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PORTS OF ALL SORT
NEWS OF INTEREST FROM FAR AND NEAR
FIFTY YERS WITH
Only two of the 186Q. Reds, who
went through a season without a de
feat and gave Cincinnati her first
baseball championship, have lived
through the 50 years to see the Ohio
city repeat. They are George Wright,
sporting goods dealer of Boston and
Carl McVey, of San Francisco.
Wrtght is reputed to be a nillion
aire while McVey is penniless on the
coast, where several benefit games
have been staged to keep him in
The first champions, who have been
the lone consolation of Cincinnati
fans up to this year, were composed
of Harry Wright, captain and center
field; George Wright., shortstop;
Charles H. Gould, first base; Charles
Sweasy, second base; Fred Water
man, third base; Douglas Allison,
catcher; Andrew J. Keonard, left
fiell; Cal McVey, right field; Asa
Braina.rd, pitcher, and Richard 1ur
Cincinnati, the first city to organ
ize a team of salaried ball players,
is really the home of professional
baseball. The defeatless champions
of 1869 wore crimson hose and were
nicknamed the "Reds"--both of
which have passed down as tradi
tion through 50 years to Pat Moran
and his winning crew.
Between 1870 and 1876 interest,
in the game lagged and the profes
sional sport was discontinued. In
1876 the city entered a team in the
National league and became a char-j
ter member of the organization. The
first president of the club was J. L.
("Cy") Keck, who was also manager
of the club. The first season the
Reds won nine games and lost 56I
for a percentage of .138, which stood
as the lowest mark in the National
league until 1899, when Cleveland
won 20 games and lost 134 for aj
percentage of .130.
In 1877 only two of the old "sixty
niners" were left-Charles Gould and
Charles Sweasy. Among the new
comers were Bobby Matthews, pitch
or; N. W. Hicks, catcher; Ed Cuth
bert, Lipman Pike and Bob Addy. In
1878 the team changed hands anti
was taken over by J. W. M. Neff. In
1880 the team was expelled from the
league for allowing liquor to be sold
on the grounds. In 1890 the club was
returned to the league under the:
management of Tom Loftus. In 1891
the club was taken over by Johb T.
Brush. In 1903 Brush disposed of
his holdings to George 13. Cox, Julius
and Max Fleischman and August;
Herrmann. The latter was made presi
dent and has acted in that capacity'
The Fleischman in.terests in the
club changed hands last year and
were taken over by easter n capit al.
Time after time during the 50
years interim in championships, Cin
cinnati teams would flash sensational
early season forml, nmoulnt to the top
of.the ladder or thereabouts only to
have pennant hopes wilt and fade)
away uinder the heat of a mid-season
battle. In those 50 years they have
finished on every rung of the league
Manager after manager, incluldiing
some of the best baseball brains of
the country, tried their hands in giv
ing Cincinnati a pennant winner, but,
previous to this year. they failed.
And they all sang the same song,
too much interference from the club
owners, too many managers on the
board of directors. In this connec
tion it may lie said that Pat Moran,
when lie was offered tlhe steering
wheel of the club accepted with a
provision that lihe should be the "bell
cow" on all matters. He has had a
free rein in the management of thel
team and he developed a winner.
Enough good players were de
veloped during the long lapse of
years between chanmpionships to land
several rags if they had been kept to
gether. Charges of commercialism
were frequently hurled at the club
owners when a star player was sold
and went out and helped another
club to the pennant.
It may be interesting to scan the
list of managers who have tried their
luck with the Reds since 1876. They
are: "Cy" Keck, 1876 and 1877; J.
M. Neff, 1878 and 1879; O. P. Cay
lor, 1880; Tom Loftus, 1890 to 1891;
Charles Comiskey, 1892 to 1894; Jo
seph Kelly, 1902 to 1906; Edward
Hanlon, 1906 and 1907; John Gauzel,
1908; Clarke Griffith, 1909 to 1911;
Hank O'Day, 1912; Joe Tinker, 1913;
Charles Herzog, 1914 to 1916;
Christy Mathewson, 1917 and 1918.
