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The Butte daily bulletin. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1918-1921, September 26, 1919, Image 3

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Won. Lost. Pc1.
Cincinnati ................94 42 .69 1
New York ...............83 53 .610
Chicago ..........-.......... 74 62 .544
Pittsburgh ..............69 67 .507
Brooklyn .................67 .493
Boston ............- .. 56 8U .412
St. Louis .................5I 82 .381
Philadelphia ..........-.47 86 .35:
Won. Lost. Pet.
Chicago ..................88 59 .642
Cleveland ............... 84 55 .604
Detroit .............---- 76 60 .559
New York ................75 60 .556
Boston .................... 67 69 .493
St. Louis ................67 71 .486
W ashington ............5!; 84 .387
Philadelphia ........... 37 99 .272
'Won. Lost. P(t.
St. Paul .................. 92 58 .613
Louisville ................ 8 61 .568
Indianapolis ............79 65 .549
Kansas City ............78 ;4 .519
Columbus ................68 77 ..169
Minneapolis ...........68 79 .462
Toledo ....... 57 86 .39
Milwaukee 56.............5 88 .86
W\on. Lost. Pet.
Los Angeles .......... 102 66 .607
Vernon .......... ... 102 69 .596
Salt Lake .............. 6 75 .534
Sacramento .. . 81 79 .906
San Francisco ........ 82 87 .!85
Oakland ............ 78 .45
Portland ............ 72 .4
Seattle .......... ....... o 101 .370
Yesterday's Games
Brooklyn 9, -Philadelphia 10.
New York 14-4, Boston 2-8.
No other games.
Cleveland 5. Detroit 9.
]Philadelphia 0, New York .1.
No other games.
Louisville 2, St. Paul 1.
Tol,,do 2-6, Minnealu is :3-2.
Columlbus 3, Mdilwaul: e 4.
(!)'ST LEAGU iE.
Oaskland 2-6, San F,'rancisco :3-1.
rst amelilT , 1 2 innings.
OSacramentc o I4. ]Portland 6.
Los Angeh.; 6. Seattle 1.
Salt Lake 2, Vernon S.
Golden Rule Shoe Store
$4 men's shoes $295
$8 ladies' shoes $495
$4 boys' shoes $2,95
$4 misses' shoes $2
at ..... .................. I
All the best makes, we
guarantee against any im
Golden Rule
Shoe Store
39 E. PARK ST.
Shoes for the entire
Your Needs,
i TheMontana
STrunk Fac
tory Will
i Save You
I ibgs is s, large Illut all
tastes .n he sali'fiel.
High quality material,
newest styles, lowest
- prices are the vital points
that contribute to our
i Why Pay More
S -109
West Park Street
The Chicago White Sox I
It's no team of "spring chickens"
Ithat Pat Moran is going to sinck his
Cincinnati Reds against in the world's
series. 13oth in years and experience
'Kid" Gleason has in the White Soex
what can be considered a leanl of
veterans. The main cogs of the lta-I
chine that weathered a hIeavy storin
and copped the American league rag
for Ihim tre real vetleras at the(i
game, while the majority of them
have bebtn onl the "'ups and downs."
back and forth, from the minors to
the majors.
"Happy" Felsch. one of the bul
warks of the outfield is the youngest
member of the clan. He is 25. "Kid"
Gleason, gray topped and 54 years,
is the senior llmember of thel firm.
Ierl wixt and between. as they say,
are F'ddie ('icotte, 35; John ('ollinls,
33; Joe Jackson, 32; Eddie Collins,
32; Faber, 31; Chick Gandill, 30;
Bill James, 29: Claude Williamls, 28;
Btuck Weaver, 28: MlMullin, 28;"
RIay Schalk, 27; Leibold, 27, and
Risberg, 26.
Brief history of the career of the
Allerican league champs followii :
Edward F. Collins (second base).
born in Millertown, N. Y., 32 years
ago. Played three years with Colum
hia. university before Connie Mack
signed hitm in 19106. The White Sox
bought him in 19!15 for a reported!
price of $50,000. He has a battiing
average of .331 for his major league
career, throws right handed and bats
left hlanded.
