Newspaper Page Text
G- osSIP NOTES
BI6 1EAI O ROW Bt
(By United Press.) p
New York, Sept. 19.---That little a
tilt brought about when the Colonels
Ruppert and Huston, owners of the n
Yankees, flopped their gauntlets at 0
the feet of Ban Johnson promises to o
branch out into a free-for-all that A
will involve all the magnates in the a
American league. zl
When the Yankee owners made ft
good their promise to go to the mat cr
with the "league czar" over the \lays n
case, Harry Frazee and Charles Com- b
iskey rallied to their colors and an- O
nounced their intention of staying L.
With the New Yorkers in the drive C
to get the goat of the league boss.
Johnson had also a few seconds in it
his corner, but they were of the quiet a
working variety until Clarke Griffith
came out and openly declared his dis
approval of the efforts being made to I,
force Johnson to report how he had s
been spending the dough of the t
league's sinking fund. a
The words of the "old fox" leader 1
of the Senators had hardly come out L
when the New York-Boston-Chicago ti
forces opened their big guns on him. A
They claimed that Griffith used to L
be an anti-Johnson 'man until the 1
league boss loaned him $30,000 to h
steer ibis club over some rough t:
places. They condemn him for re- o
pudiating an interview in which he, l
along with other anti-Johnson crew, l
assailed Ban when he recommended y
cancellation of the league schedule t
in 1918. Griffith promptly replied
Then came Colonel Ruppert and h
claimed that Griffith allowed Lavin
to get away withl as much "murder"
as Mays pulled in-bolting from the
Sox and causing all the rumpus. He 0
pointed out that Clarke didn't use b
any of his recommended discipline
when Lavin flatly refused to play
with him and demanded a transfer a
to the St. Louis Nationals. Griffith
not only did as Lavin demanded, Rup- 0
pert claimed, but he got $15,000 in 0
With such interesting fuel for a
the winter stove league, it's bound n
to be a big season while the snow
STANOING OF THE CLIUS
Won. Lost. Pet.
Cincinnati ...... ........ 94 40 .701
New York ................. 0 510 .615
Chicago ............... 70 60 .538
Pittsburgh ............. 68 66 .507
Brooklyn .................... 63 68 .481
Boston ........................ 54 75 .419
St. Louis ........... ....... 49 80 .380
Philadelphia ....... 45 84. .349
Won. Iost. Pet.
Chicago ...................... 86 46 .652
Cleveland ................. 80 53 .602
Detroit ............. 74 57 .565
New York .................... 71 58 .550
St. Louis ..................... 65 68 .489
Boston ........................ 64 67 .489
Washington ............... 53 80 .398
Philadelphia ......... 34 98 . .258
Won. Lost. Pet.
St. Paul.......... ... . 87 54 .617
Kansas City............ 74 60 .552
Indianapolis .............. 75 61 .551
Louisville ................... 76 64 .543
Columbus ................... 66 70 .485
Minneapolis ................ 64 74 .463
Toledo ........ .......... 54 82 .397
Milwaukee .................. 54 85 .389
Won. Lost. Pet.
Vernon .... -..... .--....-- - 98 65 .600
Los Angeles ................ 97 66 .595
Salt Lake................. 83 70 .542
Sacramento ..........77 76 .503
San Francisco...........- 79 82 .491
Oakland ..................... 74 89 .454
Portland .................... 68 89 .433
Seattle ................... ..... 58 79 .374
Brooklyn. 0; Cincinnati, 2.
New York, 0; Pittsburgh, 7.
St. Louis, 3-0; Washington.
Chicago, 4; New York, 6.
Cleveland, 4; Philadelphia, 1.
Detroit, 8; Boston, 2.
Indianapolis, 3; St. Paul, 7.
Columbus, 7; Minneapolis, 4.
Louisville at Kansas City post
Toledo at Milwaukee postponed.
Vernon, 7; Salt Lake, 4.
