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PORTS OF ALL SORT
LNEWS OF INTEREST FROM FAR AND NEAR S Cincinnati Reds By TOM SWOPE. Sporting Editor of the Cincinnati Post. (Written for the United Press) Cincinnati, June 16.-Having been all around the league and more than held their own in the first quar ter of the National league journey, Pat Moran's Cincinnati Reds now seem a first division certainty this season, with a chance that they may slip down home in front. Although most of those who have been picking the Reds to pieces to see what they should do are leary of Moran's pitching staff, those who have followed the team closely do not share this view. It's quite true that Cincinnati's hurling corps does not compare with that of Brooklyn. New York and Chicago also have better staffs-on paper than Cincinnati. But, in ac tual performance, the Red hurlers have just about held their own with any of the stars they have encoun tered. Ray Fisher, Adolfo Luque and Hod Eller, right handers, so far have car ried the brunt of Cincinnati's pitch ing, each with considerable suc cess. Eller was the first major leaguer to pitch a no-hit game this season and in addition to holding St. Louis hitless he also shut ,ut Brooklyn's hard hitting team in a 13-inning con test. Moran also has the veteran Roy Mitchell and young Jimy Ring as right handers and has four likely southpaws in Slim Sallee, Rube, Bressler, Walter Ruether and Eddie Gerner. At this writing he has not got his staff working the way he hopes to do later on. He realizes his pitchers must be worked properly for him to achieve winning results, but one of the best things Pat has in his managerial bag of tricks is handling his hurlers properly. Outside of pitching there seems no other department of play, save pos sibly base running, where the Reds have to take second place to any team in the league, but are able to cover as much ground as the next team. And when it comes to batting it will be a real surprise if Cincin nati's team average at the end of the season is not the highest or second highest in the league. Moran has three almost sure .300 hitters among those who play every day in Ed Roush, Heinie Groh and Jake Daubert. Earl Neale is mak ing a noise like a big average this season and so are Ivy Wingo and Bill Rariden, Pat's first string catchers. Moran is shy on high class material, but hopes to remedy this defect soon and has scouts out combing the bushes for infield, outfield and pitch ing talent. Given an even break in the luck the Reds should run one, two, three this year, while if things break their way a little more than usual Moran n.ay win a pennant on his first year in Cincinnati, just as he did on his tirst season in Philadelphia. As for attendance, well, pleace time baseball certainly has it all over the war-time brand in Cincinnati. Be fore starting east the Reds played only 10 games at home hut in those ten they drew well enough to indi cate the club is in for a handsome profit if the gait is maintained. De spite nasty weather two of the early season crowds passed the 20,000 mark, a figure that was not reached at any time last year. STANDING OF CLUBS NATIONAL L EACIU i4. Won. Lost. Pet. New York ................29 13 .690 Cincinnati ..............27 18 .600 Chicago ...................24 20 .45 Pittsburg ..................23 21 .52 Brooklyn ............. 21 25 .457 St. Louis ..................20 24 .455 Philadelphia ............15 24 .385 Boston ......................14 28 .::33 AM EItIt(AN LEAGUE. Won. Lost. Pet. Chicago ....................28 15 .651 New York ..............25 14 .641 Cleveland ............. 26 1 ; .619 St. Louis ..................22 20 .524 Detroit ......................20 22 .476 Boston ......................18 20 . '74 W ashington ............15 26 .366 Philadelphia ............ 9 30 .231 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Won. Lost. Pet. Indianapolis ............26 14 .650 St. Paul ..................27 15 .G43 Louisville ................26 15 .6341 Columbus ..............18 18 .500 Milwaukee ................20 24 .455 Kansas City ...........17 22 .436 Minneapolis ..............17 22 .436 Toledo ...................... 7 28 .200 COAST LEAGUE. Won. Lost. Pet. Los Angeles ..............46 24 .657 Vernon ....................34 31 .523 San Francisco ..........37 34 .521 Oakland ..................34 32 .515 Salt Lake ..................29 33 .468 Sacramento ..............29 34 .4 60 Portland ................28 34 .452 Seattle ......................23 38 .377 Yesterday's Results. AMERICAN LEAGUE. Detroit, 8; Washington. 