George 1). (Buck) Weaver (third
tbase) was born in Stowe, Pa., and is
128. He was signed by Cleveland ini
1909 after a year with St. 'Mary's
Scollege and the Pottstown semi-pros.
He was released to Saginaw ill the
ISouthern Michigan league and in
t1910 played with Northampton in
the Connlecticut league and York ini
the Tri-Staite league. Hie went to the i
i\Vhite Sex in 1911 and was released
with strings to Sanl Francisco. Ini
1912 he was recalled by the \\White'
Seox aitd ihas been a regular since. He
hats around .260 right handed and
throws right handed.
Joseph Jacksonl (outfielder) wasi
bornl in Brandon M\ills. S. C., 32 years
ago. He started in 1907 with the
Greenville semi-pros. Connie Mack
signed him in 1908 and lie was sent
to Savannah in the South Atlantic:e
league in 19)09. Was recalled to tlhe
Athleltics in 1910 and sold to Cleve
llland. Latter he was farmled to New
Orleans ill the Southern league and
waits broulght back to Cleveland in
1911. The White Sox got hint in
1915 in exchange for Roth, Klepfer
and $31,500. He wnorked in the ship
yards durilng the war. He bats around
Arnold C. (Chick) Gandil (first
base) was borln in St. Paiul andt is 30.
i-te started in 1906 with Amarillo,
T' x., and l liumboill, Ariz. , in 190. 8
ihe was signed by Shreveport in the
Texas leagtue and was drafted by the
St. Louis Browns in 1909. tie was
released to 'Montreal bIy the White'
Sox inl 1912 and then traded to Wash-i
ington for ('unningham, IBeeker and
Akers and $3:500. In 1!)16 lie was.
sold to Cleveland and ended with the'
White Sux in 1917 for $ 3,500. itHe
hats around .275.
Harry Leibold (outfield) was bornt
in Bentler, Ind., and is 27. He started
his professional career in 1911 withi
Milwaulkee in the Amlericaln associa
tion: was drafted to the White Sox
for waiver price. He bats aroundS
Oscar (Happy) Felsh (outfielld)
was born in Milwaukee and is only
25. He started with the city league
of his home town in 1912 and went
to Fond du Lac the following year.
lie was sold to the White Sox in 1914
for $7.000. Hle is a .278 batter.
iRaymond W. (Ray) Schalk (calch
ier), born in Hlarv'l, Ill., is 27 years
of age. In 1911 he went front Tay
lorville to M1ilwaukee in the Amer
ican association for $700. The White
Sox bought him in 1912 for four
players valued at $17,000. He is a
.249 sticker.
John F. Collins (outfielder) wai
borni in Charlestown, Mass., and is
33 years of age. He started out ill
1907 withl Haverhill and went to
Springfield in the Connecticut league
in 1909. The following year he was,
sold to thle White Sox. IIis batting;
average runts about .275.
Edward J. Murphy (utility) was
1born in Hancock, N. Y.. 28 years ago.
He started ill 1911 with Villanova'
andt went the salite year to Scrantoni
in the New York State league. lHe
!was sold to the Athletics in 1912,:
atnd was released later to Iualilmtore
iin the eastern league. He was 're
called to the Athletics in 1913. He
was sold to Chicago in 1915 for $13,
l000. Hie generally bats around .290
but has been clouting this year as
a pinch hitter around .500.
Frederick Mcltullin (infield) was
bornl in Scantiton, Kans.. andll is 28
years old. lie started with Seattle in
1912 and went to Tacoma in the
Northwest league. He was sold to
Detroit for $1,500 in 1914 and then
transferred to Los Angeles in 1911
and sold to the White Sox in 1911;
lfor $3,500. He bats around .275.
Charles A. (Swede) Risberg (short
s 0top) was born ill Sanl Francisco and
is 26 years old. tIe came to the White I
Sox in 1917 from the Vernon Pacific
Coast league where he began his ca
ireer in 1912.
Edward V. Cicotte (pitcher) was
born in Detroit and is 35. His career
started in 1904 with Calumet in the'
Northern Copper league. He was
sold to the Tigers in 1905 and re
leased to Augusta inl the South At
lantic league. Detroit recalled him
in 1906 and he was later released to,
tIndianapolis. Front there he went
Ito Des Moines in the Western league.
Again Detroit recalled him and sold
i him to Lincoln in the Western league
in 1907. Boston claimed him in 190S
and lie pitched for the Red Sox until
1912 when Chicago got him on
waivers. He won famne as the
"shine ball" artist and is one of the
iheadiest, cleverest pitchers now in
Ithe game.
Claude P. Williatms (pitcher) was
born in Springfield. Mo., 28 years
ago. He started in 1911 with Spring
field and went to Nashville inl 1912.
Brooklyn signed him in 1913 and he
was farmned iack to Nashville. He'
was released to D)etroit inl 1913 and
was sent to SacraItmetnto in 1911. 11I
pitched with Salt Lake City in 1915
and went to the White Sox in 1916.
Urban C. Faber (pitcher) was born
in Cascade. la. He is 31 years old.
tie tirst pitched with DIubuqiue in the
"Three I" league whtere he (itlne flrom
St. Joseplh's college in 1908. Pitts
burgh drafted himt in 191 I; loaned
hint to iDubuque and later recalled
hitnt. tie was released to Iillneaspo
lis in 1911 anid trott there went to
Pueblo in the WVestern league. Ile
was transferretl to Des iloines and
tllntt sold to Chicago inl 1914 for .$3.
liI500. He served in the iarvy dlringll
tile war.
\Villianm Henry Jal'es (pitcher) is
29 years of age. lie started pIitchiing
in 1909 and has been with I10 clubs it,
as many years, including C(levelalld.
St. Louis. Detroit, Bloston. IChicagn
and the minors. lie served in the
a rit'y.
hI)vid C. )Danforth (pitchelr) is 29
years old. lie was born ill (Granger.
Tex. He started in 1911 with the
P'hiladelphia Athletics and was re
leased to Baltimore in 1912 and was
sold to I ouisville in 1914 for a re
ported price of $2500). The \White
Sox drafted himt in 1915 and he lha,
been there since.
Grover Lowdermilk and lIoy Wilk
inson (pitchers) arle bothl prodiuctc
of the Amerlticanl associatioll. ,whi
have spent several seasonis ill trip,
to and from the ltmajors. Lowder
mtilk has been with the White Sox all
season aLter a big year last season
with Joe Tinker's Columlbus club
\Vilkinson, a tall right hallder, was
Tinkler's best pitcher this season tanrt
w as sold to Gleason three \(weeks ago.
Dick Kerr (pitcher), the younr
left. hander, is a little fellow, stand
ing five feet seven inches and weighi
146 pounds. His home is in Beloit.
Wis. He broke into baseball in 191D
in the Texas league, spent 1917 itl
the Southern league and joined Slil
waultee of tile Anierican associa ior
in 1918. He was signted iup this year
by the Sox and has been one of thic
regulars along with tWillianms anti
Cicotte. He is 24 years of age.
`* * salute Toronto of the In
ternational league, for having put sit
of her seven Yankee opponents be
hind her?
dint t1he Greatest.
I trust I won't be accused of ao.
cepting a free pass from Corbett':
movie producer if 1 publish the en
coniunms expressed by Eddie Graney
recently. Gratey was the tryout intla
for the old California club, and
hence leo's a pretty good appraiser.
Says Graney:
"Corbett, standing six feet out
inch, wearing an 18-inch collar and
sporting a chest like a dry goods box
was something to look at.
"I'nm talking about the Corbett ot
1889. The Corbett who was 23 year:
of age. That was about the time hrI
knocked Choynski out on the barge
Choynski was a great fighter, wasn't
he? Corbett beat him three out of
four tilnes.
"Peter Jackson was a great man
was;n't lie? John L. Sullivan refused
to fight him. Fitzsiinmons offered ti
fight any 111an11 in the world bar Jack
son, didn't he?
"Corbett took Jackson on wher
others were afraid to be on the same
street with him. They fought 6t
rounds. There was no winner, anl'
Corbett at that tilme was but a kid
"He knocked out John L. Sullivar
when the odds were 1010 to 20 thai
he would lose.
"It's all over now, of course, andl
they knock this fight and that fight
but Corbett was a consistent winner
wasn't hlie?
"He had more brains than a car
load of the greatest fighters that
ever lived. He fought as you'd pla?
checkers. lIe did certain things for
a lc.ason. He could outfeint ti(
greatest lightweights we have today
His footwork was immenlse, and hiii
ducking reminds me of (Iriffo.
"People have an idea that Corbeti
couldn't hilt. They don't know. Cor.
bett was a great hitter. That wasn't
his style, though. He usually madt
a mionkey out of the man who faced
hinl--tlat's what he usually tried
to do. Tommy Ryan knows Ihat
Corbett could hit. Hle knows that
Ciorbett was a mnaster fighter, too
Ask Bob Armlstrong if lie could hit
Bob trained himn for many a battle.
Sept. 2., 1891.
Bob Fitzsilnmmons knocked out D)ar
('rl'edon ill the second rtound at New
Orleans. This bout was for thI
world's middleweight chan iiionshi
and 1, purse of $5,000. four-fifths tt
the winner. Creedon was the middle
weight champion of Australia, having
won the title after Fitz left the Anti
ipdes. He whipped a nollllnl1er Of good
men on this side and had lots of back
ing in his fight with Rtuby Robert
but he didn't stand a chance. The
fight, short as it was, abounded in
action. A hard right to thie jaw did
Sthe business, Creedon was uncon
cious for five mninutes. After this
bout Fitz went after the heavyweight
title. Did lie get it? Boy, tpage Mr.
The (l'ha>s iin Sportograplly.
The longest, playing season in base
1 ball is that of the California league
which comies to life on All PIools' daut
(April 1) and hibernates I)ec. 1.
What was the criterion of victory
under the old New England baseball
Patience. Lester, till tomorrow.
(Special United Press Wire.)
Los Angeles, Sept. 26.-The forest
fire sit lliatio ill. southern Californit
is greatly inllprq ved. All fires inll th
Angeles n:itiontl forest with the, ex
ception of the, Sin Bernadino and'
San Gabhril blazes have practically'
burneld ouIt. I
3 m
S7Y (
Today We Celebrate.
,,------------ -- --·--------0
SolllOil lh' 6dic t,, iI:., Temi ple.
It was dc ediated in ,it... led
tBeore Christ, on i di that wIe
today call, by our J hl i d ll 'nlld ,
Septlt. 2t;. It ;\i;- li .~ni ld i at king
of that 1-Hebrew r.ct' \ ' h! Pro\ i
dance chose to I; 1 , ilL, .u litedge
of Ili slf khndsei h :m ::o';u! n g ithe
ialOthen nations e r tulnd a uInLtt. Let
the reader tllow hi w i , oy e con
empolraneous history. In 10i,5.1
when the tienl.l \a-, dtdi.:lla d, blitnd
tiOmer WI is w, lln il -i hll ( fotoil
through se'et ll t It s O i- holl0 i;
)read, and singing the Ilid antd Ithe
Odyssey. Thie' wi !t i n ntl llea n t ii'
dropped that ,nklde(1 li.inlius asid
R.Omus, land Iomiue \Vcanisit Iy t ounlltd
Ced. The west aSi sr lintted ill
cloud of mystery'. in ;lcini t l'linu
the Tntta.ha Idei l t ts n id rie woI're
singing Ito their ml agihc lii l "I tlat
spoke as it, leaneld I'orwll upon,[ tll he
wall." And in little ,Inia, oln u
rocky eminencelliill catlled .1 ''sit ei.
.lurroundet. with eirt iing h ills, ii
1005 I. C., Solomton, sum of David,
built and dedicated ''laidt's ttt House
of C.odar'' to the Living Ud. It hadt
been David's, his fatlher' . wish atil
supreme longing to build Imi 1 temple.
But l iavid's dark sill hitd ,tiut him
out, and he tknei'w it. In t'h 51st
Psatlit D)avid poutred i out tin contri
ion f[or his adult ary with ttllisheba,
the beautiful wife of Ir ub. tihe it
ite, whom David caused to he slui.