And then came Pat Moran who was
released from a contract with the
Giants as pitching coach and sent by
McGraw as another victim of the Ohio
.linx. But Moran proved himself a
jinx chaser, built up a first class club
and took the pennant away from his
RAILHOAD TIME TIALE
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. nm.
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.
MAY T NOT
* * * in view of the large crop
of boxers developed among our over'
seas forces, ask whether the last let
ter in A. E. F. slands for "Fists?"
In the Good Old l)yts-tept 27.
1847.----l ike Donovan, "tlhe Grand
Old Man of the Ring." born in Chi
cago. Only the old timers remember
Mike as a fighter and middleweight
champion, but tllousands of young
er generation have come under his
manly influence during the long pe
riod he was boxing instructor at the
New York Athletic club. In the olpin
ion of iiany veteran faens, l)onovan
was the greatest middleweight the
ring ever had. He fought nearly 500
ring battles, dozens of them with the
btare fi.ts, and figured in a number
of contests lasting from 50 to 11)0
1875. - - Edward O'Baldwin, an
Irish giadnt who had made a reputa
tion in the ring on both sides of the
Atlantic, was shot and fatally wound
ed by Michael Finnell. Ned died two
days later and was buried in Brook
line, Mtass. He was a good scrappler,
and with proper training and mau
agemnent might have becomne the
1876.- -Joe oss won front Tomn
Allen on a, foul in 27 rounds at. Cov
1899.---Kid McCoy defeated .TJimi
McCormack in five rounds at New
York. In a previous figlht \lcC'or
mack, who was a heavyweight. had
knocked out the kid in the firsts
1901. -- Tommy Feltz defeated
"Iron Man" Austin Rice in 21) rounds
1904.----Kid McCoy defeated Jack i
(Twin) Sullivan in 20 rounds at Los
1905.-Joe Jeanette knocked out
Pat O'Rourtke in five rounds at North
Bergen, N. J.
1906.-Sailor Burke knocked out
Charlie Sinclair in two rounds at
1907.--Joe Gans defeated George
Memsic in 20 rounds at Los Angeles.
1907.---Grover Hayes knocked out
Young Nitchie in four rounds at
1907.--Charlie Neary defeated
Cyclone Johnny Thompson in 10
rounds at Milwaukee.
1910.---Tony Ross and George Cot
ton six rounds, no decision, Pitts
1910. • Packey McFarland and
Dick 1-lylaud 10 rounds, no decision,
1910.--AMatty Balwin and Battling
1-lurley fought 1 0-round draw at. Bos
1911---Knockout Brown knocked
out Joe IHyland inl one round at New
port, RI I.
1911.-- Eddie Mlc(oorty stopped
Hlarry (Ieeltz in three rounds at Fonid
du Lae, Wis.
1911.---Ray Bronson and Tommy
Howell 1i rounds, no decision, In
Soldier IHartf'ield E.xpiins Why He
I'oundIn'( Win From lenny Leonard.
"You knoiw ill the armny I was a
champ bayonlet. fighter. I could spear
a gonnef with ily blayonet becaulse
he didn't hop around like a grass
hopper all the titme. With Leonard
I could land a knockout, too, if he'd
stand still, but le won't. He keeps
mioving, and that mlakes me mitiss
him, don't you see? I'i a lthard
punche'. I ihave those muscles like
iron, but what is the good of muscle
whlen thle gonnef Leonard won't stop
still for me to hit him?"
The ('lass in Sportography.
The old New England baseball
rules provided that victory perched
on the bat of the team that first
scored 100 runs. Two or three days
were sometimes required to decide
Who originated the curve ball?
The question will be settled at
conference on Monday.
Why Don't You
Get That Royal
Tailored Look ?
Royal Made-to-Measure SUITS
AND OVERCOATS AT
22 W. QUARTZ ST.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Sold in the drug stores of
Put up at 114 E. Galena.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
S. F. T. Cash Grocery
The most for your money.
