Newspaper Page Text
INDUSTRIAL UNION NO. 800, I. W. W.
For the Benefit of
Park City Strikers
Wednesday Evg., May 21
at 9 o'Clock
318 N. WYOMING ST.
ADMISSION, 50c LADIES FREE
SAY Y(O) S.AW IT IN TillE. I I'l'N
WE HAVE INSTALLED A CHURN
1111l will soCo;n mak mw u\ a 111 ,l'.r which w ill 'u '
... Pl ." e t I'r'olu . \vesh w l_' ,, e I~lu ll t'.
itt ' e l l h ctll\ l'llill ll\\t l.v s i I, I 'il . pe t IIttl ......_. 30C
\\ el il 'l ................ .. 12 2c
The Blue Bird Butter Shop
2091/2 W. PARK ST.
WARNS RETURNING SOLDIERS
AGAINST POLITICAL CROOKS
Gen. Isaac R. Sherwood
Says World War Fighters
Should Control Own Or
\Vashingtou, May 0,e- lGen. t-aar
It. Sherwood. lll.lmber of Icongrel
fromn Ohio and lonlg lpr(linent in Int
i trtt'Airs ofr thhi ;rlff¶ tto`i .trfmyo rf theF -le
public, has is.ued a friendly \yaritinA
to the retuirlling soldiers not to per
hit tIheiscitel s to be tenrollled ill or
ganizations whiihl thliey 1 In111t(. e
call not control.
This warning, which .appars in a
cigned interview publlished in a ilth
tary journal I the Americanl Army (ii
zettei has attractted wide tl tttiiol
here, where the teveloptiim 1its al lith
St. Louis cauittel of the Am.\l rica!
Legion ha\e been closely foilo\\ed Ih:
mtali in public life.
ilys the t'itil \\a r vetetra to ii
veterlans of lI lh latest war:
"Of coiirse, the solditrs of iii.
world war will organize. All :,oldi r:
of all wars since the l)arlatio n 0o
Indepetlndellnc hat\( orgallized. iorl
Washington orgtizeid \what wIle
known as the Order of Cilcininnati,
itlade upl exclusively of the offict r
The Finest in Butte
MAX VITT, Proprietor.
205 W. Park-135 S. Main
SAY YOU SAW ]T IN IN I,LETIN
You Will Find Excellent Service,
High Quality Food, Low Prices
72 E. Park.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN IIULETIN
(George 1). Toole, former city
attlorney lhs resumIILed the g.en
eral plractice of law, with of.
fices at 401-2 Daly alnk BIldg.,
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
S. F. T. Cash Grocery
The most for your money,.
027 E. Galena Phone 5215-W
We Serve the Best on the Market
at Popular Prices.
09 E. PARK ST.
;aihes, divisions ar d n 'l-lioes (lllitru
the so-Vn yeaI'rs war for inlldu(-tnd
eic'n. T'hu soldi-ers of the Civil war.
b)oth Inorlth alld south, have nltill
;tilled Organizati on l for o" ver : '!
years. and these orders are still in
"1111111 diallty followiul thre hll
r'diclr o' of the arr ies of t ('titoned
e'acy, ill April. 1 G65, ourI heroic I i
dievs' over 2,0)0i00ii r 0an.e, organizledi
fir'i'I the (Gr'nrul .Army of the 'Replublir,
fmnlt onred tsdPhoalr evs's sF rn-ir*eg
inn,. nil(] -.eral I ofh ieri organiz tionll .
base'd upn long sierv'ic at the blali
front. Then thoe jffilers of that rrin,.
ll; iimit atiorn of " lthe Order o if Cin in
inali, organized tihe Loyal Legion,
ail. urip exclursiely of" offi c(ers who
saw ibatlro I. e rice. The liost nelon
'linls bolvy tinay is thie G ratnd Arisi
of Ill, Riepiu lic. containing aboutl .ii
per cent of all the surviving soldier.,
of thatl flour years' conflict
"1 is inevitable anrI t desiralile that
the i oltliers oI'f this world liari shouldll
forim ita pcrmanent body of brothr li
hood. noti oinly to per petuate in th'.
n -iln i',y of this generation u ii anti Ith
ioming generlation:r thIe chirr ontents
Ion tile battle fields of France of otl
ownl heiroic soldiers, butr l as a porrliat
ltiit alippeal to tle citizenship of ll.h
republic of the latriontic principles
and ideths involvied in that great coun
"Vlethelr ilt, neivw organizaltion,
imtbracing the srldiilrs of this wv.ar
for demlnocrancy, shouldl organize in
separate grolups. is ia srliottus ques
lion. My own idlea is that all the sol
diers, whelither servinrg a- officers or
as pr-ivatei.. should lornm one rrcol
Ilion blrothelrhiod, rrecognizing no (iii
ti ctioll a tlm ra Ink.