Doubtless, David sang Ilhis mattch,
less song of soriro toV l iti' ii' of bits
iwin comptosition. VWould t theO
nIusic had survived taet' ight of tite
li has the exa o ltled ' nI i. () ilthe
splendor of shat first tanulde w"' have
tit account ill 11, ('I ll' uicles, \Ve
tilt imagine its glory. The .'lries of
terraces culmlii te|d ill I bro ad plh
til or table. T lle mt ngitio' i'our
qttar'e courtts; thie tbra' 'll ~o, Ind
lie lavers, the inset Iof preciotns
tones, the hotly p]latc glIilt ring with
;old whore was the golden candle
mtick, the altar of shotu-tr'ead, anili
the sacrificial altar. And the holy of
At ReasonablePrices
i Farm Produce
I Company H
I -"--'--- "
a UI
I I \ :x tr t Till it alitII \ .tH I l i\\"
ltl'i ts Il l I ril' sh e , B te al. i
I 11111 tt lol. 1 I t1', it t1 (rit1i11ttC . 'I
SW e. I 1\ t liri l I t1r)111 tlte i
I tItI t It . li I ,ibi .-tl)Ic. Ask
i the (:,,i.i .lli 'rn,-' league
An Ideal
l !iý t days wherel't i
effici ent Iu lion is so
ll 111'. ; .",, 11:I1 SaVeT'S
hen - t ' ii ci anvles
tilll(" bi " i' ili itlltn
M I. l : 'EN( 'IL
Powel Jew elry Co.
iolies h'eyild, tvhose t oo" wvaS glieam
ig giold. \\ liosie enltral'. ' was "shroud-ii
id with the great lityle','illis iptple
veil, ;la d into \h( I ii' d iilkn i'i, ei e-;
the url, ('invered by the , olden cher
nb : roe' td. only thl, high prie.t'
of !Ii('tloiln l|. and with tIh. blood-of
ring foll r the I sins iof isr,lt. Over'
S.!i ,i'iinih broodtd. 1l1l \ rl'y presence
of the Living tlod. ..\c i 'alin, at
1, dt'dicatiol. the hlim'ps nIld ,ltlWins
;1 i yinhlalas poureld out Ltheir realimi
oif rhapsody, and lithe while-robed
l.evii"it ; on tIhe altar s lap sIltig their
pilis('IS, i d the silv' Or 111llllllli s ill -
inc id the des ilt of il e ci(' ihiiild oi
tho Sh 'killah unid .t (the us. -uding
i1'l;lc11 0 fl(lll ro 11]1 '11ia' ( :'lSPO',, h1u1nd e
scene \\as impressiv e '. ey.. tod hullln
i1 li. ngO to potlyl., but1 not )oyonlld
hllllin ll pule:: to Ifol. l d ito cherish.
Tih, flash of th ie tnple'I gW lden kue
could he sleen ol every hill . llsurr d
irig .1 rul.alent like a baldri(' i ltd
blessing. iTh le si- sil'icen e of tie
ht ple is oa s ielch i ll ic ' soul ii todly.
iiiIn fllt lil' Nu 1ir Isnle' ed ' 'll I/111n '.% V1.
Th'ere are ft'\ kingsh that' co e '
le irir to our poor hii lllllnit i ! it.
vI t'iiia..s ' its fl' ndeiii s il or f'iglt., iii i
rrorii isi al its noble s r than I .i nryi
V. of Ei gl;ulu. 'T'odlay eeleblrats
Iist taking o l l nr'lti t ill i' ia ne,
;olr . :.I, I 1i . aftr li' siege of f five
weeks, and afler ihl, defences had
ionr demoilished. Prince l i' al, eIrliy
V.. is Shikespeave's hero in h il i.ig
li-h histo)ry. lt llr y of Agincourt
cau.>hl the great poet's imiaginlation.
tii the play of Henry V., htwllln tlh
li a s, we cal)l al t ii os lie Shake
ispi're shol as was shouted ricegitly
to :llotth 'er Pri'nce of ' \V les in Vin
itg. "Shouldei r him! Sholdt r the
boiy " (ot l ne ' ous, 1'i m ode ,l-. V li n .l
'i ,I Iwo, 11 ,1 steps forth. "every inch
;i kinl'." The wholt, inlrest in his
life lies not inl his lmul rl ial lpriog' , ,e`ss
ai d ii l ihnhalii(i ' vti ltiii s biut in hi,
elliical dt e elopn . I i i s i ln int.''
est.llg study to inote lO W, llhrulllh
oult 1il his kingly ca'oer. Il ld
h'lbits of t silssoci'iinlu ill hi!s youth
v il o w isit ltacel of il olldoll. with
poor, delitghtful, old Fal:ftaff uln d his
"bliunc hl." give hiif' h M t.ltlhy )il'
1110 ('11111ion soldier ind c1 lllll'iVill; of
tri'icks, to cheer dark ni1ghts.
