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SGOSSIP NOTES o 0 SPORTOGRAPHY I o -o ,By "GRAVY." MAY I NOT * * * remind Sir Thomas Lipton that it is now unlawful to lift the cup in this country? Hlow the Mighty Have Fallen. The=Willard abdication is fresh in our minds, but it might not be amiss to recall the falls of other champions. One of the grandest losing strug gles ever witnessed was the fight in which. the beloved Jack Dempsey, the "Nonpareil," lost his title to Bob Fitzsimmons, down in New Orleans in 1891. i'Fitz was coming then and Demp sey was going. Jack was never in it from the start, and as early as the third round was practically out, the gong saving him repeatedly. There after it was pitiful to see him go in round after round, to be punished like a punching bag. In the 10th round Fitz begged the game Dempsey to give up. "I'll never quit," was the stoical Nonpareil's reply. "You'll have to knock me out. I'd hit you if I could." In the 13th round Lanky Bob had to smash him to the floor three times before he went out. Old 'John L. stood up before the youthful and cruel Corbett for 21 rounds down in New Orleans. on Sept. 7, 1892, before his body gave way and lie was forced to surrender. The old untamed gladiator had guarded his title for 12 long years, and don't think for a moment he was easy that night when he saw it slip ping from his grasp. An hour be fore the fight was ended Sullivan realized that, barring. a lucky acci dent, he was up against it, and in his mind he framed up the manly speech that he delivered from the ring after it was all over. He was dead game, however, and fought on as best he could, hoping against hope that some trick of fate would turn the tide of battle his way, and enable him to snatch a victory from the very jaws of defeat. That lucky something did not oc cur, and in the 21st round Corbett saw the old warrior's knees shake under him, and immediately tore into him like a tornado. His knees finally bent beneath him, and the "champion of champions" sank downward in a heap-as a bag might fall. Though on the verge o! un consciousnes:;, he mechanically tried to regain his feet. But the effort was in vain, and the veteran toppled over until his face rested on the hard, sanded floor of the ring. The giantl tree of the pugilistic forest was felled at last. The exhibition that Stanley Ketch el gave: that time, in Los Angeles, when-he lost his title to Billy Paplke in 1908, .is one of the most courage ous on record. The first wallop of that battle was a right-hand blow by I Papke. It caught Ketchel between The eyes, closing them and knock ing him down. Blinded and "out on his feet," the game western boy struggled on through 12 rounds, suf fering the almost inhuman punish ment that the "Illinois Thunderbolt" was able to deliver at will. Towards the last it was ntecessary to direct Ketchel as he left his corner, and he advanced feeling for Papke with out stretched hands. The Class in Sportographvy. Today 25 years ago Jack Dempsey fought his "come back" battle with Billy McCarty at New Orleans to a draw. This was 31/l years after his knockout by Bob Fitzsimonous. What is the major league, consecu tive scoreless inning record? Answer, tomorrow. PLUMBI PLAN FAVORED. Denver, Sept. (i. - The Plumb plan made its first appearance in municipal ownership when organ ized labor here announced that the principle of nationalization of the country's railroads would be attempt ed as a solution of Denver's street railway problem. Petitions to initiate the Plumb plan in city ownership of Denver's street car lines will be circulated by unions. The service at cost plan and an elastic fare scheme have already been approved by the city council for submission to popular vote Oct. 22. SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN Spokane Cafe Clean, Pleasant, Cool. 17 