"One of thi mistakes inade iin tir
"organization of the Grand Armly lof
the Rlepubtlic wasVt to give those sol
dierrs holding positions as post coit.
iitlderlr'. tint its -tale conuiinrila der' anti
national rcormmnandier, pireftrenlce ove'
the tilnk a, l fiti in all its delibelm ra
tionllS iln state and latiollal enicarip
llentie by nt lkinlg said oifficels life
delegate,. These for-lifti delegate
til e n ii o\ Iltle si o It illitoulS atl
powlerful that they ciontlrol and dore
inate Ithe dtelterations of thle natioii
ial e ini ellntils of the . rant Army.
\'rhilt they lltary not b" sl ultnierous
ias the duly elctd l delegat es frot
grand .\vliy posts, tlhey n"et herelti
organized and more familiar willh
Thin yll lt. r has always appeated
to ie as Inlig undemocraltic and tln
Ameiricanr, if not absolutely unfair itl
tlit, great bheody of men who lood be
hind lhrl guns, and lwho hae not i t'
eii ed ot ticial holnors. It has also
createild whait is called a 'house of
lords.' which ha, been able to control
la gely the deliberations and policie,
of the Grandl A eriiy for the lpast qultial
ter of a rcntuery.
"lIn other words, I hl'ieve that ill,
-omriintg soldhit ,r gatllZatlOil. which It.
hound to he the greatest in thle ih-
tory of this republic, should be loll
trolled in aill it= deliberations anit
policies and aim- by a lmllajority orf the
men who stood behitnd the n gun:r,
which conistitute the inumerous bodies
of all soldier organizations. It should
ibe in fact, ainl organrizalion to lpro.
IWote- in the present and ill tle futurt
that vital spirit of democritu- whini
was the animating and inspiring
force Ithat sent our armiies to the bat
tIl, fields of France. It should be an
organization that will appeal to the
patriotic. spirit of all-loyal arid trug
(i-:NEIII. ZEIAYA DEALD.
New York, May 20.-Gen. Joseph
Santos Zelaya, president of the re
public qf Nicaragua for .16 turbulent
years, died at his home here Sat
urday night after a long illness, it
was learned last night.
Paris Editor Says the Mon
roe Doctrine C3nflicts
With League of Nations'
liy W LL'AM Pil.-, ' S'' ,IMS
(U'nited Press S!taff 'orr,,ýpolde'lt l
Paris.--( By Mail. St p!heln La-i
sanine. editor of ",Le Martin." c:insid
ers -that it will b.ý ilmpossibli ever
to reconcile the M.Illroe doctrine with
the idea of a league of na;:tioi l. 1t(
said in Ie Martin:
if things conltinuel to go as t!hey
are going now Monroe will finish
the biggest figurlll' in the ipeace con
ference. At present his is the only
figure before which everybody bows.
"Who wits hMtoroe?
"'Monroe was iorn in a carpenter
shop and as titntl went on, engaged
in most all the trades. lie was colo
nel, lawyer, mellrchanlt, judge, anibas
sador, secretlary of state. Moreover,
lie did ;all of them well.
"In 1817 lie became president of
the Un:ited States.
"About that timel a political temp
est. was blowing strong in tile old
world. UInited undler thie 1name of
the 'loly Alliance,' the European
goverlinmenllts talked of nothing less
i than the establishment of anll absolut
ism, first in Et1urope, then in Americ(a.
"Monlroe saw storin-clouds coming
his way and called his old friend.