Ai his ccession therl euln froiuted
henry three probl's: Restor;iion
of (10)111{ I ie l1eac,, heM lih g of I le
s.{lli in the i lt, urclr , ;'lid 111 ilt, r o ','
iry of English prI!s;ti"' in
'l'hti y were th(, b:lio y d.,,"1 , 1h,
WOi.s \ ih I'rlitlln . T hu' c;ill'ii:u. i f
1Ill4 11 on ltnch soil h:'d Prolai, in I1t '
ringing victory ;I ,Atini", "'I"
inc)llis belfort, the fiehl of Aiitt, rl
cm a Vil ster ac1 te. R{011(!11 le l, ;111,1
tli le lngli- h ere ;it 111, ;,1' I.' o '
ar'i:;. Illi six mi ntl u hs it'ill')ry .
ellVei'iged heir 1Ind rIm!-nt of c,'
1ii 142)0 he In! arried Oull. ii i;, . 1i~'
Wrench Ring':, daughter. , " I; t
Tier couriil' ii iii all hi;torv:l h -i h,
lul't' relation, by Fl V. I. l i ', 'lf.i
f1 his ardor. D)eliciotus in it,,. t,. ;,'
. ti . ' H enry itld KI'( it ,ic ,. hat ,l
out like po t'lrlit: 'lim hi,;atih," ;md
hurn, I! tllly V. died in I 1L.', " , go
down by thi( hlrilrth:1lipln of 1'W l. , h
ill had sh'red in co!m in ll ".t li 0 I
Iroops. He is onried in \\'eld inntrl
Abbey. that shrine of hil;: l. . !1Hi
shield, heltnet and s hddle lihung abve
h is to m bh . .A fe w w o rd s froi nll 1 1,
master of ,i li],h 1 speech, W illiant
Shakespir,, .lll iup Ill(, dtizdling
yolulllg Henlly V.:
"Thai islnldl of ':nglilnd broods very
va inii rt c ,eatIu'es,
Their mastiffs are of ulninatelhed
hluellen, nn officer in the hing'o
army, olops it by slaying:
'All the ';lller in \Vyo c innot i lli di
your m .ajsi j "l \' Welsh ploot out lof
your . ..ly."
(`. tri al nit i'd P s i \ i 1
Ie oilollt. ISiit . 'I;. Two) iindri'ill
in ith I,.t! nhl ttian t)1) i ;n ti urngl
,ihll ll'n't'lll V it I!III' II V lit1 itit'ill'g
Ihlt lo in oVI"1r to 11 ,I1 igo-SlIVs a,'I1'el
I t " h a 'll co Ip led I II liali Il -
ltui'i.illa t l itwill lt iiv, ac.l .irding t o i
iirt (' tl.111 .I i d i s l l, .
T'lh+ dispatch said Iltat "hent the11
;li,' d ti llhl el l n i ll W ig t it.idV nt,
)li Tl'eogi, the .\ 0i'J::11 deStroyer
ielitd t ilhe halr orill to i)el i1he r,
i e'l nt of the I lta lial the arll i
:-ti=,+ lin . The itll hiaints opened
iiire on the Italiani . i( retreatediiil
I ;i;il , llut Ih i 1l:lian "o .iintander
• d a ll! .ln' redt (,;Ir with its crew
c' itured Wl', the Slavs.
in t he l nli-,i hile 20t01 Allllmerican
i:::;tii., with i;tohine guns landed
it the tiown .id look p)ossession ast -
i -i,! taking a n blit ertic of priroll
i'' Ti town was turned over to
the .in. let-is and the Americans
re-emtin hoarked.