627 E. Galena Phone 5215-W
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
AIIMY VS. NAVY IN
(By United Press.)
St. I,ouis. Sept. 27.--Army and
navy airmen will get away this after
noon in tile first official after-the
war baloonl race. The raice is for e
Entrants today were free in pre-I
dictions of shattering the long dis
riIncee record now hold by Allan Haw- I
Iey of New York city. They declare
with the implnlrovements tlaide in gas
bags since Hawley flew 14.50t0 mniles
from St. Louis in 1909, their chances
Three enltries each from the army
and navy will get away when Mtajor
Charles J. Gliddlen of New York city -
signals the race is on at 4: 30 today.
The six bags have been here for Ihe
last few days in preparation for the
flight. All are 50,000 cubic feet 0
The navy is represented today by
teanms fromll the U'nit ed Stales naval i
station at Akron, O., United States ,
naval station. Pensacola, Fla., and c
the navy department, Washington,
1. C. The three army balloon teams
are from the United States army bal
loon school at Omaha, Neb., Brooks
Field, San Antonia, Tex., andt Langley
Contestants and visiting army and
navy officials last night were guests
of the Missouri Aeronautical society
which is sponsor of today's race.
WISCONSIN U. TO
FIGHT THE FLU
(By United Press.)
Madison, Wis., Sept. 27. The Uni
versity of Wisconsin is perhaps the
first to take the lead amlong educa
tion institutions to aid the nation
in its fight against recurrence of the
influenza epidemic this fall and win
ter. This work will be done through
the extension division of the uni
To equip the women of the state
with the primary essentials of disease
prevention and care of the sick, since
a return of the "flu" is predicted by
medical authorities, a course is of
fered on "Prevention of Disease and
I-home Care of the Sick." The slogan
in the course is that "Somebody" in
every home should know how to
care for a person showing the earliest
Isymptom's of influenza. A textbook
of 300 pages is furnished free with
the course which is in charge of a
physician and a trained nurse. When
2) or more persons ill one community
enlroll for thie course, 1)rovision is
made for co-operation with the local
physician in teaching the course. The
course is divided into eight sub-top
ics: lisease lprev'ention, cause, trans
ilission and care; colds land their
idangers, preventive treatment; per
sonal hygiene; first aid, and home
STANDING OF THE CLUBS
Won. Lost. Pet.j
Cin i,nati ...........---------- 96 42 .69
New York ..............84 5, . 1 t
hicago ... . . .. 74 64 .536
Pit tseb r'glth ......... 6 .5
Brooklyn ..............6 69 . 7
Boston ...................5( 81 .409
St. Louis ......--- ...---- . 52 82 .:"88
Philadelphia ...........47 87 .351
A .MEIIlCAN I EA(:M I " .
Won. l,ost. Pct.
Chicago ........... 8 50 .638
Cleveland ................84 5, .604
Detroit .............-.---- 77 60 .562
New ork ..............76 60 .559
Boston ....................67 69 .493
St. Louis ..................67 71 .486
W\ashington .........5...5 84 .387
l'hiladel.phia .......-----37 100 .384
Won. Lost. Pet.
St. Paul ..................93: 56 .616
ouisville ................85 64 .570
Indianapolis ...........80 65 .552
Kansas City ............79 64 .552
Columbus ..............68 78 .473
Minneapolis ........... 6 80 .459
Toledo .................57 87 .396
Milwaukee ..............6 90 .384
Won. Lost. Pet.
los Angeles ..........103 66 .609
i Vernon ..................103 69 .599
Salt Lake ............. 86 76 .531
Sacramento .......... 81 80 .503
San Francisco ...... 82 88 .482
Oakland ................ 79 .3 .459
Portland ................ 73 : 9: .439
Seattle .................. 60 101 .370
Chicago 5-0, Cincinnati 6-8.
Brooklyn 13, Philadelphia 3.
New Y\ork 5, Boston 3.
Pittsburgh 1, St. Louis 2.