5. St. Louis, 1; New York, 0. No other games scheduled. NATIONAL LEAGUE. New York, 5; Chicago, 4. Brooklyn, 3; St. Louis, 2. No other games scheduled. COAST LEAGUE. Sacramento, 3; Seattle, 4. Vernon, 4-2; San Francisco, 3-0. Oakland, 3-1; Los Angeles, 4-6. Salt Lake, 0-4; Portland, 2-6. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Columbus, 8-0; Milwaukee, 4-1. Louisville, 4; Kansas City, 2. Others postponed, rain. -THINK IN INTEREST--SVI KNIGHIS OF NIBLICK AND PUTTER ASSEMBLE (By United Press.) St. Louis, June Ii.--Francis Oui met, "Chick" Evans and virtually every other golfer of prominence ill the United States is here today for the twentieth annual tournament of the Western amatetur golf champion ship. The tournaitment will be coiii pleted June 21. Play is tor the George It. Thorne trophy and the winner of the tourney becomes the chalmpionl of the West ern Golf association. A gold medal will be. awarded the( winner, a silver medal goes to the runner-up and a bronze trophy to losiers in the sellli finals. Entries closed June 9, showing one of the largest arrays of golf cele brities gathered since pre-war days. The schedule for the tourney fol lows: Monday, June 1 G--Elimlination round, 18 holes medlal play. Sixty four lowest score to qualify. Tuesday, June 17---Qualifying rounlld of 18 holes miedal play, 64 to play, lowest 32 to qualify, made in addition of score:; in elimination and qualifying rounds. Seconiid 32 to qualify for president's cup play. Wednesday, June 18.--Morning. first half of second round matchl play. Afternoon, second round samte event. Thursday, June 19-- Morning, first half of third round of match play, 18 holes. Afternoon, seconld half same event, 1S holes. Friday, June 20.--Morning, first half of semi-finals, 18 holes. Af ternoon, second half of semi-finals, 18 holes. Saturday, June 21.--Morning, first halt of the finals, 18 holes. After noon, second half of the finals, 18 holes. A splendid program of special events has also bielen arranged, as follows: Monday, the lowest thir. ty-two scores mnade in the eliminat ion play that are greater than those of the lowest sixty-four shall qualify for the vice president's trophy, Tues day, first rounds of play in the pres Ident's and vice president's trophy contests. Wednesday, second round of play in these events. Thursday, third round in these events. Friday, semi-finals and Saturday, finals in all divisions, including the consola tion contestants. All play is for thir ty-six holes. FOlMEL KAISEiR CEIT TO APPEAR IN COURT (Special United Press Wire.) Lan.sane, Switzerland, June 1 6.-- The Frankfort Gazette published a Brussels' dispatch, stating that the Belgian attorney general had posted official notices citing Wilhelm Hoh enzollern. Crown Prince Buppreclht of Bavaria and General Opher to ap pear before the lBrulssels court of ;l t peals Oct. 14, and answer to the crimes conmmitted in lBelgiumn during German occutlltl ion. The Gazette says the Belgiumts are apparently un able to wait for the fonrmer kaiser's trial under the provisions of the peace treaty. Bulletin Boosters should patronize Rulletin advertisers. Books Which Deal With the New Realities AFTER THE WHIRLWIND Charles Edward Russell Author of "Why I Am a Socialist," aet. "Mr. Russell's book is interesting because of his views of labor's attitude toward the great world problems of today, and it is notable for the clear-visioned review of the causes leading up to the great war. for the scathing denunciation of Germanll I perialisim-he glories in the crushing of Germany as a sincere well-wisher of the German proletariat. Mr. Russell does not despair of Russia-he was a member of the commission that went there after the Revolution."-Ba:ltimore Sen. Net, $1.50 SIX RED MONTHS IN RUSSIA Louise Bryant She lived in IRevolutionary Russia as one of the people; she knew Kerensky, Lenine, Trotsky, and the women of the Battalion of DIeath; she attended the inner coulncils of the Soviet. and hers is a vivid and sym pathetic present:ation of Russia. "Miss Bryant has boundless faith in the Revolution. She presents its case clearly and dramatically."