San Francisco, 1; Los Angeles, 7.
Seattle, 1; Portland, 6.
Sacramento, 5; Oakland, 0.
Decatur, Ill., Sept. 19.-The Phil
adelphia Nationals defeated the local
semi-professional Staley team in an
exhibition game yesterday, 6 to 3.
Lawrenceville, I11., Sept. 19.
The Boston Nationals defeated the
Lawrenceville Havolines Thursday,
7 to 2, in an exhibition game.
MAY I NOT
.....remark that there are
many graceful batters, but none who
makes himself as much at home as
Today we commemorate the fourth
decade of Frank Leroy Chance, who 1
won the title that William Jennings
Bryan won in politics,-that of 'Peer
less Leader." Frank is living in
comfort in his magnificent estate.at t
Glendara. Cal. e
That Europe already is plunging I
into preparations for next year's t
Olympic games, and that the stadium
in Antwerp in which the great in
ternational meet is to be held already
practically is completed, was recently
The stadium in which the games
will be held will accommodate -30.
000 persons and was built at a cost e
of 3,000,000 francs. The city of
Antwerp, the Belgian government.and
a committee of public spirited citi- d
zens each subscribed 1,000,000
francs. The stadium includes a cir
cular track of 500 meters and a 200
meter straightway. ' The track was
built by the same. man who laid the a
Olympic course at Shepherd's Bush,
London, in 191)8, and the Stockholm
Olympic track in 1912.
Separate houses containing dress- C
ing rooms, showers, etc.. for visiting I
athletes have been constructed.
Automobile racing enthusiasts will
see two brothers battling for world's
supremacy in the 150-mile classic s
which will feature the card of events
at the Sheepshead Bay speedway, a
New Jersey, tomorrow. They are I
Louis and Gaston Chevrolet, two of v
the most daring race pilots in the 7
world. Ever since Gaston deposed
Louis as the 100-mile champion the
latter, who is the older of the pair,
has been buhsy tuning up a machine t
that some day would smash the re;
ord made by Gaston Chevrolet when
he won the 100-mile Derby at the
bay on .uly 4 last. In this race the s
youngest of the C'hevrolets covered a
the dtistance in 54.17 Vi.
Willard may be down and out. but f
his former manager. Tom Jones, has I
not quit. Tom has discovered a bird f
that he says will be the undisputedl
one in two anniversaries. Tomu seems t
to forget I)empsey's remark that "the a
bigger they are tile harder they fall." t
for his new hope is six feet seven with t
an avoirdupois percentage of 240. t
This little boy who has been voting I
one year is entitled Otto Neer, a sort I
of Neer champion, shall we say? Ot- I
to has the advantage of Jack in age, I
and if he'll stick around long enough. I
no doubt Father Time will arrange
things for him. Wait will cout I
more than weight.
THE ('LASS IN' SPORTOGRAPHY. I
By defeating Paddy Ryan at Mis
sissippi City, Miss., in 1882, John L.
Sullivan won the heavyweight cham
pionship, which he held till Jim Cort
bett took it froum him, in New Or
leans in 1892.
Tomorrow is t he anniversary of a
draw between two Samls at I)enver.
Bulletin Boosters should patronize
We Sell for i
S---f high eosl of living
5 1s d a sedi sca itl'of desirable
2 merchandise the valie of
iuir adver(tisiiig ; is an in
4 flex IofI ec( nomii is I' too
S mnteill in every hiuiiseh ld.
J. BETTMAN & CO.
West Park Street.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
508 WEST PARK ST.
SSAY YOU SAW ITrIN BULLETIN
e STALL NO. 13.
i Kerrigan & Huber.
I)aily\ shipmenii strictly fresh
li eggs anid W\hitehall (rearim
01 c b r hutter.
a SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
0---------------- ... O'
1 Today We Celebrate.
Satire is a terrific weapon. It is
the twinl of the court jester, the wis
est of men, of the middle ages, who
roasted kings Itd held up to ridicule
the' oibles of poor humanity. To
day. Sept. 19, commemorates the
death in 1745, of one of the most
celebrated of satirists. ienn Swift.
the famous Irish satarist of tIlpS.ev
enteenth and Eighteenth centfiries, a
towering figure of irony in English
literature, became "deani" of St. Pat
rick's Cathedral, Dublin. A dark,
troubled life of boiling rage, invec
tive, power, fierce passions. splendid
.i ot-almost Uapplroaichable. brain oit
put, lash of tongue, at taining ithe
sun-nb.al and hurled from them, in
cotmprehensible actions--- this is D)ean
Swift. Aroutnd his name circle for
ever two of the most pal hetic ro
mances in literary history. HI-e was
S78 years otld when lie died. his splen
did powers in eclipse, his brain a
Who Ihas not readt Gulliver's Trav
els. The Yahoo. and the Liliputians,
a, nd the Brobdignagnians have passed
Sas terms, into our language. Ana'i'.
L. ing as is the glory of its satire, it can
be enjoyed by old and young as a
masterpiece of pure fiction. It. ir
only one of the enormous nnmbhei of
g his works. Of his "Tale of Tub,''"
published in 1704, Swift himself ex
claimed, "Good God! what a genius
I had when I wrote that hook!" llis
restless, combative, peculiar dispo
sition brought him into constant. con
troversy. The two sorrl'owful love
affairs that occupied such a telling
place in his life can never' be read
a without sincere emotion. The future
Titan. of letters was 22 years of age,
when, in 1689, he becanme secretary
to Sir William Temple at :\oor Park,
near Dublin. Here it was that ltI
e made the acquaintance of the dear
girl, Estiher Johnson, the ''Stella" of
1lthe famous journal (.Journal to Stel
Sla, letters written by Swift). which,
e says a biographer of Swift, "ex
am ples of a giant's playfulness, writ
ten for one person's private pleasurp,
has had indestructible attractiveness
tfor everyone since." Stella was only
8s years old when she met Swift. The
i friendship between them ended only
i with Stella's death. Swift entered
s the tarena of contemporary history,
e and as satarist by his Findaric Odes
" written at this period. There followed
It the "Battle of the Books." The con
t. tinued fierce splendor of his output
g brought him into the lime-light in
't Dublin, in whose society le was the
lion and accepted satirist. He was
presented with the probendary of
, Durelain in St. Patrick's, with a con
e gregation of 15, and obliged to read
.1 prayers only on Wednesday and Fri
day. He soon began to grow tired of
Ireland and paid visits to London.
Hope, Pope, Addison and Steele were
-tope, -..pe, u-iulson ana a(eele were
his friends. Stella, whom he has im
mortalized came to London with her
companion, and settled in Swift's
neighborhood. It was now that Swift
veered in his party affiliations, and
supported the Tories with his pow
erful pen, and consummate ex
alnples of irony. He was tnow a power
in the stpte, the friend of the first
authors of the day, and on a footing
of familiarity with great ministers.
His battles for Ireland, and against
her have passed into history. After
jetiring to Ireland, after his fall from
favor in England, his popularity
waned. Here, there entered into his
life his second serious love affair. A
young lady of the name of Esther
Janhomrigh (Vanessa), of Dublin.
He had miet her in L'ondon at. the
height of his political influence.
Swift's fierce thirst was for imperi
ous domination. Vanessa fed this
thirst, while conscious that Swift did
not retulrn her consuming passion
for him; and the Titan of letters
found himself between two distress
ing fires the lovely "Stella" and the
flaming Vanessa. There seemed to
be some mysterious reason why Swift
could inot consummate at marriage
with Stella, whom he seems to have
loved----if such a nature as Swift's
could love. Many of Swift's bio
graphers have believed that there
was a secret marriafe, but sad Stella
passed as Swift's mistress till the day
of her death. Wearied of his evas
ions, Vanessa wrote a letter to Stella
and Stella sent that letter to Swift.