S. MAIN. Is feeding more people than any cafe in Butte. The reason -better food for less money. We cater to the working people. Rooms in connection None better in the city $3.50 and up. SAM & JOHN KENOFFEL SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN PHIUIPSBURG AND ANACONDA STAGE Leaves Anaconda every evening on arrival of train fromi Butte at 6 p. m., arriving at Philipsburg at 7:30 p. m. W. BELLM, Prop. REX CAFE When in Great Falls visit the Rex SERVICE EXCELLENT Fopec!ally caters to the working class 15 Third St. South _t·r First Natlpnai Bank FODMEH -GIANTS ON DOTHER CLUBS (By United Press.) I New York, Sept. 6.---. popular t pastime at the end of any baseball a season is to comb over the teams in I the National league and point out c what former Giants did in the way € of helpng out rival clubs. Small chance to overlook any club in this kind of a summing up. r Every club in the league. with only s one exception, is burdened with ex- D New Yorkers. A pennant could fall t to any of them and not escape the sympathy of the statistic fiend who figures how much the former Giant iLad to do with the victory. On the Cincinnati club are Heinie Groh, Eddie Rousch, Bill Rariden and Slim Sallee. Boston has on its payroll Hank I Gowdy, Dick Rudolph, Cecil Causey, Arthur Wilson and Walter iiolke. John Paul Jones is due to report there after the International league season. Ferd Schupp, Milton Stock and Leon Ames are former Giants with the Cardinals. The Cubs have Fred Merkle and Dave Robertson. With the Phillies are Gene Paul I lette, George Smith, Eddie Sicking and Jack Adams. The Dodgers have Ernie Krueger, Rube Marquard. But also take a look at the Giant lineup. Hal Chase was originally a Yan Ikee, and has gone through the mills of the White Sox, Buffalo Federals and Cincinnati Reds. Larry Doyle, Frank Frisch and Al Baird, second basemen, all are of the McGraw school, as is Arthur Fletch er, shortstop. Heinie Zimmerman is a New York product, but played h.s first big league baseball under Frank Chance with the Cubs. t George Burns and Ross Young of the outfield are of the Giants originally, but Benny Klauff played with the Indianapolis American as sociation club and with the Federal league club of the same city. I.rank Snyder came froni St. Louis, and Miguel Gonzales started with Cincinnati. Low McCarty canme front the Dodgers. Earl Smith is doing his first year in the majors tas t Giant. Rube Benton came Irom Cincin nati. Arthur Nehf emigrated from Boston. Jess Barnes also deserted the Braves. Poll Perritt was a Cardinal. Jean Dubuc came fromt Detroit. Phil Douglas was sold by 1 the Cubs. SSTANDINS OFTHE-CLUBS S NATIONAL IEAGUE. Won. Lost. Pect. Cincinnati .......... . 85 37 .697 :New York .............. 74 43 .633 1 i Chicago ............. 64 54 .542 1 Brooklyn ............... 58 61 .488 Pittsburgh ............. 57 61 .481: Boston ......... ...... 48 66 .421 St. Louis ............ 43 73 .371 Philadelphia .......... 41 75 .353 i AMEIICAN LEAGI1,. Won. Lost. Pet. "'Chicago ............. 78 42 .650 Cleveland ............ 70 50 .583 Detroit .................. 70 51 .578 New York .......... 65 51 .560 St. Louis ............... 63 59 .516 Boston .................. 56 62 .475 Washington ..............46 76 .377 Philadelphia .......... 32 88 .267 AsMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Won. Lost. Pet. St. Paul ........... 76 51 .598 Indianapolis .......... 72 54 .571 t Kansas City .......... 69 53 .566 Louisville ........... 69 59 .539 Columbus .............. 62 64 .492 s Minneapolis .......... 61 67 .477 y Toledo .................... 48 78 .381 SMilwaukee ............ 48 82 .369 ` COAST LEAGUE. Won. Lost. Pet. Vernon .................. 89 60 .597 N Los Angeles ............ 87 60 .592 (Salt Lake .............. 77 62 .554 San Francisco ........ 72 75 .490 Sacramento ........... 