foster shoes
Walton shoes for the
boys and girls.
The One-Price Shoe Store
43 E. PARK.
! TWO STORES
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
SWE SELL FOR I
SLESS, WHY I
SPA YMORE? I
S-w hen we bead Ihe har
1 gain lii hdiu witlliin the i
Sreach of e\-verybody. a
Quality Trunks, Suit Cases *
and Traveling Bags. *
Swee Iineve scldl al so low U
a I rice ill the iast thecc I
I Suit Cases and
j Traveling Bags -
S-! MONTANA I
I TRUNK m
I FACTORY I,.
' J. BETTMAN & CO. I
no West Park Street. U
ti- Ia m
al- . Ulll llllillelllllllll
I -- --
ir- while at others they were torn to
pieces by the famishing dogs. It was
ofa horriblel sight to sete the children,
hie ,lbe of1 whom were ibnfants, forced to
g I siay amid such condiions. At one
Id iacei iit was necesSay l to I :(destroy
overything by fire."
ai SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN