Newspaper Page Text
SPORTS OF ALL SORTC
NEWS OF INTEREST FROM FAR AND NEAR )
STANlING OF THE CLUBS
Won. Lost. Pet.
Cincinnati ........... 93 43 .684
New York ................82 52 .612
Chicago ....................74 62 .544
Pittsburgh ................70 66 .515
Brooklyn ...............68 69 .497
Bostoni ...................53 80 .399
St. Louis ..........-......53 S2 .193
Philadelphia ..........48 85 .361
Won. Lost. Pet.
Chicago ....................88 49 .643
Cleveland ................83 53 .610
New York ................74 60 .552
Detroit .................... 76 62 .551
Boston ....................66 68 .493
St. Louis ................65 71 .478
W ashington ............53 84 .387
Philadelphia ............3 6 99 .267
Won. • Lost. Pet.
St. Paul ..................92 58 .613
Kansas City ............82 63 .566
Indianapolis ............84 65 .564
I.ouisville ................81 66 .551
Minneapolis ............70 78 .473
Columbus ................69 79 .466
Toledo .................... 7 89 .390
Milwaukee ..............56 92 .378
Won. Lost. Pet.
Los Angeles ..........101 66 .605
Vernon .................101 69 .594
Salt Lake City........ 86 74 .538
Sacramento .......... 81 78 .509
San Francisco ...... 81 86 .485
Oakland ................ 77 92 .456
Portland ................ 71 93 .433
Seatt .................... 0 100 .373
Brooklyn 4-14, Philadelphia 1-7.
New York 6-2, Boston 1-3.
No other games.
Boston 4-1, New York 0-2.
Cleveland i, Detroit 4.
St. Louis 5, Chicago 6.
No other games.
Louisville 8, St. Paul 6.
Indianapolis 2-3, Kansas City 6-5.
Toledo 6., Minneapolis 8.
Columbus 2, Milwaukee 3.
Salt Lake 2, Vernon 6.
Oakland 12, San Francisco 6.
No ether games.
REDS TAKE EiXIIT IT:ON.
Toledo, O., Sept. 25.---The Cin
cinnati Natiohals defeated the Toledo
hail Lights, a semi-professional
team, in an exhibition game here to
day, 4 to 2.
I SPORTOGRAPHY |
MAY I NOT
.remark that Ireland is
qualifying as a real republic by keep
ing her president across the At
Fights in the National A. C.
(American Congress No. 2.)
Probably the most execlusive A. C.
in the world is the American con
gress. As entry to Annapolis can be
had only by appointment, so mtuem
bership in the National A. C. is ob
tained only by election. The con
stitution provides for a limited mem
bership subject to the choice of the
fight fans in the various states.
Consequently the athletic contests
are kept on a high plane, but oc
casionally as in every club a nmem
ber gets in by changing merely his
celluloid to linen.
In the course of our examinations
of this exclusive club we come upon
the Rlandolph-Clay rokus. John
Randolph chose Cawsons, Va.. in
1773 as his place of entry into the
mundane. With Randolph's birth
Cawsons. must have died, as it has
not been heard of since. Randolph
early manifested a sterling honesty,
but neighbors prophecied that
"Honest John" would some day get
into trouble through the cutting re
AILROlA TIME TAILE
Trains arrive and depart from
Butte as follows:
Oregon Short Line.
Arrive, 5:05 a. m. and 5:25 p. m.
Leave, 7:15 a. m. and 5:35 p. m.
East bound trains depart: Local
7:00 a. m.; stub, 10:45 a. m.; No. 2,
8:50 p. m.; No. 42, 10:00 p. m.
West bound trains depart: No.
41, 6:30 a. m.; stub, 7:35 a. m.; No.
1, 9:05 p. m.; Missoula stub, 5:55
Local from east arrives 9:15 a. m.
and 8:05 p. m. Stub from west ar
rives 1:00 p. m. and 8:10 p. m. All
other trains arrive 10 minutes prior
Leaves 8:00 a. m. and 2:45 p. m.
Arrives 2:45 p. m. and 9:30 p. m.
Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul.
East bound leaves 10:45 a. m. and
10:25 p. m.
West bound leaves 11:55 a. m. and
10:10 p. m.
All trains arrive 10 minutes prior
Butte, Anaconda and Pacific.