-The Dial. Net, $2.00 AMERICAN LABOR AND THE WAR Samuel Gompers President of the Amerloan Federation of Laboe "This exlposition is of the n:ature of a gos pel of labor in its bearing lupon social and economic readjustment." - Washington Star. The book contains Mr. Gompers' Impor tant war speeches and, Labor's ottlcial war record, includingg all the vital war meas ures and resolutions of the Federation. Net, $1.7t CIVILIZATION: TALES OF THE ORIENT Ellen N. La Motte t'T tlolts beneath the outer appearance of things political and social In the East and writes of inner motives and meanings in a fratnk fashion likely to make politi clans int several sou-called civilized counll tries feel uncomlfortalble."-The S,'n. Net, $1.50 BANNERS Babette Deutsch "Here is the spirit of challenge and revolt, calling old stanldards and traditions into question-prol'eedillg fearlessly in the new fields of thought and emotion. This lltirit is nowhere letter shown than in 'Ballners,' the title poem written in celebratlon of the Russian Ret olution."-New York Tribune. Net, $1.2C OUT OF THE SHADOW Rose Cohen Of this book which throws such an unspar ing light on (Ghetto sweatshop life and child labor, Lillian Wald writes: "It will be accelpted as a social document tran scending in v\ltle the volumes of the aca demically trained searchers f,,r data on these conditiou.l:." Net, $2.03 THE FIELDS OF THE FATHERLESS Jean Ro, "A source book of poverty," Is what the Chicago Tribune calls this self-revelation of a servant girl. It is the tale of her wanderings. her experiences as :laundress. as a sweatshop worker and as a servant given just as she wrote it without editing. A hunalll docunent of surprising realism. Net, $1.7:. Orders for these books will be taken at the Bulletin office., 0 ---------- 0) - - II By "G.A.VY." May I not say that llrocckdorf Itantzau Coomibs' violent protests against Umnlpire Cady's decisions at 10olo, New olork recently, .where the Phillies lost on both fronts otf a dou ble-header, was a bit ungralceLli tl'or a defeated invader? Today is Ilingliey's 21)111 Baseball A nniversaly. Twenty-nline years ago today Hlughey Jeltings began pnicking gra-s in the outellid for tile Allen town, Pa., club of the Eastern Inter state league. His prolpensity for pick ing finally got him the job ill tIt, of picking players whelln lie beganl his caree' as ita tanager wvith the De troit team. President Ilaker of tlhe 'hillies ha:; taken away mlore mollley frOll the r'olo grounlds this ytar t han any oth er Natiolnal league club o\\tiler. ultr ing the first series pllayed lby the Phil lies there, more tllan 80,0100 fans ;tassetl thlougli the gates anld Baker's share of the spoils was at least $20, 000. The IPhillies drew 22,000 ad niissiotis at the Polo grounds onl Sunday, 12,091) at Monday's double header, 5,000 onl Tuiesdaily and abo(llt ithe saie Wed'neday. laker's rake off, therefore for t11 loutll gamll:; ,'as $10.,000 ill rounIItd nutublhers, tllak ,ilg a total of $30,000) for the Qulak. 'rs' New York engagelmenllts. So fat Ibis year thisi is a reicord for receiplt ;:aid to visiting National hlague chul; nll Brush sltadium. ruonlt Sayers ('alpti're'd Kingli;h ('hiam pionshi!) (12 Y'e:es Ago Todally. Tomn Sayers defeated lHill l'erry inll 10 rounds at Bentley, Suffolk, Eng tand, on June 16, 1857. Sayers. ,vhl thino becalne champion of Eng .and, ranks as onle of tile great men I of the ring. He was lonly a middle weight inl height and weight, but he had pIlenty of slied, durability atn cleverness, and It punclh il either paw. Pterry, the T'iptlon Slasher, was a big, rough aindl tullllllle scralpper, but Sayers dancedl all arountl ]lilllnt and wore hlin oult, following very much the salle tactics as were lalte uised so successfully by Corbetlt against Sullivan. Sayers held tIh title until 1860, when le met John C. Heenanll, an Irish- Anlerican, for the world's chalmpionship. Heenlan was a giant, and clever as well, and he would prlobably have whipped Say ers if the police had not interferred. Sayers was so discouraged by this bout that Ihe retired from the ring. TonI King became chaipiiionti of Eng land and Whi)pped Heenan, although the American asserted that hl had been "dtoled." Lynch Gets Harringtlon in I,'ifly-Eight Rounds. Sixty-one years ago today Charles Lynchi, Anlerican featherweight, de feated 1)an Harrington, Englislh. in 58 rounds, lasting 1 hour land 17 minutes, at Shellhaven, E.nglatnd. Lynch was really tie first world's featherweight champion, although lie had previously been robbed of the title by a referee who gave a decis ion against lhim on account t of the