68 73 .482 Oakland .............. 66 83 .443 Portland ................ 62 82 .431 Seattle ................. 57 85 .401 Yesterday's Results NATIONAL LEAGUE. Cincinnati, 0; St. Louis, 1. Philadelphia, 2; Boston, 6. Brooklyn, 3; New York, 2. Chicago, 1; Pittsburgh, 0. AMERICAN LEAGUE. Cleveland, 1; Chicago, 9. St. Louis. 3; Detroit, 12. Boston, 15; Philadelphia, 7. No other game scheduled. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. St. Paul, 9; Columbus, 0. Minneapolis, 9; Louisville, 2. Kansas City, 4; Indianapolis, 0. Milwaukee, 5; Toledo, 0. COAST LEAGUE. SLos Angeles, 6; Salt Lake, 5. Seattle, 0; Oakland, 4. Portland, 3; Sacramento. 2. San Francisco, 1; Vernon, 7. OPPOSE ('UMMINS' BILL. Cleveland, 0., Sept. 6.-Organized railroad workers here today initiated the fight against the Cummins bill i for the regulation and return of the railroad to private ownership. Timothy Shea, acting president of the Brotherhood of Railway Firemen bo and Enginemen, said he notified the brotherhood's agent to announce that the members of his organization a were unalterably opposed to the bill. ,The Pliimb plan was unaniniously I indorsed by the Cleveland Federation of Labor last night. ;OPEN FORUM NOTE-People are invited to use these columns as a medium of publicity upon the questions of the day--anything that is for the good of humanity. Your copy must be legible and upon one side of the paper only; also be as brief as possible. Articles appearing under :.his head will not necessarily carry our editorial endorsement, and the right is reserved to accept or reject any communIcation which may be submitted. Your correct name and address must accompauy your communication, but will not be used if you request.-Editor. To Bulletin Readers: Frequently contributions for this columnll are re ceived by the nlulletin, but cannot! be published because of the fact that the writer has signed an anonymllous I signature, but has withheld his true! i name and address. Oftentimes these Scommunications bear on subjects of grave importance that are of great interest. It may be stated here that no com munications which do not bear the signatures of the contributors will be accepted for this column. The fact 1 that we require all contribhutors to sign their contributions with their true names and addlesses does not Snecessarily mean that the signature will be printed. An allonymollus sig diature for publication of the Bulletin and as an indication of good faith we require that the writer make his or her identity known to ns.-The Editor. Livingston, Sept. 2, 1,)19. t Editor Bulletin: I amn a Bulletin supporter to the extent of using tongue, pen, or sword. I ami doing all in my power to secure beer for myself and fellow men, with severe laws to regulate the sale and use of it, which would prevent the past "drink nuisance."' I enclose copy of letter I mailed to President Wilson this mnorning. We workers can get our beer if we only go after it.. I would urge every laborer to do his duty, as I am, to keep the Bulletin high above the t other papers, and get our beer. Sincerely, HARRY LEE. Mr. Lee's letter to tile president tl follows: ! Livingston, Mont., Sept. 2, 1919. President Wilson, b Executive Mansion, e1 Washington, D. ('. Dear Mr. President: Though only a common Amerlican, I aml an obselrv er of world affairs and circumstances which lead to certain conditions. Mvi p)atriotisrn appeals to me to say a1 word in defense of the democratic I lparty and our country in general. Being a descendant of all old family i of American defenders, I am keen to observe any thing whicil would n n danger, or interfere in any way with.11 the welfare of this governlntlli ofl commnon people. The great spirit of uArest in this i1 cxountry is elldangering the foudlla tion of this relpublic, and any (on1 mnon man, with Common sense, amlollIng the commonu