\'ashingloll, S ,pt. °G.--The st i
: It,, has passed o resolution, inquir
ing of the navy- d'ep-tlmloent, whetill'
thl reports iof the landing of .\nte'ri
i~iit Iii rl les oil the Ila | lt ia. oat (O.
imfP I ilu .
Use Bulletin Want Ads.
Bulletin Phone No. Is 52
Current Prices on MIeats and Provisions.
Quality Plus Quantity.
, , - lI ....................... 12' ;c
S , ! .............. 15c
li ll ,I -I'li . tI'' i l . ........ 20c
Jllijiline ht . l: r II: .. 8
] u;,,i; 11' f!,( , . In :'l.I' II, r n . .I -... r.. . . ... ... 2 sc
Young milk-fed Montana veal.
S \-, l pol , r,.r, ti. ; perl . .................- . ..... . . 10c
: .- 1 1 !. . ............17 /2c
Sl r r !I.. - -- -------- 20--- /c
IW I i'- ,,r t i h! ,t. i 1' r I- . .20c
.\i u !!,,ti €' It, ,:. . I " 1, ............... ................................-2 0 C
\lliI ,,lo l il ,\ . ! r'I' - - .. -.. .... ...............-.. . . ...S c
Ia,,r r:n, . !L I, r I - - . . .. . . . 300c
I' h . per l. - - - - -321/c
' ,n, t n ra:- . Ip ' 1i: -. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 5 c
'i --------------------------------.. . 2 5 c
li,,!!n , IIli.l I: i- ll .....I..i. ......... . . . . 25c
liolle ---------- ------- ----h.28c
.1,,, l ;i-,-i. -1' li .2 7 /2c
l l ................... 40c
Jill a In l pi~c !,l .l li -ri'k, l I- - - . . .................-... .. .. .. .3 5 c
(:lii . I . ................... 25c
.k\Y Y1 , .\\\ IT I\ T illlý. II{I.I. TI .
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 Ca'fe, 1:241 E. Park;
C(reamnery Cafe I,l W. IJroadway;
ilex Cafe. Great FaP' Montana;
.eland ('aife, 72 E. 1:asrk street:
Spolane Cafe, 17 S. Main at.; Moxom
Cafe, 29!) \. Broadway; Cryst'al Cafe,
69 E. Park street; Golden West Cafe.
227 S. Main; Shatin'oIk ('Cafe, 9 N.
Arizona Hlandley's Cate. 326 North
SWyom ing.
Pool Rlooims
Lambro's Pool Halln, 42 E. Park st.
Golden Gate Pool flall, 272 F. Park.
MushI Ilouses
IHoward Music Co., 213 N. MaIn.
Woody-Duall Co., 29 S. Main;
Jacques Drug Co., 1 !57 Harrison av.
Pino11( TIuner
Tlhmas Joyce, 2018 \.. Broadway.
Truniks and Luggage
Montana Trunk Store, 109 West
Chili Parlors
Pony Chili Parlor, 3Si?/ E. Park;
Classic Chill Parlor, 210 N. Main.
Tobaccos llntl ('onfections
The Scaridia. .Anaconda. Mollntana;
('at. McKlenna, 31,4 N. Main.
J. L. Mathiesen, Vulcanizing, 4(0
E. Galetna; etle Vulcanizing \Vorls,
191.12 1larrisoi aveynue; Western Vul
,iauizing Works. 30 IE. (lalena.
Chiroprae lic
Drs. Long & Long, room 126, Penn
blick; Flora \V. rEmery, roma 9I, Sil
vear Bow block.
Mloltana. Jewelry Co., Opticians,
Etc., 73 E. Park st.; People''s Loan
Office, 281/2 E. lark :t.; Powell
Jewelry Co., 112 N. Main a t.; 1.
Simon, 21 N. Main st.: Mayer, 3t N.
Main; Mose Linz, MSain atd I 'dwayi
F'red t . Young, ]Hooi 104 Penn.
block; 8. & S. Jewelry Co., 12 E.
Park street.
('lclning anld Dyeing
The Nifty lit S;thop, I86 ', E. Park;
Americcan C(ai;ling and liyo WVorks,
1341 lharrison.
larIer ,Shops
Ed. Swaitlter, 133:; WV. P'r'dway.