Detroit 10, Chicago 7.
P'hiladelphia 2, New York 8.
Toledo 2. St. Paul 3.
Indlianapolis 11, Milwaukee 7.
Columbus 6, Kansaa City 8.
Louisville 7, Minneapolis 5.
(COA.\ST IEA ':( V.
Oakland 5. San Francisco 1.
Vernon 16;. Salt Lake, 1.
P'ortlantd 8, Sacramento 2.
Los Angeles 10, Seattle 5.
PALLAS DANCE HALL
DANCING FROM 9 TO
12 EVERY EVENING AS
I ADMISSION 50c i
LADIES FREE :: "
x1AY litL S \\\ IT IN TFII' I'IILLTIN.
The A. B. C. of the Plumb Plan
What Is the Plumb Plan?
It is a plan for the plllic ownership and the democracy in the control
of the railroads.
Who Has Endorsed it?
The two million organlizd railroad employes of America; and the Amor
ican Federation of ,I hu', approving thle principle of goverlinlmelt ownler
ship, has instructed it. et.xcutive .lmittee to c'o-operatelo with the officers
of the railroad internationals in their c.ffori. II aIso has ibeeni endorsed by
seVeral farmers ogalniz;ltions.
How Does It Propose to Buy the Roads?
By issuing goveirnment botlnds with which to pay for the legitimatte pri
vate interests ill the railroadlt industry.
How Does It Propose to Operate the Roads?
By a hoard of 15 directors, five namted by tie lrcesident. to represent
the public; five clcltd by the operating officers; five elected by the chlasi
Does This Mean Government Operation?
No; it is operation by a board in which those having the responsibtility
have also the authority. It is sutpel'ior ti governi'menti operattiolln beca)Pse it
prevOents control by an ieifficient biresnlclrlniiy; a;nd is trule demlocracy siice
it gives the nmen engatged ill tihe industry a voice in its mantagettenit.
What Becomes of the Surplus?
After operating expenses are paid. and fixed charges are met, including
the interest on outstanditlg government securities, the surplus is divided
equally between the govetrnment and the titeir. The emplloyes' portion is
to be divided between the mianagerial and classified emplllloyes, theI formner
receiving double the ratl received by tlh latter class. This is not ia profit.
since the corporation has no capital. What the men receive is a dividend
Is This a Bonus System?
No, it is giving those who increase production at share of the results
their increased effort, has Irodutced; and this share is theirs fort as long
as they are actually in thl service, and is not forfeitable.
Why Do Operating Officials Receive the Larger Rate of
Because it serves as a greater stimulus to the group with the most re
Ssponsibility. And since t' le operating officials would lose dividends if
wages were increased it atls autolmatiically to prevent collusion ,between
labor directors and the operating directors to outvote the pitllic's directors
In raising wages beyond a reasolnable level. The chief argumen(t against
the planal Is that, the lpublic( loses control of its own )rol)perty, anld that the
itmeni in charge catnnot Ih IrevenLted froltlll cOlllbillig to pay themIIselves ex
Itortiolnate wages. This method of sharinig dividends set s tip it nlatural bar
rier against collusion.
Is This the Only Protection for the Public?
No, the rate-making Ilpowe remains with the interstate commtierce com
tluiss:ion, and if wages were lraised so high that rates had to be increased,
the commissioin could refuse to chanige tIhto', andi shippers lilniglit aIppeal to
the courts for redress. If the operation by the directors results in a tde
ficit, congress cani revoke their churter.
Does This Difference in Dividends Create Hostility Between
Officials and Men?
No, recause without hairmiony Ietlor' thllem neithler groutpt can earn
dividends. Ani official in working for hiis own dividend is woli inig for the
dividend of hi slubordinlate,;, for one cannot gait l s all g ;nnls a lgailn.
Does the Plan Assure a Decrease in Rates?