Leaves 9:30 a. m., 1:00 p. m., 5:00
p. m. and 10:15 p. m.
Arrives 8:40 a. m., 12:20 p. m.,
4:30 p. m. and 7:45 p. m.
180 Walnut St. Phone 88038-W
Full line of groceries, vegetables,
fresh meats, frtits in season.
marks of his sharp tongue. Clay,
whose first moniker was Henry, also
sprang from Virginia. In fact. he
sprang so hard he landed in Ken
tucky. the state which during the
wet period in American history, was
famous for its bourbon. It was
2 claimed by eminent hourbonologists
4 that had Clay been born during the
5 modern dry age, many of his liquid
7 phrases of.. eleluence would have
9 been lost to society. However, that
3 may be, Clay's eloquence won him
membership ill the National A. C.
florm Kentucky. and Kentucky never
had occasion to regret it.
3 Randolph in 1826 declared that
I John Quincy Adams had been elected
2 president as the result of a bargain
1 chereby Clay was to become secre
3 tary of state. Speaking from the
3 floor of the club house he crie(l: "I
7 was defeated, horse, foot and dra
7 goons--cut up and clean broke down
by a coalition of Bliful and Black
George-by a combination unheard
of till then of the Puritan and the
blackleg." This statement was
a properely press agented with the re
suit that Clay sent a. challenge to
I Randolph. which "Honest John'
3 quickly accepted.
It was found, however, that Clay
was a welterweight, while Randolph
was a light heavyweight, and that
even with the severest training,
neither could make the class of the
other, ringside. Accordingly the
match was arranged with bare
knuckles at a. distance of 41) paces,
each contestant to carry a pistol in
the right hand. They met on their
5 ataibe soil of Virginia, across the
Potomac, April 8, 1826, under the
3 French rules. The French rules, it
will be recalled, differ from the Mar
quis of Queensbury, in that neither
contestant is permitted to hit the
other. It is a matter of points and
honor---the points are on the pistol
and the honor is in the contestants.
Both Clay and Randolph observed
the rules strictly, and although there
was ao claret to prove it, each ac
cepted the affair as conclusive evi
dence that the other was red-blooded,
and thereafter they became fast
Pat Moran's Cincinnati Reds
Pat Moran, boss of the Reds, who
gave Cincinnati her first National
league champion team, is being
called the "Miracle Man." He took a
team that was rated early in the sea
son as lucky to land in the first di
vision and copped a championship
But the main reason advanced in
crowning him with "wonder titles" is
the fact that he brought about this
miraculous feat with a team of cast
1 offs. He assembled a club from mat
lerial discarded by other teams and
moulded it into a consistent winner.
He took a corps of pitchers who had
) been found wanting by other tman
agers and developed the best stalf of
hurlers in the league.
S.Jake Dalubert, Larry Kopf, Meorry
Rath and Sherry Mlagee were on their
way to the minors when Pat turned
a their steps to the Reds and handed'
- them a slice of world's series coin.
- Slim Sallee, Waiter Reuther and Ray
Fisher had the N. G. tagged on them.
but Moran took them and plit their!
wings in the best working order of
their career. Here are the Reds in
Jacob E. Daubert (first baseman)
is 34 years old. He was born in
Shamokin, Pa. He started his career
in 1906 with the Kane semi-pros and
was bought by Cleveland in 1908.
He was then farmed to Nashville. In
1909 he was transferred to Toledo
and was bought by Brooklyn in 1910,
playing there until this spring. He
has batted around .290 in 14 sea
Morris Rath (second baseman)
was given the test in the American
league with the White Sox, but he
failed to deliver the goods, and went
back through the minors to Salt Lake
city, where he was secured last year
by the Reds.
William Lawrence Kopf (short
stop) is 28. He was born ill Bristol,
Conn. In 1912, as captain of the
t Fordham college nine, he drew the
attention of major league scouts.
But he dabbed around for awhile in'
t the New England league under the
iname of Brady. He was signed by
Toledo and sent up to Cleveland. The
Athletics got him on waivers. His
stick work was too light and he was
released to Baltimore. The Reds
then nabbed him when Herzog left.
ilis work this year has been high
In point of service, Henry Knight
Groh (third baseman) is dne of the
veterans of the team. He was born
in Rochester, N. Y., 30 years ago. He
started out with Oshkosh in 1908
and was sold to Decatur in 1911.
The Giants bought him later in the
season and then let him go to Buf
falo. He was recalled in 1912 and
in 1913 was released to the Reds. He
bats around .273 and is the best third
baseman in the league.
Ivy B. Wingo (catcher) was born
29 years ago in Norcross, Ga. He
jumped in the game in 1909 with
Greenville in the Carolina associa
tion. He was sold to St. Louis in
1911 and was traded to the Reds in
1915 for Gonbalez and Bescher.
William A. Rariden (catcher) is
31. He was born in Bedford, Ind.,
and started his career in 1907 with
Canton in the Central league. The
Braves bought hint in 1910 for $750.
He jumped to the Indianapolis Feds
in 1914 and then went to the Newark
Feds in 1915. He was sold to the:
Giants in 1916 for $8,750 and was'
traded to Cincinnati in 1919.
Sherwood Magee (outfielder) was.
born 35 years ago in Clarendon, Pa.
He started baseball in 1903 with the
Allentown semi-pros. He was signed
by Little Rock in 1904, but refused
to report and was sent to the Phil-'
adelphia Nationals. In 1915 he waa
traded to the Braves. After three
seasons there he was released to Cin
cinnati this year on waivers.
Ed. J. Rousch (outfielder) was:
born in Oakland City, Ind., and is 26
years of age. He made his debutl
c, friends. Neither of them opened a
0 saldon after retiring fronl athletics,
ne .ind both died honored and respected
.- by their fellows.
The ('lass in Sporlography.
The scale of weights for the vari
ouns classes of boxers is as follows:
o Fly weight. 112 pounds. Itantutln,
relunder 118 pounds. Feather. 125
tt pound,. Light, 1:5 pounds. Welter,
145 pounds. Middle., 160 pounds.
Light heavyweight. 175 pounds and
utlder. H-eavy. 175 pounds and over.
(All weighing six hours before ring
it What is the longest playing sea
d son in baseball?
S (C usored until tolorrow.
FIRES IN CALIFORNIA
ARE STI11 BURNING
(Special F'iled Press Wire.)
Or ville, Cal., Sept. 25.---Fires are
still buitrning in the zone surrounded
Shby Bidwell bar, Hart's Mills, Kanaka
ii hills and Enterprise. Thirty Oro
ville high school boys have joined lthe
e fire fighters.
e Approximttely 40,000 acres have
been burned over or are still in
flames. There have been no casuual
n ties, although several of the fighters
have been scorched. Six houses hlave
been destroyed. The loss includes
livestock, and feed as well as tim
S Los Angeles, Sept. 25.-More than
' 1,000 fire fighters up to late Wednes
e day, had been unable to stern the sea
d. o flames which were sweeping
) through the Angels and Santa Bar
. bara forest reserves. After receiv
'd ing reports from airplanes flying
'e over the fire zones and from fire
O- lookout stations, Forest Supervisor
i- Charlton declared the fires were far
, froml being under control, with no
st prospects of controlling them seen.
with Evansville in 1912: After two
teasons there the White Sox bought.
him for $3,000. He played in eight
games and was sent to Lincoln in the
Western league. In 1914 he came
back with the Indianapolis Feds. He
was then traded to the Newark Fed
erals and was sold to the Giants in
1916 for $7,200. The same year he
was traded with McKechnie and
Mathewson for Herzog and Klillifer.
With the Reds he has been the lead
ing hitter and the best league swat
ter last year.
Earl A. (Greasy) Neale (outfield
er) was born in Parkersburg, \V. Va.
tie is 26 years old. He started in
1912 with Altoona in the Tri-State
league. He was released to London
in the connecticut league and was
trafted from there by the Cleveland
Americans in 1914. He was farmed
back to London and returned to
Cleveland in 1915. He went from
there to Dayton in the Central league
nd then to Saginaw. When that
eamn disbanded, he was bought by
incinnati in 1916. He has batted
tround .270 for the Reds.
Harry O. (Hod) Eller (pitcher)
was born in Muncie, Ind., 25 years
igo. lie started in 1913 with Cham
)aign in the Illinois-Missouri league.
In 1914 he was sold to Danville in
he Three-I league and pitched there
.wo seasons. The White Sex gave
tim a trial in 1916, ibut turned him
ver to Moline without a chance. 1-Ie
lumped from Moline and joined the
irmy on the border. He returned
mnd was suspended. Later he was
-einstated and was drafted by Cin
Jimmie Ring (pitcher) one of the
sensational youngsters of 1919, was
hrafted from Utica in 1917. He was
[raded to Buffalo and was sent to
?hattanooga with Reuther as part of
I deal, but was recalled before the
snd of the season.
Ray L. Fisher (pitcher) was born
32 years ago in Middlebury, Va. lie
went to Hartford in the Connecticut
eague in 1908. In 1909 he was sold
.o the Yankees and pitched "in and
tut" ball until the Reds got him on
waivers last year.
Raymond B. (Rube) Bressler
(pitcher) is 25. He was born in
Brookville, Pa., and started in 1913
with Harrisburg in the Tri-State
league. In 1914 he was sold to the
Athletics and was turned over to At
lanta in 1917. He was discharged
from the army this spring and was
ransferred to the Reds. He played
n the outfield most of the year,
pitching only a few games.
Harry F. Sallee (pitcher) is 34.
lIe was born in Higginsport, O. He
[ecame a professional in 1905 when
te joined Meridian in the Cotton
States league. He was sold the
same year to Birminghanm in the
Southern league. He went to the
Yankees in 1907 and was released
without trial to Williamsport in the
Tri-State league. St. Louis drafted
him in 1908 and sold him to the
"iants in 1916 for a reported price
)f $10,000. lie failed to set the
league afire and when he threatened
to quit if he couldn't land with a
lub closer to his home, McGraw
sent him to Cincinnati.
Walter Reuther (pitcher) is 28.
le started in 1913 with St. Ignatius
2ollege in San Francisco. The Pi
rates signed him and he stayed with
:hem a month before being sent to
Los Angeles. From there lie was
traded to Sacramento and ended up
with the semi-pros in Frisco. In
1914 he was signed by Vancouver in
lie Northwest league and from there
ne went to Salt Lake city in 1915.
Spokane signed him in 1916 and then
te went to the Cubs. Cincinnati took
dim when he failed in Chicago and
was about to turn him down. He was
raded to Chattanooga, but refused
.o go. He went in the army and re
urned to the Reds this year and be
:ame the best southpaw of the
ALLAS DANCE HALL
DANCING FROM 9 TO
12 EVERY EVENING
:-: LADIES FREE
S\Y Y1W S\\\ I'. ' IN 'I' 111: l l ll 1N.
For the One Big Union
The following lcl:er ald article
has been received from lei Great
Falls Railway unit No. I of the One
IBig 1Union, Great FaIlls. with the re
quest for publinatiolln:
Great Falls, Mont.. ep. 2:2. 1919.
Editor Bulletin :
r' Please acknowlehdge recipt of this
ad letter and publish it inl the Iulletin.
The railroad meii in lItreat I"allts have
started a local lundellr til . It. I'. and
- are anxious to sot the thilng th'rough,
I W\Ve receive mail dally flrom all parts
of the noirthwe.t anltd (a;i11 s how
re things are progressing. I tl tis usc
in the Bulletsi to do ilour prpgltanda
,1- work in Great ull t. s For anyi iin
i 's orlmat ion alolg (). II. I. lilies write
e to lle. Youirs fratl'rn;tliy
25 liON ItII.AN,
t- 1215 ('entral Ave.
The article follows:
Great Falls, -Mont.. Sepl. 12, 1919
It To All Railroad \Workers:
'a 'hile last four yourls have\'( een
ig stirring and tulnllllltluous tiperiiod foi
i the world, and Aiimericani labor ha:
V- been in no sheltereid lnook il ron
ig which, secure anid undistullrbled, t(
ia'uitchll the passing torlrentl of (eveIlts
P Btil the stress of t.roublous lieii's ha:
r rocked the labor movemenlt Ito it!
O foundations, and new inecetssilties ant
new ideas have been developed, whicl
in calmer times wtoultld Iprobably havt
- emnainedt dornlullt land iundiscovereid
The un interrnuptted In'iallt ganai
levelled at the working class by thl
bright stars of Rig Industry. urgi!ln
its to win the waitr by work initeiiSi
vo fled to the limit of human enduralane
it. coupled with the fearful cry o
I"t 'treason," which was flung at an:
le who grunlbled at poor c(onditionls o
le low wages----had tlth intelndled effec
litn forcing us Ito retlnii ipassive
i- while, one by onie touri libertiies \wort
in 'e.voked anid our righlts infringed lon
ie But while this served tlo delude 1!
Id for lthe time, the reletion hiats set in
"r. No Amlerican, though he itmight dottll
d- at times that htie was justly I'eated
ht- la lihe heart to let his suspicionl:
sway him from thle prosecutioin ofi hi:
d- \ork while m111en were dying it
a. lrance. Now, hotwever, he sets thli
in the wen who preached pl atriotism (t
to the workers, ithe only c'lass in Aiimeri'i
>n ca who needet d nt exhoirtation on thali
as s ljecrt.--hoe seets those preachlers o
Id loyalty anld manilpulaltors of tlhiever:
hd have "gione sou.thl' with miost of ktit
to liberties of labor as well as all tlilt
m irofits of laborit 's lroducts with tilt
1N exc~leption of the mIliserly pittallce it]
at lowed the lulorer so tlhat he tiuu:
hy ave just enough to eonalble hint t
ied keep ill that perpetulal grind so tha
the coffers ofti the expltoiting ctits
.i aly hle reptlelnish.edtl after eacih det
no bauch, Inot signifying. of course
- hllether thle debuchlll is carried ott
ill Ia banlllkers gilded wil' rItooumt fo:
eE can ake yourtt
ad as attractive
leas this one with
at Our conact with the
Service brings you theThis
SHave our Ad Man callthers
and sh ow yo u cuts
an d ad s fo r your line of
bu siness. tis one with
This service ings yosupplied
e oppotuithout extra charge toting
id your advertising oners. Tele
Sphonave 2 four Ad Man callvertis
S and ads for your line of
bt·astly pleasure or o0 the bloody bat
eie fields of the world for conmlmercial
dominalltioll. No depressions of the
Ilaborer is signifiannt a;s lonlg as the
gll lo tlous (desires of tlhe ol(lley
kings are satiated.
.\bly assisting th(e rulers of fi
Illi.n il t1his (etestable anlld n1efar'i
htlor; for t he day is 101st w'hie we
I1a11v\ 1r'opres tatll I ve 1 ill the 1 g1lO d
tlodges of labor'. WX\e lnow h1l4ave 4Ill
aiors and we( alre tihe slje.l l s; ill other
"gron' ps of r'ulers 0cI tllhinled to betrlay
i(s, u) t hell dui b i4rage of I 11 l t th t toiler,
is Wro 'e and more the treallery
tldawns upon hi, is i4'becoming' less ai
du01m1)) rage -- it i:4 o('1111e and morle he1
Sonlinlg atl articulate a geri . l I 4sl, pa
cred entat ion.
Seeing t1he w 4eaknies of labor, split
,illnto jealous craftl s as it is, each craft
suspicions of the other, and all
opposed by capitail with al solid frollt
11he p)prec)iates h-e iadlileOq ay of h1is
ism served its purpose well when inl
lldustry was divers. petty and divided.
SInldhustry now is gigantic and unified
and craft, unionism no longer funl
(tiolas efficienltly. More, and more 111 1
'delnll d ariss for anil industrill fol'rm
of unionisi 1to fill the needs of to
ldaiy. Such lll form is preqsented ill 11he
'!One lig Union mlovementl, which de
veloped in ('Canada last year lanlld was
imported from Australia and New
The railway meni of Great Falls
have( in the ilst two weekls ol'gnized
Ia loal of the OI.'.11. ( 1hat conmprises
alre'ady 25 Iper)' cen1t of tlhe total en
ployes, ;anld ;as we hiave not had ii I ipay
day since t'he strike that pelH.rl tagr
is a good showing.
S :Siteadily ild pal)i nfully the ne1 ns
sity of a flor'e Oal) pact anld up-tol-1
dlute llethold of economlical protrction
is being forced upon t(ie mnindls of the
worlk0ers. Tllhey see thle line ofr dr
nav'1c14c 111 running'l111 il 1) dii1(1 4ow41 Ithe
;ailes of society iandl they realize ilts
grim s11ig nificance(11. On one side
,i~1114ds the exploithig class, bursting
to the full with arrogant pride he
c 11nuse of tlheir :olidity of o .gatu izt
lion, while oil the other stand l.e
I orl'y organiz d numberltllll f f 14t14 tilt
l' 4s with nothing to 0depend nolg llfur'
insp 1iration til a growving 1 np1tl4 li.e,
whliclh haIs in ils Ibest( l;ays hooII viery
I tuc1h 11undlrl'd. 4 i41 t tI i,- ( .1.1 01e
,must c lllllgo and it is oull hisltoric(
mlission to s.o that it is quickly and11
-u tisfa tlortily changed. TI" adage
that "right is lilght4" i s a 11f 'hool
111 prese rl io i 4(4> (1tI ovl y s 1 hat14 it
is false, otherwise greed w(o4ll d not
he as 11 r 4 tn (allt hea 1st in 1i1) , ii to ld4
with its c truel fuIngs s tunk ill the,, fail'
throt of) liberty. \1'4e1114o 1 1 1hange1
that adage tol read that '11 44) igll
mak11 s right." 11 is within i ('ilcont
1liss of our ability io do o C -4 . ls
,Conscious organizatin lulernlied aft
Ir the cap4ita lists' schemoe is the most
Slc lI('ilt)e mn,(i thl(1. The (ilo.1 e 1o(c 1(l
Sslitution of the O(ne "lir 1 'ni i l wil'il
show you Ile way, ad wi he oar o li r
ga1lizatiol is perfectet d wl ' ho pe to
enjoy our lives ill a world without a
sca(ve; whlere 1;an atll1l last is4 freoe and4l
his needs are equtably supplied by
the bonntif.l benefactions of natu4re;
where the wail of want is n4o loger
heard in contrast to the hilarious
shouts of glutted dissipation and
plulnd4r; where the outstretched
1pamIt of the beggar is no longer vls
4ible; where our sisters or d(aughters
iar' no longer forced to thle choice of
c4irie, or (death; where o11'r wives, re
lieved of h1'1 fear of want, will bless
11he universe with happy and smiling
babes. All this depends on the intel
ligent organization of labor, and it is
our duty to uIsher in the day when
the canopy( of prospllerity will be
ilecefallly sprllOd overi our ho est oil
Let the 1One Big Union do l he
i Today's Anniversary
o1 - 4
have you ever r(ad it, ''\'itther
inlg llighlts?"' 1o0n't let a daiy pass
before youl begill, d44vouer', own( that
book! It is ge4nius at the apex. Says
Matthew Arnold, the cold critic, of
Emily lBronte's "W u th ori ng
Heights," "'' No such power, passion,
fury of love, h31s boell seel si nce
Byron died." And Emily 131'onte nev
er hI(d 1 t lover .--as far as humanl
chronicles are correct. She was the
sister of C(harlottlle llronte, the coe
braled autlor of Jano Eyre. Living
in the lprudent and precise dvay of
31h' early Nineteenth century, livihg
in lhe meager little parsonage of IlHa
worth ill bleak Yorkshire, how did
1he splIendors of imagery crowd to
131i yoI)I(g WOIlaIln's 111el1? The word
'g(4ist4' d1o1(e nl4lSweri.-i The larrow
lhorizo( pol'bably opee4d her illltrior
1o4(l 1o 411e war1443th of love's own
count41r'y. (444 wrote hilt the on1e lnoV
(l, n14 1( s4n41ll book of verses; a11d
died of c(4oll1ll4lnption hi her ear'ly
4hir3i4(s. Bu( her work will live a141
n0l1t4 as love is "the world's o00e pu1s
Today is the anniversary of 1he
first daily paper printed at Albany.
N. Y., 1815. Easy to buy a mori0ing
paper for 2 cents!)-reflect on the
REMOVE THE BRIBE-TAKER
Cut this out, fill in with name and address and mail to
Attorney General Palmer.
TO ATTORNEY GI(ENERAL PALMER,
nWASHINGTON, D. C.
Dear Sir: Montana is now and has been since the beginning of
the world war in the grasp of a group of profiteering wholesale and
retail dealers in foodstuffs and other necessities, including coal. Prices
have been arbitrarily advanced by the dealers to the stage where the
incomes of the working people are inadequate to permit of the pur
chase of sufficient necessities to keep body and soul together, and
promises of further increases are made. Our state officials, who have
given evidence that they are in league with the food and coal pirates,
have failed to give us relief, and we now look to your office to come
to ou0r asista5nce.
As your 'United States district attorney for Montana you have E. C.