in timidation of hoodlums. Johnny O'Leary's BIirthday. Johnny O'Leary, the western light weight, was born in Seattle, Wash, June 16, 1893. O'Leary began fight ing in 1910, and has since fought scores of good boys in the cities of the nortllwestern states and westernl Canada. In his first three years in the ring Johnny fought more thtun half a hundred contests, and niever got worse than a draw. His first long battle was fulght in 1913, when he defeateld Fighting h)ick Hyland in 20 rounds at Sacramento. O'Leary is real Irish, and is 5 feet 6 3-4 in chites in height. For several years he has been doing most of his scralping on the Canadian side of the inter national boundary litne and fougiht his way to the top of the Dominion lightweight litialp. 1910--Lee Houck defeated Joe Hirst in six rounds at Lancaster, Pa. 1910-Sailor Burke knocked out Jiml Maher, Irish boxer, in the first round at New York. 1911--Sam Langford outpointed Tony Calponi in 10 rounds at Win nipeg, Man. U. S. Built More Ships Than Britain (By United Press.) London, (By Mail.) -----American had twice as much shipping undei construction as Great Britain during the first quarter of 1919, according to Lloyd's latest register. The United States' total of 4,185, 523 tons constituted about 75 per cent of the total construction outside the United Kingdom. Britain's fig ure was 2,254,845 tons. The aggre gate tonnage under construction in the end of March in both allied and neutral countries amounted to 7,796, 266 tons. British construction included 603 steel steamers totaling 2,220,816 tons and 39 ferro-concrete barges, one motor vessel and 49 steel sailing ships. Bulletin Want Ads Get Results. Phone 52. IN THESE TIMES Professor Bug says there are over 10,000,000 germs on a dol lar bill. That sounds imagina tive, eh? It does. Where did the professor get a dollar bill. SSHE HAD ONE CANDLE "TO GROW ON" r Presiden(llt \\'iW llll' gr uflllltrl t.I , EJII':ii.i 1 Adoo, cutting t 11 ii ck or hel. fourth birtlhl.ay. She init'd on hrinlg live andles, expllainig " wvant 1111 to grow o. The Senate Bleeds for Ireland I o'moO l 'll N 'OE l i 4' l.L1. So long a ts ll frlee la t bea li11 t h-; "patriot1ic' 1448044 of U'nit d S1ta1 4: senators, the plea of Irelandll for frel dailI41 shll8 not go uh4alllh .4rd. l1y ia vote of 60 to I the : ienae has urged the I'peae conlerei ne to hear thi ln lPe'in delegates in their demand for L rish freedom. If this action will be of any sr' vice to Irish aspiration: w, we shall le hla1py. It is it rain4 that if any p1)e - ple are entitled to control the'ir own life, it is the Irish, after their 7001) years' of hitter strulggle against :alien ul4 . Not that" we 1 )elieve t .that po litical independence will solve all I'rish problem:1 . But it will m4ake po.s J4ile the r11 l struggle for the 444n tf4l4t of Irish industry and4 agrietl t4re for th114 Irish workling chlass. Only by this achievement can l1th 444sses of Ireland tbecome( frloee from 'ither alien or 1 donlestie (exploita tion. lut the solicitlude of the seuna4t4 for 'fh'e peopIle o0f another country'44i would lie 4more convincing if it dis 1play(d (s ome hellrthur4nings for i c'(u)ltry 8bounded on(4 the inorth by ('anadla and 4on the south Iy the (1ul1 of Mexico and thle Rio (4rand1. This 0oltr4'y 1tin4 a population1 of aboilt The Butte Daily Bulletin -Is the Workingman's Paper The work of making this paper successful depends not so much on the management as it does upon the efforts of its supporters. The Workers should encourage the merchant whose advertise ment is found in the columns of the Bulletin by giving him a liberal patronage. It requires some nerve these days of Iron Heel sup pression to stand up and be counted. All lovers of liberty and a square deal must STAND TOGETHER It Is Up To You, Mr. Worker A1 try that th1e Iri.h socialists and i.ain :lul arle s:lije.ts of( a ifew hllundredl 'o plnlle (iynia'ies whose wca-ta1 1 a1l lpowetl have beco11 here di Ltary. \Vhiy nolt dopt a restolultion citin lth se painful fae',, alnl on,.* th ntu conferhi'iiince tol give tI.h. c:l' fil consideration? Not that we think it will help anty tmo.ie than it will li lp the Ir h. i ithi t. tlanse eti will ilt tast have tilt chara [ter o1' sanbhllunc of sincerity. Th ln, willh i lboth rles]ltlioins, lthe grave senatlori could crotts; their .tie rti and aflfirlim that the world is still afflictled with original sin, and theiii I flesh i I un aivnalt hl hi i to lthe woes of timii kind. Bulletin Want Ads Get Results. Phone 52 Gossip From the Coeur d'Alenes 1lullan. Idaho, June 12, 1919. Editor Bulletin: I tlhought your readers might likl' s.one news flroIt the' Coeur d'Ahlniie. 