With characteristic suddenness, with
a torrent of wrath, Swift flung him
self into Vanessa's presence with the
letter. It was the young woman's
death blow. She died in a few weeks,
it has been thought by her own hand.
Five years later sad Stella faded out
of the stormy life of Jonathan Swift.
Her wretched lover's grief testified
to his affection for her. Over Stel- c
la's last gift to him, "Only a lock of
hair!" as Swift exclaimed, shaken by
a convulsion of cynical entotion,
Thackeray has poured out one of the
most terrible indictments in the lan
guage: "Only a woman's hair! Only
love, fidelity, purity, innocence,
beauty, only the tenderest heart in
the world stricken and wounded and
passed away out of reach of pangs of
hope deferred, love insulted and pit
iless desertion. Only that lock of
hair left, and inemnory, and renlorse,
for the 'glilty, lonely wretch shud
dering over the grave of his victim.."
Jonathan Swift, dean of St. Pat
rick's, was interred in his cathedral,
in the same coffin as Stella.
THREE ROBBERIES ARE
REPORTED TO OFFICERS
Tie sheriff's office received re
ports this morning of three robberies
last night. A small store at 944
North Main street was burglarized, a
considerable lot of groceries and
some money being stolen.
A private residence on the flat in
the 2800 block on South Wyoming
street was ransacked in the absence
of the householders. Some clothing i
and jewelry was missed.
The Fred Stevens home back of t
the fish hatchery at Columbia gard
ens was entered in the absence of tlhe
family. The burglar at this place
carried away the family soldering
iron and all their solder, as well asj
two lamps, one saw and a fishing
David O'Connor, chief deputy in
the sheriff's office, says that he will
soon have things fixed so that the of
fire can remain open during the noon
hour. He has ordered two "nose- i
Sbags"-- one each for himself and
Under Sheriff Jack Whalen, he says.
Catsup. 1 (;- . 30 I
( alktli. N ,z . 15c
2 1) I r lho; ,lr; l\ -,,;. , $1
Lipilal loo. l,.r I,. 78c;
', -l I 39c
ITr oe n. Ibd l', . r .
l r l ................. 45c
(;;o ! (I ta l !,a ],i rli I, , \\,l r,
(n ...------- --......... 25c
\\hile n vy i ';li . ill 100c
Fan.'yl hoead.l I -. I,. 12c
'T'omatll rs. ?"' . , s.'-n .15c
Sl.Ia\v )hetr ll ai pll .i'l
ly. 5-l . ..... $1.35
SLl0 11ti110 (0 ý. 6 I
Iill(che 's. I'r .arti .28c
ear s. :2 II,. .2 ,z. .. is 30c
1 Il. :I Z. ('I ;. 1.8c; 1 1
('l.lK. V 25c
These are bargains you
cannot afford to miss.
SAY YOU SAW I It' I B'IETIN.
ARE THE VERY BEST
KIND OF SHOES FOR
511t wIell-lillown niakes
s. SI I t l.l \or I i and\\ ;It), ,I
r IIand I ill I'lr 11\y1 (14l rirlt ;
s ttthile IH r4 III r 1411.
.I l xin\ e I'ft1' \\'r ll 'll1, inll.lll't
4(11m 'ro).', lul l ::' wear.
tFIND THEM AT THE
39 E. Park St.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
STALL No. 24
v We offer a reward of $25
for anyone proving that
n, we handle any cold stor
age chickens as has been
1 reported. Our poultry is
. right from the country.
WE ALSO HANDLE NICE,
i. CLEAN, CRISP FARM
1- SAY YOU S\\AW IN BULlETIN.
BOOTH CORNER MER
n CURY AND WYOMING.
Big Meat Sale
I,)\'(S1 IrII iii. I )I lI (ill1
DON'T FORGET THE
S PLACE. ENDORSED BY
SAY YOU S.AW IT IN BULLETIN.