I )ay, a. self-confessed bribe-taker andll a notorious friend of the inter
ests whllich are now guilty of profiteering. Mr. Day has not only sig
nally failed to take action against the profiteers, but seems to be ex
tending them1 every protection in his power.
As the result of the continued increases in price and the inactivity
of our state officials as well as Mr. Day, we demand that you, in the
_ interests of the people of the-stale of Montana, and to the end that
the preselnt reign of the plunderbund in this state be ended, immediate
ly discharge E. ('. Day from the office of United States attorney for
the district, of Montana and replace him with some one of integrity who
will follow yourl orders and the wishes of the people and prosecute the
food hoarders and the profiteers.
reial (Signed) Name............................. ...
the Street No...
City .........................................., M ontana.
brains that made it and linked it ipl
for you. 'or breakfast, with the whole
round world turllllning on its axis and
aInollo neing "day!" The great joulr
nalist is he who makes the paIm l
with which hel is eonne(cted snllec.ss.
The pulllicist proper is hel who de
elares his views on public atffairs in
the Ipress. 1'or the oilliest knIown
use of the it tr "newspaper..' J. It.
Williiams, in his "tistory of English
loultnalisi." cites a letter in 1626
to A. Perrot, sconld d(itor iof tihe
(4lazetote, "I wanted youe no i wapt
CUT THIS OUT!
; Keep it handy, that you may know where you can make you
ed purchases, and support those who are helping to support you
h paper. The following business houses advertise in the Bulletin
m thus proving that they do not take orders from the agents of the
Employers' association, which is trying to put your paper ou
e of business. These advertisers prove they are with you; shov
1 them that you appreciate their support by dealing with them
they are worthy of your support.
The Famous Cafe, 134% E. Park
Creamery Cafe ,19 W. Broadway
Rex Cafe, Great Fatl Montana
Leland Cafe, 72 E. Park street.
Spokane Cafe, 17 S. Main st.; Moxon
Cafe, 29 W. Broadway; Crystal Cafe
69 E. Park street; Golden West Cafe
227 S. Main; Shamrock Cafe, 9 i
Arizona; llandley's Care, 326 Nort;
Lambro's Pool Hall, 42 E. Park at
Golden Gate Pool Hall, 272 B. Park
Howard Music Co., 213 N. Main
Woody-Duall Co., 29 S. Main
Jacques Drug Co., 1957 Harrison av
Thomas Joyce, 208 W. Broadway
Trunks anl Luggage
Montana Trunk Store, 109 Wesl
Pony Chili Parlor, 38'% E. Park:
Classic Chili Parlor, 210 N. Main
Tobaccos and (Olnfections
The Scandia, Anaconda, Montana;
Pat McKenna, 314 N. Main.
J. L. Mathiesen, Vulcanizing, 4(
E. Galena; Butte Vulcanizing Works
1942 Harrison avenue; Western Vul
canizing Works, 30 E. Galena.
Drs. Long & Long, room 126, Penr
block; Flora W. Emery, room 9, Sil
ver Bow block.
Montana Jewelry Co., Opticians
Etc., 73 E. Park st.; People's Loan
Office, 28% E. Park st.; Powell
Jewelry Co., 112 N. Main st.; 1.
Simon, 21 N. Main st.; Mayer, 37 N.
Main; Mose Linz, Main and B'dway;
Fred P. Young, Room 104 Penn.
block; S. & S. Jewelry Co., 12 E.
Cleaning and Dyeing
The Nifty Hat Shop, 861/, E. Park;
American Cleaning and Dye Works,
Ed. Swaidner, 1331/2 W. Br'dway.
Con Lowney, 309 N. Main; Park
Barber Shop, 86 E. Park.
Second Hand Furniture
Union Furniture Exchange, 248
E. Park; City Furniture Exchange,
206 E. Park.
Washington Market, 18 W. Park;
Central Market, 323 N. Main; West
ern Meat Co., 121 E. Park street;
Independent Market, 128 B. Park;
Second Street Market, 1268-1270
E. Second street.
Dr. L. V. Moran, roons 104 Penn
sylvania block; Powell Jewelry Co.,
112 N. Main; Montana Jewelry Co.,
Opticians, etc., 73 E. Park street.
Fashion Tailoring Co., 47 W.