Thomas Jefferson, philosopher and
friend of the French Philosophers'
d'Aletmbert and Condorcet, to ait con
sultation. Wlhereupon Jefferson
'America, both north and south,
has interests absolutely distinct from
those of Europe and which belong to
her alone. It is necessary, therefore,
to establish tile pri'lnciples of it systemI
which shall keel) these interests sep
arate from those of the olt world.
\V'hile the latter is trying to make
itself the homllle of despotisml our
hesmisphere is trying to make itself
the land of Liberty.'
"lMonroe found the suggestion
good, so on Dec. 2, 1823, in an ad
dress to congress at Washington, he
put the idea into slightly different
words. IHe said:
" 'Ou)r politics has always consist
.dt, and always should consist, in tak
ing no part in Eurolpean wars. Also
we have always abstained froml inter'
vening in the affairs of the colonies
or dependencies of European nations
and we shall continue so to do. Buit
for those which have won their in
tlepenlldlence and obtained recognition
as statesi, we cannot but consider as
all act hostile to the United States
any inttervenltioll having for object
tile oppression or control ill anly tatn
ner whatever, of the destinies of
•'There it was! It was done! A
e.(e t doctline wa lt born.
'"Now is this doctrine of Monroe
violated by the league of nationil
"It seentis to mIle monllumentally par
adoxical and a trifle infanltile to pre
Itnlld the contllrary.
"\'When the executilve counlcil of the
leaguel of nltionlls fixes 'the reasonl-!
able limits of the armament of Peru:'
when it shall demand information
concerning the naval prog'alll of
Brazil (Art. S of the covenant ; whlen
it shall tell Argentine what shall be
thle mleaslur'e of the 'contributionl to
the Iartlled forces to protect the sig
natllures of the social covenant (Art.
16); when it shall demanlltd tile ill
I mctdiale registrationi of the treaty bo
twteen the iUnited Staltes nId ('analda
at tile seat of the league, . it will con
trol, whether it wills or no, the des
tinies of Amlerica. Andlt when tilhe
Amltericalln states shall be obliged to
take a hand in every war or Ihenace
of war in Europe ( Art. 11 ). theyi will
necessarily fall afoul of the funda
mental principle laid down by Mon
roe which wits that Amllericanls shoulld
never take part in ta Eul'roplean iwar.
"If the league takes il the world,
Ithen Eiurope nmust mix in the affalirs
of Americtla; if only Europe is includ-'
edt, lthen Amlllelrica will violate of ne
tessity her ownl doctrine by interii'ix
ing in thle affairs of Europlle."
LOOSE SAYS LEAGUE
\\'Wahlngton. May 20. ---0 Senatol
I,odg, republican leader and chair
itfln of the foreign relations eonutnd -
tee. in a statemeln t last night, d1,
c(lr, d that the revised leagi e of n:,
tiols 1 lnn1ccelptltatlel " and predi, i
ed it would Inot he accepted by th.
majority of the senate wit ho,t
Ctlh;lracterizilng the new leago
cove.lint as included in the p t1"
tre;ty as "distinctly worse thllan lth
old a.1tl iloe dangerous to the pe';t
of th \\orld and to Americran tightl
and interectts." Senator Lodge di
clared that none of the sutggestion.
froml the senate or from 'lihu Hoot
had teent carried out.
CHOP OFF BALANCE;
PUT THEM TO WORK
V 0ahii gtolt . .11 tMay" 20 .---lte (non I.'
dltions of the general stall that Ihtt.
courses of instruction at West Po11
be reduce d pertnlalently to three
years wiere approved yesterday by
Secretary tlaker. The change is ex
pected to go into tecct with tilhe
NO DOUBT IT IS
Washington, May 20. - 'le i
prelle court yesterday ordered a re
argument of test proceedings invol -
ing' the constitutionality of pro-i,-
tons of the income tax act of 191 b
taiing stock dividends as income. AI
gutient will be heard next fall.
Bulletin Boosters should patroulza
GOSSIP N NOTES
DEFEATS THE POLE
Clticago; May - l. Ed ("Strang
ler"J Lewis defe:t rtd \Vladek Zbysz
ko last night in tIheir wrestling
match and therety wni the right to
meet Sergt. Earl 'lddlock for the
"hanmpionship whl- that mnenmber of
thle American ex l' litionuary forces
.hall have ret.uri'd frnom overseas.