people, has a better il chance of seeing thiss than those iln high office. A great secret service, a depart ment of justice, costing many mlil- 1 lions a year, along with dozens of i other organizat ions, calling theml- i: selves "Secnrity ILeagues," "IA'llague , of Defense," etc., (many of the lltter are only mlenaces to society) will a never estallish tranquility. If we enroll half of the population into the l secret service and build jails enough t to hold the other half, and we get a1 report that justice has lprevailed, and tihe so-called "'country's enemies" have all been safely put Ibehind iron bars, would our conscience allow u. 1 to lean back in our office chairs and I draw a long, easy breath of relief? No. Our minds would be hauntedt by that old question: "Is Man Per feet?" and it would be wise to stop to wonder which side of the prilonl bars those that were mlost dangerousl to society and good government were'! As a prompt and proper remedy. prescribed by the physician in a critical mnlonent saves the patient'sl life, so iprompt and proler laws en acted by this government at once, will sa.ve this country. Now, one cause of dangerous unrest is the high cost of living, caused to a great extentI by greedy profiteering. Why does congress waste all this time and go to the great expense of trying to lower the cost of living by regulatilng the price of a few commodities, when every American dollar invested in this country acts as a cog in one huge wheel which run the great coin nlercial enterprises of America? What was needed in this countryi long ago was a law to regulate prof its; I mean on everything, every dol lar invested and every day of labor. This may seem hard to do, but it can be done and it would have prevented the boarding of countless sums by IMorgan, Rockefeller, Carnegie. Ford and many hundreds others, which is a disgraceful menace to American peace and happiness. That is a law I agitated long ago; it would have controlled the greedy packers in buying cattle, dressing thelm, put ting them on the Amnerican market at a price regulated by purchase and cost of marketing. The lack of such GENUINE OLD TIME MALT EXTRACT Still on Sale in Compliance with the law. FREE OF ALCOHOL Dark 14 oz. can for 6 gal bev erage .............................$1.25 Light 14 oz. can for 6 gal. bev erage .........-------------...................$1.25 Dark 8 oz. can for 7 gal bev erage .............................$1.bo Delivered prepaid with 5c for postage. Unequalled preparations for making a sparkling, healthful good old style drink at home. Easy to make. ADOLPH GRAF. Sole Distributor 726 So. Montana St. Butte Phone 6576-J. f Ladies' and Gents' Suite Made to Order Here in the Shop. W. OERTEL STAILOR. Journeyman Tailor. Union Shop. r. 431% S. Arizona. Phone 83552-W. SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN a law made the packint g It:-in, - :t prosperous that the lupaers Iwt; i ,.tir heads, and instead of ` dressing t American steer and pttitittg hilti1 o:i tlhe American market. vlere ]l , it American could purchas',. a n,- ;u t1 an honest price for his 1n1al. 1, i y added one large -profit lni top i;I tni In other in order to pay the freighe t 'milnl it Atlantic ports to Eur:opean l Illi';l'tls . and compete with the La l'iatlal botI in E turope. This ri' bbed thei \ ,: . ' o icanll consumer, puttiing a liil p!i, on a scarce article. The c(tngre,. i ) :iT investigating conllnitIts; se! Ip ri odically to Chicago to iuvesttigat;e, th' palcing industry. hlave i'' ti awfuill lt exptense to us with very lit!: Ii'a])ri- l tion. Otr comnlercial l;:iws ined re- or gnilizing. That is one grtit rentd'lly for the present dlanger. Another great dangeri. which I b:' lieve is more than ll iy fedeiral ofii cial is aware of, is the bitt:r'tn s t fi Ito hard-working classes toward ithe goverlnlment