It provides that when the governmeniiit'is share of the s urplus is 5 per
'cent or miore of the gross Olperatig rt\'lltevenue. rates shall be reduce( d Iacl)rd
inigly to absorl the amount the goviernimen' t receives. Ior ins;tanc: If'
the entire surpluts one year is $ 5ll),0hltt,00tl, andI this is l10 per cent of thel
g gross oplerating revenlue. tile govecplllrnment receives $25it1.t,0)00010. Anid ie
Scause this is 5 per cent, rates iare decreased 5 per cenllt. See whatl;. tfollow\s:
"Without Itnew oconoliies or new buisintess the Iprofits tie next year; wonltd
ie only '$2511.tt(0,01i0. anld the emiployes land the gtovliernment wbuil rl -
Sceive~ onily half tihe almountll of the year biefore. l11i t decreased rateis witteain
Smor'e btusinless; antd, also, the redtllt ioll ill dividends woi ld i st.itlllllat tiha
Semlployes to ilmprove their olperation by alpplying better Inm.l|de. ,o theIl
tendency is to assiure constantly drctrtising 'atl.es, to add to the v\tOllllt e tof
business, and to give thle most efficient service lllllllan ing ienuity tilad de
votion canui provide. D)ecreased rates iiillean cheaper cointlodilius.; tInid so,
through the effectiveness of the railtroads. tle pturchasillg power of iltlntey
is increased, not only for the railroad llani, butl for every wage eaoner and
What Does the Government Do With its Share of the Surplus?
3 It invests, t. in improvements and extensions, thus adding to the value
6 of the railroads without adding to the fixed charges. It rclires I lihe ot
7 standing bonds, thus reducing the fixed charges. I'ltimately the plublic
4 has its railroad service at cost.
Does the Government Pay for All Extensions.
No, the community benefited must pay if it can; if it is ablle to pay all,
the building of the extension is obligatory. If it, otnly pays part, the gov
erminent Ipays tile relnainder, but only makes Ithe extension as it. leemnus
Swise. Atnd whore the general public ualltdl not a local commiunity would be
benefited, tlhe governmentt pays the wlihole bill.
SHow Are Disputes Between Officials and Men Adjusted?
By Iboards, it whichl the operaitng officials etlcl five members aind the
men, five itutebers. In case of failure, to r(each al adjustment, the cast is
4 appealed to th(' directors.
Who Determines the Rate of Wages?
The boardt of directors.
Who Supervises the Purchase of the Roads?
SA plurcllasillg bioard, composed of thi inocrstuto cotnllerce cotllllaisstion
and three (dilre~ciors (f the new governmntll c'ollporatioll, one director from)
SWho Decides the Value of the Private Interest in the Railroads?
t The courts. It is a judicial question, andiit is to lie answored only after
I an examinationl of the clharters of the existling tutu pltanies, the laws iunLder
which they wtre created, and the mannler ils which the colnpany haIs lived
up to its clairt 'r and these laws.
Will the Public Have to Pay for Watered Stock?
No. Thle public will probably pay less Itlihal twi-thirdis of swhat the rail
roads claiml a their valte.
Are There Other Savings?
Yes, the tlublic can obtain the money to pulrchltase the linlies at 4 pier
cent, whereas ithe public is loW chargedt riates to guaranteet the roadts 6I/,
per cent oil their llonlley. The savinig on the present capital account of
the railroatls would hi about $400.0iolo,0. andti o n an honest valuation
would be inearly twice this sum. The ]tumb plan prlovidtls for a sinking
fund and every year onie of the fixed charges would be 1 peri cent of the
outstanding indebtedness, to be usedt in retiring the ibonds. The govern
ment also us.s its profits in retiring bonlds, so eventually, pirobably in 50
years, the people would own the roadls tdebt-free. A fuirthier saving wotld
be in the oplra tion of tthe roads as a unified system, whichl permits the
interchange tf eqluipimnent, the end :f wasteful comltp ition, and greater
economy in ilyling sIupplies. t'nder this plami passenlger ti'tes of 1/ cenllts
aI mile, lnd t rtii'dllctioll of frieghlt ratsL Iby 411 per ccllt ;alPlpell'r reasonable.