Park st.; Bernard Jacoby, Tailor, 43
E. Broadway; E. Zuhl. Tailor, 504
W. Park st.; W. Oertel, 4311. S. Ari
zona street; Big 4, 17 \V. Park st.;
Rafish Bros., 83 E. Park; Leslie,
tailors, 22 \Vest Quartz; Cascade
Tailors, 164 W\est Granite street.
Best In The West Cigar Factory,
28 E. Galena.
Auto Repair Shops
Grand Avenue Repair Shop, cor
ner Harrison and Grand.
Yegen Bros., bankers, Park and
Steam Baths, 504 E. Broadway.
Manhattan Bakery, 205 W. Park;
Dahl's Bakery, 107 N. Montana st.;
Home Baking Co., Olympia st.
Montana Battery Station, 224 S.
Arizona; Willard Battery Service
Station, 13 North Arizona.
Monday last past." The history of
ith "leading article" as a tremlen
idous factor in shaping public opinion
began with Swift, I)efoe and Boling
ibroke, whnll these Titans waged the
political strife 'roin 1704-1740. We
owe the following to a brave. French
Iiall: "SuIffer yourself to he blamed,
I imprisoned, ,even hanged; hut pub
lisl youlr opinions. It is not a right;
it is a duty."
Bulletin Boosters should patronize
Exelso Distributing Co., 602
('lothing, Cleaning and Pressing
Bernard Jacoby, 43 E. Broadway.
Fashion Tailoring, 47 West
- Park; Palace Clothing & Shoe Store,
53-55 E. Park st.; Montana Clothing
and Jewelry Co., 103 S. Arizona; O.
K. Store, 24 East Park street;
BIig 4 Tailor, 17 W. Park street;
Shirley Clothes Shop, 14 N. Main;
Iouncher's, 29 '\est Park; D)ollar
Bill, 5 South Main.
Crystal Creamery, 459 E. Park st.
Park ('lrealnmry, Livingston, Mont.
Union Dentists, Third Floor Ri
alto building; Dr. C. M. Eddy, 204
205 Pennsylvania block.
Shiner's Furniture, 75 E. Park st.
The Washington, 18 W. Park;
Allen's Grocery, 1204 E. Second st.;
Kermode, Groceries, 204 E. Park st.;
S. F. T. Cash Grocery, 627 E. Ga
lena st.; T. J. McCarthy, 64 E. Broad
way; McCarthy-Bryant & Co., 317
319 East Park street; Bishop Bros..
180 Walnut street; White House
Grocery, 508 West Park; Western
Cash Meat & Grocery Co., 2410 HIar
Dollar Shirt Shop, Rialto building;
Hats for Men
Nickerson, The Hatter, 112 W.
Sewell's Hardware, 221 E. Park
street; Western Hardware Co.,
22 E. Park street.
A. Graf, Lager Beer Extract, 726
J. Durst, Ladies' Tailor and Habit
Maker, phone 2764, room 436, Phoe
nix bldg.; E. Zahl, 504 W. Park.
The International Store, 210 E.
Park; The Fuld Store, 111 W. Park.
Thomson's Park Studio, 217 E.
Francis J. Early, 715-719 E. Front
Chicago Shoe Store, 7 S. Main st.;
Walkover Shoe Co., 46 W. Park st.;
Golden Rule Shoe Store, Peter
Brinig, 39 E. Park; One Price Shoe
Store, 43 E. Park.
Dr. W. H. Haviland, 71 W. Park
McManus Shoe Shop, 5 S. Wyo
ming; Progressive Shoe Shop, 1721
Harrison ave.; Dan Harrington, 49%
E. Quartz; Esperanto Shoe Shop, 311
Philipsburg & Anaconda Stage,
Winm. Belli, . proprietor, Anaconda,
Second Hand Clothing, Jewelry, Etc,
M. Simon, 553 S. Arizona; The
Globe Store, 4 S. Wyoming; Uncle
Sam's Loan Office, 11 S. Wyoming.
Larry Duggan, Undertaker, 322
N. Main street; Daniels & Bilboa,
undertakers, 125 E. Park street,
Expressman. Transfer. 6 S. Wyn.
ming; Butte Taxi and Baggage, 48 ,3
Coal nand Wood:
East Side Coal and Wood Yard,
Garden avenue. Phone 5456-4.
The lelrmont, 29 East Quartz at.