for beillg dellprived (Io their beer and wiln . ()ur naltiotla! contgress meddling with lthe prIitihi tion question, is nleitlh r wise Ino() just. Then, too, they already ilgi more than they tanll attllnld to. '' habit of enjoying slit i lt llt , esp'. cially at nieal tlitle. \\as formlled 1ts the hulnan race rlog ago,. Yep I 'I may say even before the old '.iirl'o n iclers diped the quill of the great aunl It0 in the blood of tile grat inlast;tlltont lind recorded thumani111 hablits anid :i events. There is no1( pwer or i Or i ganized body today Ihalt citn Usll l lish prohibition without sowing Ihi a seeds oif a bloody rebellion i. 1, miyself was raised at a table where the bul tle of strong drink al l ;tys had itti' h place. It was a part of the lneain aind I paltook of it. I drali liqutai:t : beer all my life, was near inloeit'o - it Ied, or needed a doctor. A.\ couplel, of glasse:s of beer after a htot. hard dayli': work is a g!reat refre'lshlllelt, a gr.ula stimulant. a great appetlliser, and a great inecessity, e: pecially iii hetln dreds of Amelricanl cities Ianld \,wlns where the hot sumllnler's thirst lmustI .be quenched by walrm lmuliddy waiter. Though not a Illm(dii al (txpIort, lii can assli're the woritl y ltt intoxiat il ing liquor used properly is not in - jurious to heallth or hinld, bill beal.. ficial. Thie old saying. "W\'hat is in ;a tan whe\ n he is silober will co ol/llu when het is drunk,"'' is well said. for' lie that is dangerous enmullh to coll tuit an unjustifiable ;nCt whv/ initxi cated, is far m ore it angerlous wh\']1 soberl'; forl after COilltlitllillg " liit lit in his sober sI t te he is more l'iapt lel ' of' llaking his escape to (con) til m other. laws to regullate hile sale anld use ce it.. 'The loss of liqllor l' x tni d licepnse is atnoither reason for the high cost (of living, and now, lIi'. Presidell, having been a supporteor of yourself nand democratic principles, I, sir. ap Ipeal to yeou to iuse your hest effortIl to repeal the wair-tiloe liquor lit, so that the Amnericalll people cann'1ot say I hat the denlmocrlill i arty was re sponsible for one of lthe greatest catasri'oplhes thlis country over' sa\w. Dl)elpivation of stimullllnts, especially beel' and wille, is alusing. ill olneisi nless in th(e mlinds of a \;ist numlllo bl of workelrs in this collntry, which grows 0morer bitter day by day. Mliai'y, st'ates arl' sorry they voteid '"dry." I iln seakling frnom observa tioln of the commlniO llabor world. Pro-' hibition should be local. Laws regul- lating sale allndl 1se of intoxiclants should be enacte'd aniid executed I. the letter,. I tam just giviiing a ink ling of a .liremedy for the dangeri'ols lllunrl'est aIs viewed by a cOnlnolm pel'- son anlong the colllllon people, and I hope you will not class we will cranks who may be writing you daily ani who youe 11il. 11not think worthy)l'li of lnotice. I aim statinig facts for the denlocratic party 11an1d lily count11ry. If the demiiocriats go out of power, I should wanlt thlel to leave a clelin record lbehind thelll. Should sad inis fortune o(verilitk' Ihe great leader of that party, I should want him to go down to thie silent Inlll. loved by all the Alnricall 1people land not dis p)isled by the llajority. None of u:. knew WVashinglogi. lbut we all love him, ieiuse. h,' spenit his life for peace of mind, ;ild giood will amnong all the American people. He lohived them all, deprived thelu of neither liberty, l1ux1ry. oi anything they were willing to toil for,. and, now ill Ilmy hlunlble lallnguage'. I impllllore you Ito follow in his iootste!ls and strive 1to establish Iranlluilily and happlii'ss throughout oiur land. SYours vPPry sincerely, I lAIILRY LEE. LEditor Bulletin I don't know who 1 reporteld the' Ile lings in Butte ill the Bulletin, builtl one grave error was miad. Tl'le article left the illl pr ession thilt life ill the "pen" was physically great'i. I referred to food that "turnediil lthe sltomach as does bhad whiskey. i ' I to!l of the food riots inused. by ick of food oni sollle-suppllers. How. as a result of these riots. our(ii' oif ilur I.imemibers lare now ill perl'anelit solitary confine nment. I did iay that the pllace is kept clealn, allnd 1lit physically it ii an"y county or city jail that I kneiw of, I described the beds as consi.tilng of a straw mlattress and sta!l'w iillow\vs and cells Sx4 feet. 'hilat thi y are clean is indisputable., buI that is not wl:.at was reported. - Comlliaring Ihyi'ical to mental con ditions, on most ii lthe mental is I write this ia i :,n , tihe boys in jail will think I' i spilling huni junk. This error should b, corrected, it for nil other r:e '-i tha n to set lthe minds of some of tlhe hIt's in jail at ease. W ith rebel greetinlgs. [ am.l, I. F. OIIEE. A T.RIU, .1- I I,]Il'.1N. Editor Bultt Bulli, in: In reply to l Ite ditorial which i;p peared in tilhe lEnterprise, wherein the "absolute pe'rft'1' and l), per cent American" ii iireiingiy not .rtiiehular of a1ye ' feolings except( I 1his own. I wish to say I am not insulted b:l illy soet- xviiteiip. But I thoink ht li'1nt just a little too strong 0or on LII Xl 10 lis olbosed to VIP' spc h Xli't te stlatd tilihat anlyone whlio list'1(0d lo Mir. Iluont's Ifitech could nt n 1good A in rc-ian. I iistiti. 1 atlletivc lv to tli l1(c'a11-r whiiht (lidi n101 dod'ec ion o1 wa-iy or antheoiir 111111 I str oigly defy fly unto1 to lhout itit' ult othierwxise bli tltan xi trlue :'oicrxt. QV01 jIOWA (I) L. .AIeDON \l 1) I r Icsielctnt 811(1 Ciizen o of e ltlSI-I I-AIt4M. 011101' 1)111te Bulclein: Sit 1 lug your lpu-don fo1' 11111lin -i g no,11 'Dain. hll('1'1151 of a xii ittl nlxlix in the l tiiv ing tioa ln:erss ie, IrS that di whiole deroc'd pat ;r lent wor111 the g' Iullelin, but thlis; x'tatcixlx'jt re-fers ri 10c I (l (s' :sp-t-li in ti. i -;t xl pe(1 1. iii i'r -II 1 v,1 I admiri- Gout pls t- t:11 ' ic- go 1 an 1111 lxloxvcx it up1 1n di ILun 1111 now ll11 in;; th ba0lii k ix g that-,- , Jabot,1 is I'l'i shitiuli hiii,. thI' 'I li ter I )11''' Ih'tl 1 o l 111111 tune~ of i IIllli i (11111)' , l to1day. i fIIIt Ill it. 11111'enilt got-i x-~th 1ri11 of1 Ii ill, 1 111 Iii I!li a Ia Cl l '-ad Po ;:ii lit t to' tl 't-l' l :o 1 i'~i hccnlri xi ii hs''ietix u t o' ox 'lii - o-, ;iis 1-ill, Si~ci. Lhx t toi.1.i i'c t:e \t ix lyl h111 ; rtx--l G'r 1"i-i tod li t,' 'i ttlldxx l; tii ' xt ii: i' j i islt the xon ill inh (iitil I *)o ,il 'n :li,! nit 111' ti e : tuna 1(11)11 the wat," asxiii li rxd' 1111 t11 II '117111181 1re i-r it-1-e~ laori'' hi °uu rt wll iie 1 lc'i ip it a;11 1 in t; ~llre U tt -' f 11111 I' ,ýt i I 1111 ''('1' 0 Iht'l (Illi" I f :It' e t; aiii X'"' I'l-i xc v' o: NEEDED,AND NE ED fDED BADLY En C.IKs :B D.aW5 l nn nunnt1ESE RAEMUER AEE1EE MEEEUENEREWHImEIN to carry on the defense of the Bulletin staff in the courts. Two nmmbor;:; ^ the staff have been fined a total of $9,500, on charges ci sedition, charges which were the direct result of the effort of the corrupt political machine in Montana to put a free preso out of business. The cases have been appealed to the Stote Supreme Court. It re.quires money to fight these cases through the various courts; it takes money for traveling expenses, etc., for transcripts of evidence and ste nographers' hire. None of the money goes to pay lawyers' fees, the lawyers engaged in the cases not only having donat ed their services, but actually paying their own expenses. The fines imposed and the expenses of fighting the cases through the courts, are the result of the Bulletin Staff keep ing the Bulletin alive, despite the order issued by the copper interests---and if you believe the Bulletin has been of ser vice to the cause of labor and the honest element generally, you should help defray the expenses incident to the fight for a FREE PRESS by contributing according to your means. The need for funds is imperative and you should not delay sending in your contributions. Names of donors to the Free Press Defense Fund will not be pub likhed unless by special request, for obvious reasons, but receipts will be given or forwarded by mail. FREE PRESS DEFENSE FUND 101 S. IDAHO BUTTE, MONT. FOH L1 FwvYEITT! Pointle D 0o Grave. Flrance, Sept. . be -I lral(tc tiday honoied [iLa Fiayitte wi ir nhdlay by h ,:} !ng a 1::; t .or ;r on" he, on t : sit' f'ol ', ih hlte et ai l fi r Ameri n o' f is h u ,(01 1onum nt. whtic'ih isii Ioe ereit.dl . ill tl" c. li rorationl .' nlAmeri ::i ill :I ntd initrventio l. Prosiden! I'lnc Iire laid the firat tt - tvCOt' .t thei thtlelllli, rio ie.' 'int etn'. i. "i - i::,i !orch . ,'. 1 ha - alli (ugh W0'0000e and ,ecr'etatr SA tio niltsi' oii l i t. : A ic in i i r ten.dll sol [tltos . itiili l ii 'itl it ii l~ ttl tiit'l , o tl dtietm ln trrld ii n r":°i i w lind a ictd ila gui rds of ho,'i . whil, juit off the' coast in th,, emr:vry of the Gironde riv e r . \ lA m i :n a in d 1 re nl" h h a ttl c- I ships f11rui'-d by ;he his' orit' point. e Point de Gra:-c is located ol the ',l l l t1 iii lio re I t (i' 111ti ll: j t. i1 iti month. It w'as on March '' l 777.I tha t - a 1;% o V . witl his . ý.i ort ic SA aill for Am ri i. A11 Amerien trop:; whihh landed at Bordeaux dllnil tithe past to yea'rs p.s'Id alosc hy thi.; spot whichi until today Wias. 1 11111i 1 1d. Mili' ;olu!uu , f u.llOUS E] ellnch 5 1l11) for, has I|11 ,' n c llm l sionel d to o eet the i onul .:' i it. I will }'mboli;:e the hOlnig' of t" Fri't' for the great aid brought in the htoul" of In.'ed by the United St . ' . 1 1 *;: 1:2," fromt ]l'ri ridcnt Wcil:+tlon I UNOX f( t- Sill; M i'; ~ 11 11',1 itll:'l'-t a111 - ltll'ti iit,l 11 lilt 11111,1 ( 1" the enit 1'ir Aol oi'it'pl1 !.',n, ' tttltl his personal re grets at not h'iin11 able o0 ht, pit'St'lit. 'i ii). ii.. I... bo. tl' ltlh e s ill 14:1] e\"ll ' a ti0 b) ni. 1 11 t'.;a" ill 011 1'lu . A boul. 1.11.1). d( 0088:: 1'8, pe.l' m ,( ' ::lift bhl:t'hl Iend( :'.' ill the' \ Vood, a s hu , n on. i I .1 ri ] nl<.nth:idt, 1':;. o. B riai-ttv OtM il1o1d ,l ill 4 m ill; hl;el'1' e nt'e out oil , v.:crikl'. d lmand1m111; :,it increa' , of li; ]o1' til",lr ill I1)g)' io 04 IOGugt 1i(llitl o 1 0 "l r ik'1eers i:: about ,;1i, :1 W t t '1:. 1 They .tl; to ;" ' $- , 7., - it:, :.In \\T' T ' ut 18 11 l 1' . !, t1 r o tl W ord " l'm :' butil \" " 111, t: , rcour:, it's ht-l hoau!ifullv d(in:1 ,r - (m Fr :,. t l t itf i, ili:' a i ,!'.; t tl ,' l a.,, in'i Pd P 'ro.. 1':,ll u1:s het..ht'b 'il.; Hi t', (1s '( 1 til l I I,,. i1 ', .. , t ' 111S if' I ?;! l 1 i " n ,1 11: 1 ;'I l ,'. 'OUR PRICES BRING RESULTS Our line of men's merchandise is being sold at prices that never were so low in Butte. Fine line of jewelry. MONTANA C('LOTIIIN AND JEVWELIIY CO. 103 South Arizona Street. Out of the High Rent District. SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLET'I'IN I Bernard Jacoby K [INE TAILORING, Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing 43 EAST BII)ADIWAY SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN FOR NEAT SHIIOE REPAIRING GO TO DAN HARRINGTON'S SHOE SHOP 49.' E. QUARTZ SAY i OU SAW IT IN B3ULLETIN. Classic Chili Parlor 210 N. Main St. u'IILI, LIGHT LUNCLHES TIHE BEST WAFFLES IN TOWN Open Day and Night i'lR, :1E A' A FEW Ei: X('.l'-[ TIONAI JIAIIGAINS Sin hi nEew lineo. vent i you don'i I 1e n i t . n 'we ;nil right 1w0 , v "mi ll! th: .i.it iWill reserve ,mme Of Iti o "s 1 'l (i . 011i il1 qi llick. i i 11. /AHiii, TA'i'uh In, I o 1 V. r>uk I SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN You Will Find Excellent Service, hI gh Quality Food, Low Prices at the Leland Cafe 72 E. Park.