Zybszko won thi, first fall in
36:52. Lewis t,.:uk the two follow
ing falls with I dltlocks in 43:35
and 12:56, respectively.
T. MILTON WINS
Uniontown. Pa.. May 20.--Tominy
Milton won the \.iTcory sweepstake:
automobile race on the Uniontown
speedway yesterdsay. covering the
1121/ miles in 1:10:09.32, an aver
age speed of 96', miles an hour.
Louis Chevrolet took second place.
covering the last lap with a flat tire.
Ralph Mulford was third.
BEATS K. O. BROWN
Memphis, Tenn.. May 20.--Mike
Gibbons of St. Pauli, middleweight
and George ("Knockout") Brown of
Chicago last evening boxed eight
fast rounds. The Chicagoan got the
worst of the bout throughout, ac
cording to the popular decision.
Score R. II. E
Chicago .......................... 3 7 t
Brooklyn ... .................... 1 6
Batteries---Vaughn and Killifer;
Grimes, Cadore and Krueger.
Score R. H. E.
St. Louis ...................... 11 2
Philadelphia ..................10 10 0
Batteries --Meadows, Anecs, Ma,,
Tuero anad Snyder, I)ilhoofer; Jacobs
Score IR. 11. E.
Cincinnati .................... 6 13 :
New York ....................... 4 9
latteries iisher. Barnes. Luqur
and Wingo, lHariden; D)ubuc and l,:
Score 1I. 1. E.
Pittsburg ...................... 1 5
Boston ..................... 2 5 I
Ba tteries: .\dams, Miller ;lnd
Sweeney; Ncllhf and Vilson.
AMERICAN LEAGUE. *
Score R. I. E.
New York ........................ 7 11 I
Cle eland ......................... 0
Blatteries -- Thormahlent Phillips
and 111uhl; Bagby and O'Neill.
Score R. 11. E.
W ashington .................... d 1 t
Detroit ............................ (I 9 t,
Batterie(---Ayers, Tholllllson atnd
Agnew; IDauss andl Ainlmsith, IPici
I'OST'I'PON I;1), WVT.
Other American league gamine
postponed; wet grounds.
St. Paul, 8; Minneapolis, 2.
Indianapolis, 2; Toledo, 0.
Louisville, 4; Columbus, 5; 1:. in
STANDING OF CLUBS.
Won. Lost. Pet.
New York ..............1 5 .73
BUroklyll ..............12 6 .66"t
Cin.cinlati ..............14 7 .66
Chicago .................. 10 10 .500
Pittsburg ................ 9 10 .t 7
'lPhiladhellphia .......... 6 9 .1 o0
loston .................... 11 .
St. Louis ................ 4 14 .2
AMER1IICAN IEA(1; R.
c hicago .................. 15 6 .7 1-1
Now York ..............10 5 .
Cleveland ............12 8 .6)
Hostonl .................. S I . 0
\'ashington .......... 8 I
St. L.ouis ................ , 111 .I4 1
Iletroit . ........... 6 11 .300
Ihi'lt ltl lllp ia .......... 4 11 . -6
WVn. Lost. Pct.
I dtianapl olis . ........ 1 7 . ,
Sit 'afl l . ..... ......12 7 .6
MI !n n,,poll s .......... 10 7 .58,,
Ioui th ...........11 0 .3550
' olui mbus ll . ............. !! , . 52'
a:I I- s City ......... 8 11 .42.
. lil\\ ; ul kio , . ............. 7 1 . .;
i . . . ..I............ 1 .2 1 1
IHIS BFATS WORKING
IN BUTTE HOT BOXES
(Siecial United Press Wire.)
:;Dokano. May 20.--Loggers work
ing on the Maple creek drive for
the lirothledge Timber company won
3;a day and board, eight hours and
t'hicago, May 20.-The war has
.ost Belgium 100,000 children, Dr.
litto Sand, one of Belgium's lead
ing medical authorities and pro
fossor of social and industrial medi
' itlne at the University of Brussels.
de(l!ared today at the opening session
of the international chird welfare
Bulletin Want Ads Get
Results. Phone 52.
0 - - - ---_--_- --.
Jack- Adams, the P'hillies catcher,
is among the best in the Nalionsi
league.' He can throw like a shot.