'The old, worn-out and ilrolete W. I'. of Al. has suddenly di:.played signs of lit',' and is making ti hope less effort to organlize this district. Two of thollse well-fedl and sleek ll'ipearillg individuals known a:s (r guIlizl's are ill our iiildslt and are( exhorting us llliners to come('( ul(nder the drooping wings of Colllpr.s' stpIla li()on of labor by joining the 1. Ml. Al. and S. W1. land get relief floml Itho "awful conlditions'" under whicih we( are toiling. The' excutltive board, I hilieve, is here, and the damaging admission is load' that "condllitiins htave been rotI t.in for w'llty years,"' and yet. that great i r al)al.tio. Of ltabor()l fattkirs slumbllered onll i Iuntil th y tot(i orders front theli mine owlets to gel busy and head off al real Ila or mlovelent., which wo)llld liedllO Iy Illh " aioI('i)l l clonil t ionlls." -Y's." silfd 01o, "co01n und1(er 111' ball lln ' of t1'rue protection Ilt|d lf filinto with fighters, garitrs and tickers. '." And yet they have' laid aIlk (and oisted of .1,0O0,o work o'r anl d allowed i Iloei "'rotten' col diltions" to exist. 'Thlty tave Illuate foul r five trilp Stohi (t.am lIp ill U a11111 Id ha1 ve ll(' ceeided in getting ai few of the old guard rountldd up. 'They listlributted flaming posters around 1he (otmpanly 'workI:; pro1 lai1minig ilt open itietlnug alnd *exhorting all minuers- to atll t dl. RIumor:; of :bikes, demand:; and re j(lctiotn:: Il;ltid ho ripe for n lllll y days, st, we decided it :was aboutl l lime to get together and pack the ti ll. 'lhll s ii ltl li ne of Ihunk that lhas oeeI in cold i storage for thirtly years was dishe'd up to ISl ill goodily stated they wanted to know why the IiI'll' ltist. i ,it 1h 1 Ilithiillt" till., hll l ti 111 '111 tlltll ''g Wt ) ll )W 11Wi l l hO ia iiip Il lnollrgailized. but. i i llop pI l'110llily Wt'as giVtic l allytllll I.o tell tt 0111111l1'. 'l'Il,., IwtrIi il itthgi (h 111ands they lIIade on011 Ii'tiaii il in lllng compnies of the district: A real eight-hour day, it lifty-cntm rai,;e in wages and recog nI Ition of the nlion. t "Lit's tap 'clm light" was o11n of the choke mtorsels used, with telling (leffo'1 o il lte radical li clh; I by this Il tan tl that m e was tld in thatill sultence than ill almost I.Ie entire The ail-powerful o,,to together in tile star chamber in WVall(:tce am framed ' up it first but courteous re ful,' to the dei ot -nds m ade to them by ite district secretary of i.h1 de funct W. T. of M. We have ite majority in this niamp and hold the whip hand and have declared to a luau that we will stay at work until the hour the greatest moment has arrived. gg were led to believe that several hun dred men in Kellogg had aligned themselves with the dead one, bdlt from men coming from there daily they had heard nothing of it. We expect a barrage to start at any hour and will keep you informed if it is of interest. TAX COLLIN. -AVY HANDICAPPED BY ACTION OF HOUSE (Special Unit d Press Wire.) Washington. June 16.-The con templlated naval flight across the Pacific ocean will be prevented if the house's action in reducing the naval aviation appropriation from $45,000,000 to $15,000,000 is sup ported by the senate, Secretary of thl Navy I)aniels stated. Ilaniels revealed that the navy had Illllanned to carry seaplanes aboard all dreadnaughts as scouters, but ::aid there was ino money available Inow for the necessary remodeling which would be required. He said $15,000,000 would barely keep up exi.lting aviation stations and would p)erillit no progress in experimental work, which he declared was very es :lntia:tl. lie asserted the cut in the personnel from 250,000 to 70,000 seriously handicapped the navy, and, would possibly force a number bt ships to lay up, due to insufficient When you want the truth get the itBulletin. The Progressive Shoe Shop For first-class Shoe Repairing This is no second-hand cobbling shop. First-class work only. 1721 Harrison Ave. American Cafe 225 EAST PARK ST. We Will Serve You Right Pleasant and Clean SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN. PHILIPSBURG AND ANACONDA STAG| Leaves Anaconda every evening on arrival of train from Butte at G p. m.. arriving at Philipsburg at 7:30 p. im. W. BELLM, Prop.