Why Is It Called the Plumb Plan?
Becau'ps it sas conceived by Gleml EI. lulllmb, gemneral counsel for the
1Organizeld Railway Emttloyes of Amnrica.
What Can You Do to Help its Realization?
Join the IPliiii Plani league (lodge tmembershipl, $10 a year; individual
n membershil ..1t, I, tatyalel to Treasurer. l'lutiiih Plan Ieague, 447-453 lUn
sey Bldg.. \\washilngton , talk with youri friends., andl write your congress
man. It i: thei only association to secure pultic owllershlip that hlis the
endolsentlltli ti tht organized railroaud emloyllh'es.
Who Is Eligible to the League?
Every one nl ho believes that democracy in industry is the solution of
the railroad proublemi.
SSAY YOU SAw IT IN THIE BULLETIN.
OPIArTES 11 ,0.1 . 11
(From. , . 1. .ani.) I
The olpiate prl'scribed for the work- 1
iers to soothe their tendency to re- 1
bel is uniforlml in .JapanI. IEngland and
tie I[nited Statesi .M. r. ilslon has
called ai Illet"ing of etlll oyerv s andi
workers in thO holpe that labor and
capllital n get togilleler. In Englandl I
the Whitley (councilll(s are offlered forI
the saite lllp r'llise. In Japan biglI
biankers and tapitalists have tbeen at
work since lllllilla to work out a
similar plan- Thle .Jalpanese project
is h.aided ly lii'aron Shitbusawai, otne
o)f the riciheslt mlen in Japan. who
fathered the orgainiization of a harm-l
less "yeltow'' union some years ago.
A MtI. Suzulki was placed at its hIati
andl ws ac'ceplted in this country as
a "liltori I dilci,"" I thi occa )it'sionl otf
his visit Iore. Shibusawa is anxious
for the establishment of "wholesale
tunions., probably modeletd after his
The ilmpulse back of tIbis nmove
ientl in all three countries is the
same. The numterous strikes anil genl
eral telndencyl to break away fronti the
old conservative policies inll t~r ie n
iiils are mi art ed features of Ithe l.lit
ish and Amttericatn unions. I n Japani
unions have bieen otltlaweid biy Ilie
goverlln tllt. ullt the latest issue iof
the Japan C'hronicle at hand devotes
thlllOee pages to all eullll nmeraltion of
Istrilkes inl that country. They eml
brace all classes of workers who show
a dl'ring in their delantndls, which in
dieate a new er ti in thie devloplltp Iet
of the Japanese working class. One
slrikei f the Iprinters in 'roIki spread
io ovuer :Sa hotuses. Amonrg the de
iiiailds ttadtle wete not i iily ii n ill
crease ill wages, but a redl e ; tion (f
hours to ia lllaxiull n ofir 12. }Stilluday
holidays. doulble limiie fol' overtiume
anll the "attendance of hlair dele
gales at all collferences of 1i the col-
iny.. 'I Tlhey wone hig conrcessions.
incllluding the i ilatter dentId, sni-.
Illing uuhouald of before in this east
ersll ii t oili'tl iy.
AnOther illteresting Slikt e uctrOi1
icled was ai wailkout of t ie crew of
thre Rulssitn voluntr fleet. which
won all denutinds. \Whether synt
patthy for thie Russitan wortters aind
CUT THIS OUT!
Keep it handy, that you may know where you can make your
purchases, and support those who are helping to support your
paper. The following business houses advertise in the Bulletin,
thus proving that they do not take orders from the agents of the
Employers' association, which is trying to put your paper out
of business. These advertisers prove they are with you; show
them that you appreciate their support by dealing with them
they are worthy of your support.
The Famous Cafe, 1244% E. Park;
Creamery Cafe ,19 W. lroadway;
Rex Cafe, Great FaP' Montana;
Leland Cafe, 72 E. :?srk street;
Spokane Cafe, 17 S. Main st.; Moxom
Cafe, 29 W. Broadway; Crystal Cafe,
69 E. Park street; Golden West Cafe,
227 S. Main; Shamrock Cafe, 9 N.
Arizona; Ilandley's Cale, 326 North
Lambro's Pool Hall, 42 E. Park st.