0i o----------___ - -
n l1lllldan Ide St'vigne.
g There a; tr , l lst arts: Ihat of
e c(onversation and that of letter-writ
g ing. In the I;to, r a;irt lie. de Sd'\
igne wa ;n l :hiinig light. Her lei-t
Iters to her 1 1li51hter are literatlur:e.
1- She was born in Pa;ris in 1125; she
(lied in t1 !1; tler sparltling life,
her noble, goad he;urt ill the mid::t
g of a volptil lou: ra. that of lth
S Grand 11onlnaii'i te. Louis XIV. Iier
g maternal !d\ , iionli is :t study most
profitable to all women. for she
guidledl her i:lliahter through the
templ ing bhnzl t ot court life.
Bulletin Want Ads Get
3 Result. Phone 52.
AT THIS CELEBRATIONi
(11By nited Press.)
Saginaw. 3Mi'h., Sept 19.--Witlh
one divtersion f'rom histolical accsu-I
racy -albsetnc of Ihll ten ht.lro' s of
"firewater" -Michigan today cole'
itratid the 100tIlh anlliversary of tie
treaty by whi('h the g'reaterl paI1rt of
the state became a part of the United
Geji. Louis ('ass and 114 Chippe
wa chiefts signed tlhe treaty ill 1819.
"(leneral Cass" arrived here today
froit the wiaters of the Flint river,
whitch he realled in 1891 i alfter a
ride on hor'sebaclc thr'otugh tie Ut
brokenlt wilderlness ftrot IDletlroit. Huint
tdreds of actual tlidescendants of the
Chipp'wans ulet him up the river wilh
their gaily colored calln.es, andll w ar
ilng theirl' tribal regalia and war ptaint.
At the conitlference ground' , tlhe pipe
el'n barriels iof "firewatier" with the
" tan beside etach with a; willing dip
ie'' will be missing from the riitual.
In exchanllge for the ricih Inrliit.ory
exteinilIut froml tlhe southllern border
of (Genesc county to Ithe T'htunder
lie;y rIiver aeind running to to hei cntler
of the state the t' nited States prom
i:e It tolat0e Chippowa Indiana and
Ih sToday'ns foAnniver $sary1.00
e,' ," in silver.
Tho te Ity n fd attii'I l o f r' -
by Itl i' Indians, ibut thse now haIve
tcome into polsse'ssil of whites.
i Tolday's Anniversary. t
I i at' I t l l I'oicit '.. I
SBulletingly ngag nt, . ha t of Sept
. Resu lt. Phonbattle of 2.oiirs
\ was; . fo'tught between two kingsl . Ed
ward tho Black Prince, son of Ed
\and III of England, and King Joltn
of F'rance. On 111 5i gu;li t bilt
hMody field, 1n auneosl.o f et an
Amnerient' president, of Grover ('leve
land. Id tho English spearm ,n, and
tw is nlighted by Edward on tho
r ieold, for valor-.. Sir (uy de (Cleve
latnd. "T[here was all utter rout. of
Ihe French army. and aplture of thel
king. 'Th1 Black Prince, it c'hitttl
to( s me'11}nt atlm , himself led th4
h:orse of King Johll in the trituimphal
pilg(lnt through London.
Bulletin Want Ads Get
Result. Phone 52.
to carry on the defense of the Bulletin staff in the courts. Two
members of the staff have been fined a total of $9,500, on
charges of sedition, charges which were the direct result of
the effort of the corrupt political machine in Montana to put
a free press out of business. The cases have been appealed
to the State Supreme Court. It requires money to fight
these cases through the various courts; it takes money for
traveling expenses, etc., for transcripts of evidence and ste
nographers' hire. None of the money goes to pay lawyers'
fees, the lawyers engaged in the cases not only having donat
ed their services, but actually paying their own expenses.