On the other hand, McGraw seer:n
to need another catcher, as McCarty'
throwing has not been up to thi
Herzog and Muranville are kickin
'ip the dust in lively style around i:te
B!ra-ces' middle bag.
The suspicions of Arthur Fletcher
that a trick glove was being uses
were aroured in a recent gamen he
twcen the Gia:nts and the Braves at
he Polo grounds. When Northruti
relieved Rudolph on the mound It'o
the Braves in the fifth inning, Fletch
er called upon t'nlpire Klein to exami
ine the pitcher's glove for traces of
'mery paper or other foreign sub
;tances which, applied to the ball,
'ause it to take lqueer twists in it:
iourney to the plate. Klein didl as he
wvas asked, but evidently found noth
:ng. Fletcher's action 'vas undouht
?dly prompted by knowledge of hlt
fact that Ray Kenting, formerly with
lie Yankees and now a member of
'he Brave:' staff. is an emery bal!l
"artist," and by the suspicion that he
might have taught his trick to the
WILLIE LEWIS' 35TH BIRTHI)AY.
Willie Lewis, the veteran New
York middleweight, who now makes
his living as a trainer and manager.
will celebrate his thirty-fifth birth
lay tomorrow. He qluit the riub
tbout four years ago, after a career
hat covered about 15 years. He re
turned to the t'n'ted States from Par
is shortly after the outbreak of the
war in 1914, and was matched with
Al McCoy. He showed none of his
old-time form, and the imitation
champion knocked him out in the
fifth round. In February. 19!)1,
Lewis went to -lavana to mleet Youllng
Ahearn and the announced that the
$1.000 he was to gel would be tlh
last money he would earn in the ring.
Lewis went to Paris in 1909 and
the boxing enthusiasts there thought
he was the greatest ever. He liked
Paris so well that lie decided to set
tle down in the French capital, and
invested all his available cash in it
fine gymnasium. He was doing it
land office buisiness teaching boxiln
to Parisian bloods, when the wal
came along and put him out of busi
ness. Lewis was in his home at
Chantilly when the Germans nade
their swoop toward Paris, and he got
out in a hurry. lie had some exciting
experience. gotting out of the coun
try. but he fnally managed to returni
to the land of his birth.
Toni Spring defeated Bill Neat, in
the eighth round at Andover, Eug
land. on this (late in 1823. By this
battle, one of the most exciting con
t4'sts in English prize ring history,
Tom Spring became the champion.
The aristocratic sports were there by
lihe hundreds, and the hunibler fol
lowers of the game who gathered on
the turf numbercd well up into the
thousands. Neat had an inch the ad
vantage in height, standing half an
inch over 6 feet, and both were about
the same weight. They began by
slparring cautiously and Spring got.
in thie first solid blow. Both men
displayed much science in stopping
and dodging punches. Tom had the
margin in the first round, to thi
great surprise of the country folk, for
they had dubbed Spring "The China
Man" and "The Lady's Maid Fight
er," and did not expect hiin to last
long before a slugger like Neat.
Within a few iliiniutes the mnarvelotut
science of Spring had broken the
fighting spirit of Bill Neat. The lat
ter had won all his former fights by
bull-like rushes, but he soon tired ot
wading into Spring's blows, and be
came cautious. For all that he fought
gamely andl bravely. and the bout was
full of action and wildly excitingi
until the eighth round, when Neat,
having broken his right arm, gave tip
W\Ven tile lions eat grass like an ox.
And tile fisherman swallows the
When terrapins knit wollen socks.
And the hare is outrun by the
\When serpents walk ulpright like
And doodle hugs travel like frogs:
When the grasshopper feeds on the
And feathers are found on the
Wihen Thomas cats swim in thie air,
And elelihallts roost in the trees;
When insects in siuntller aire rare.
And snuff nevetr nmakes pep.l)!e
WVhen the fis t creep over dry land,
And mules on velocipedes ride;
When foxes lay eggs in the sand.
And woimen in dress'take no prid:':
When l)ut -timen no longer drink
And girls get to preaching ontinme:
Shen the Billy goat butts from the
And treason no longer is crime;
When the hntinting bird brays like
And liimburger smells like cologne;
When plowshares are made out of
And hearts of the peolple are stone;
Whenu justice grows in the middle
lUan 's head,
And wool on the hydraulic ramin;
Then will the organized farmers lie
And this country not worth a---.
National Equity News.
SAY YOl' SAW IT IN BULLETIN
A Sixteen-P'age P'amphlet
IS ON SALE AT THE
PRICE 10 CENSr
SA'NY YOU SA\V IT1 IN THEi BULIETIN.
Mine Workers!. Mill Workers!
A vote to decide what will be done by Metal Mine MWorkerts in the
Mooney strike will be taken Monday, Tuesday, ~1ednesday, Thurs
day and Fr'iday of this week in order that all of the mnembers on all
of the shifts may vote on this question. This is the time for you,
who have not taken out a card, to line up inl the union nmovemlent
and do your part in thie movement to better conditions for the
workers. The Metal Mine Wolrkers' Inion is in direct communi
cation with the ev noew movement that is sweeping Western Ca'iada
and has for its purpose Illhe organization of the workers in tlhe
"One Big iUnion" and there is no doubt but that our union will
ill a short time be a part of this new organization. Now is the time
to join and have at vote on the Mooney strike of July -Ith.
Metal Mine Workers of America
101. .. ..... D O S..
(Continued From IPage On(e.)
Grieve left the ground at high
speed and soon were lost to sight
above the headlands us they put out
The aviators' imachine was a Sop
with biplane with one engine, built
for land flying and not equipped
with pontoons. The aviators carried
gasoline sufficient for only 20 hours
The only precautionsu taken to
guard against dangelr of lrowniiiing
should they have fallen into the sea
were the presence on board the
-plane of a collapsible boat and the
fact that both Hawker and his navi
gator were dressed in "non-sink
Reports received here yesterday
to the effect that Hawker had
landed in Ireland drew an enormous
crowd in front of each bulletin oni
which the report was posted. Capt.
Frederick P. Raynhanm. British avi
ator, whose rivalry with lhawker for
first trans-Atlantic honllrs were
halted on Sunday when Raynham's
Martinsyde plane was wrecked as lihe
attempted to follow Hawker, cabled
congratulations to Hawker.
(Continued 'From Page One.)
of boards of mediation and concil
iation under the dircetion of the de
partment of labor; enlarging of the
jurisdiction of the present depart.
ment of conciliation; abolition oh
comlpulsory arbitration; creation of a
public works commission to prov\'d
work in em.ergencies; creation of a
commnission to work out a plan to au.
sist workers to own their own houmt's
on the basis of the farml loan act; una
tional old age, accident and sickness
.Miss Croix and Mrs. W\ardlaw have been tackling the league of
nations. Miss Croix is sure it is the one thing which will de
feat bolshevism, and .Mrs. Wardlaw insists thiat it is the first
ste, in the direction of soviet government. However. they con
clude to call it a draw and go look at hats.
M'CARTHY, BRYANT & CO.
317 319 E. Park. Phone 1011.
5 lbs. White House coffee...$2.25
9S lbs. Rex flour ........... $01.25
16 bars Crystal VWhite soap ......$1
9S lbs. Lyon's Best flour......$7.25
98 lbs. Climax, Dakota flour, $6.75
5-lb. can strawberry jamn...... $.:15
Half boxes fancy 'smixed cook
ies ........ .............. . ...... ... .$1.0f5
12 cans mixed vegetables.... $1.75
12 tall cans Carnation milk, $1.65
5-lb. can Hill Bros. coffee (red
can ) .... ......... ................$2 .40
6-lb. boxes soda crackers._..$1.00
JOHN J. M'CARTHY,
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
insurance; - extending vocational
training to include all workers dis
abled through injury or sickness;
creating of a federal industrial rela
tions conmilission to promote indus
trial peace and prosperity andi one e.;
tablishing a plan for land settlement,
based on the M\lead plan now in use ill
Comment on Wilson's advocacy of
the repeal or amendnient of the war
time prohibition act characterized the
president's statement as a "bontl)
thrown into congress." With a
heavier "dry" majority than existed
at the last session, congressional
leaders declared it would be a dif
ficult matter to lift the ban on beers
and wines. The "drys" said "'pub
lic opinion will not stand for it."
The house adjourned at 1:03 out
of respect to the late Carl Van Dyke,
Minnesota representative, who died