Golden Gate Pool Hall, 272 E. 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 and Luggage
Montana Trunk Store, 109 West
Pony Chili Parlor, 38 ; E. Park;
Classic Chili Parlor, 210 N. Main.
Tobaccos and Confections
The Scandia, Anaconda, Montana;
Pat McKenna, 314 N. Alain.
J. L. Mathiesen, Vulcanizing, 40
E. Galena; Butte Vulcanizing Works,
1942 Harrison avenue; Western Vul
canizing Works, 30 E. Galena.
Drs. Long & Long, room 126, Penn
block; Flora W. Emery, room 9, Sil
ver Bow block.
Montana Jewelry Co., Opticians,
Etc., 73 E. Park st.; People's Loan
Office, 281/2 E. Park st.; Powell
Jewelry Co., 112 N. Main st.; I.
Simon, 21 N. Mlain 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, 861/2 E. Park;
American Cleaning and Dye Works,
Ed. Swaidner, 1331 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. Mlain; West
ern Meat Co., 121 E. Park street;
Independent Market, 123 E. Park;
Second Street Market, 1268-1270
E. Second street.
Dr. L. V. Moran, room 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. Zu'hl, Tailor, 504
W. Park st.; W. Oertel, 4311/2 S. Ari
zona street; Big 4, 17 W. Park st.;
Rafish Bros., 53 E. Park; Leslie,
tailors, 22 \\est Quartz; Cascade
Tailors, 164 West Granite street.
Best In The West Cigar Factory,
28 E. Galena.
Auto Repair Shops
Grand Avenue Repair Shop, cor
ner HIarrison and Grand.
Yegen Bros., bankers, Park and
Steam Baths, 504 E. Broadway.
Manhattan Bakery, 205 W. Park;
Dahl's lakery, 107 N. Montana st.;
Home Baking Co.. Olympia st.
Montana Battery Station, 224 S.
Arizona; Willard Battery Service
station, 13 North Arizona.
peasants had anything to drowiththlis
strike is not stated, but the fact that
the crew qulit in spite of the service
they were expected to relder is at
The universal character of this
fertenlt of the workers gives the
aInswer to the press harpies, who are
ever willing to blow their "pro-Ger
mlan" spitballs. The uniform reac
tion in all these countries to this
rising of the workers and the uni
form plan adopted to meet it indi
cates the international character of
capitalism. Opiates and drugs are of
fered, which may bring some tem
porary relief to a dying social order,
but they can never restore it to what
it was in the days before it took the
'IS THE SUN UP ? IT IS.
DO NVAMPIRES LIKE
THE SUN? NO, THEY
LIKE THE DARK. WHAT
A .E THIE NAMES OF
TIIE YAMIPIRES IN THIS
PICTURE? THE ONE
TIAT I' IS SHOT FULL OF
IHOL) ES IS M(ONARCI IV,
T'I.IE FAT ONE IS
('A PITlA I.ISM.
Exelso Distributing Co., 602
Clothing, 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;
liig 4 Tailor, 17 W. Park street;
Shirley Clothes Shop, 14 N. Main;
linceher's. 29 West Park; Dollar
Hill, 5 South Main.
Crystal Creamery, 459 E. Park st.
Park Creamery, Livingston, Mont.
Union Dentists, Third Floor Ri
alto building; Dr. C. M. Eddy. 204
205 Pennsylvania block.
Shiner's Furniture, 75 E. Park at.
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 Har
Dollar Shirt Shop, Rialto building;
lHats 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,
Win. Bellm, 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, 5 S. Wyo
ming; Butte Taxi and Baggage, 48 V
East Broadway. '
Coal and Wood.
East Side Coal and Wood Yard,
Garden avenue, Phone 6466-J.
The Belmont, 29 East Quarts at,