The fines imposed and the expenses of fighting the cases
through the courts, are the result of the Bulletin Staff keep
ing the Bulletin alive, despite the order issued by the copper
interests-and if you believe the Bulletin has been of ser
vice to the cause of labor and the honest element generally,
you should help defray the expenses incident to the fight for
a FREE PRESS by contributing according to your means.
The need for funds is imperative and you should not delay
sending in your contributions.
Names of donors to the Free Press Defense Fund will not be pub
lished unless by special request, for obvious reasons, but receipts
will be given or forwarded by mail.
101 8. IDAHO BUTT)E, MONT.
SPECIAL CUT ONMEAT PRICES,
STALL 33 AND 646 E. PARK ST.
1'(, rt -I , 1, i. .... 10c liMimlilcr u r;ll. h1). 171/2c
Ili r . l ,er ...... 15c I ' I l, i , l e. pier
ni i, ....... ....... .......-- 7 171/2c II . ... 171/90
liIII1II r l.;i i" I la(cr lb. 121'2c L . (I' \ ;iI. lu . I lb. 20c
hill - .........- - --....... -.. . 1 5 c I. ntill. I rIi IlI . ------------.2 5 c
r rl. ir )... 12 2c II I .........25c
.Sl, , I lril.. e, p r, II.b .. 8c .Sli e,iill (-r sili , II,. _. 20c
IIiI, I.,liI. l'r II, ........7c
i t. ' Ii c MUTTON
I:.i.: I I M ik l' I t, r I. ._6L20c . , I' indilI n. II. _20c
L.,ini iikil Iý . ip r Ili I ...20c , i ii . I., - .....-....... 20c
iO - IiIb ;- It. I,.r IIb. ..... 20c
PORK-- '-"(wld'er1. "il slihd'l, iper
r. \\ I. 28c II. .. ........................ 10c
i l r, l ll', l . 30c I . . Ili. 'u .-......25c
THESE PRICES WILL PREVAIL ALL NEXT WEEK.
Stall No. 33 at the city market and the shop at 646 E.
Park street are conducted by Yours truly,
JACK DE LA TORRE.
S-.Y ou S.\\\W 'I IN T'I'I: III Ll''IN..
GERMANrY WILL ACICEDE
TO DEMANDS OF ALLIES
(spocial I'nited ProsI \Vir .)
Berlini . S .p . 1 . Geti.,iuiiny htas
S il e t H Sole to lhe allies siting she
will accedde lto lilt d Wntalds i r alter
M\lbelalnd to the hote wI ru. obseVin
S ions pr olisltiong lgailnst thli e allies
f clause providing for Austrian ieplo
s..tation ill the rteichstag. Tl he al
lies ninainli ted lthis provision \was
ilopplosed to the trallys guaranteilie of
SUu-Irian i ndependence.
Th ought is ealive. hilnk oinly
perfectIion, ifor what I ve t hink VI e bte
t o h l ie. i-'T1h iHailroad \Vorlhl.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
T. P!. Sllivan, thel young returned
soldilii' who drove ain iibull lll ance over'
1im. ir Nalpp oiI t lhe (evelling of July
27. i Parlk and Arizona streets, will
have to stand a I ial for mlanslaugh
.n infoll rnatioin wll filed to thlie
dislrict co:urL this llt llternoon by D)el
uty ('ounly Attorney IFrank Rlilevy.
Naipp dlied froli his injury two
days later i in lthe emer'gency hIospital.
'I'h inquelst lasted thllree days, al tn
r' nlllltod ill the following verdict:
'"\We\ findl froll the I(testimony that
hll' naitlholt could have been avoid
tod if I11t, driver had not overstepped
llie ciily s,'peed ordiii'li ceii s andt had
givin the usual warning signals at
ithe proper time. I'e also was dr'iv
iing the I( t llll lnce lon thi e wrong side
of the stre'a et ;.1 at l tie hi ' of the acci