Clln lowaey, 3u;i N. Alain; P'ark
Barber Shop, 86 1f. Plark.
Second lland Fur'niture
Union Furniture Exchange, 24S
I6. Park; City Furniture Exchange,
206 E. Park.
Meat Markets
Washington Market, 1 ) W. Park;
Central Market, 323 N. Main; West
ern Meat Co., 121 E. Park street;
Independent Market. 128 E. Park;
Sfecond Street Market, 1268-1270
E. Second street.
Dr. IL. V. Moran, room 104 Penn
eylvania block; P'owell .l(.welry Co.,
112 N. Ma1in; Moultu a Jewelry Co.,
Opticians, etc., 73 1 . Park street.
Fashion Tailoring Co., 47 W.
Park st.; Bernard JaToey, Tailor, 43
E. Broadway; 1. Zuil. Tailor, 504
W. Park st.; WV. Oertel, 43:15 S. Ari
zona street; Big ., 17 W. Park at.;
Rltfish Brrc.. S; E. 'ark; Leslie,
tailors, 22 West (l ll / ('iasca'de'
'Tailols, 1Gi ; \' (Granite stea et.
Cigaer Factory
Best In Thle West Cigar Factory,
2S E. Galena.
Aulto RIepair Shops
Grand Aven0u, Replair Shop, cor
nlr Hlarrisoln and Grand.
Yegen Bros., bankers, Park and
Dakota streets.
Steam Daths, 504 E. Broadway.
Manhattan Bakery. 215 W. Park;
Dahl's Iakery. 107 N. Montana st.;
Home lat:king Co.. Olympia st.
Batteries Recharged
Montana Battery Station, 224 S
.\rizon:u: Willard Battery Service'
Station. 13 North Arizona.
Esxlso l)istributing Co., 602
Utah avoe.
('lolhing, (leaning atnd Pressing
Blernard Jacoby, 43 B. Broadway.
Men's Outfitters
Fashion Tailoring, 47 West
Park; Palace Clothing & Shoe Store,
3-55 E'. Park st.: Montana Clothing
and .Iewelry Co., 103 S. AriZona; O.
:. :Stor. 24 East Park street;
llig 4 Tailor, 17 W. Park street;
Shirley ('lathel : SIhop, 14 N. Main;
I hoh'l 29 WeV,'st Park; Dollar
I il, 5 So Ith .Maini.
Crystal Creaontrry, 459 E. Park st.
'I ; l Creamerly, Livingston, Mont.
Union Dentists, Third Floor Ri
alto building; l)r. C. M. Eddy, 204
1205 PIennsylvania block.
Shiner's Furniture, 75 E. Park st.
The Washington, 1S W. Park;
Alien's (Grocery, 1204 E. Second st.;
I Kertode, Groceries, 204 E. Park st.;
S. F. T. Cash Gtrocery, 627 E. Ga
o:ai st.: T. J. MceCartlhy, 64 E. Broad
'way; Mt'Carthly--iryant & Co., 317
:;19 East lark street; Bishop Bros.,
100 Wa;lnnt street; White Hlouse
rovery. 508 West Patrk; 1Western
('ash Mleat & Grocery Co., 2410 liar
Gents' Furnishings
Dollar Shirt Shop, Rialto building;
HIuts for Men
Nickerson, The Hatter, 112 W.
Park at.
Sewell's ltardwaro, 221 E. Park
streel ; West ern Hardware Co.,
22 E. l'ark street.
Malt Extract
A. Gria, Lager Beer Extract, 726
S. Montana.
ldites' Tailor
J. Durst. ladies' Tailor and Habit
Maker. phone 2764, roolm 436, Phoe
nix bldg.; E. Zahl, 504 W. Park.
ladtlies' Garments
The 1int.ertional Store, 210 E.
Park; The Fuld Store, 111 W. Park.
Tihomson's P'ark Studio, 217 E.
Park street.
Francis J. Early, 715-719 E. Front
Chicago Shoo Store, 7 S. Main st.;
\Walklover Shoe Co., 46 \V. Park st.;
C,olden Rule Shoe Store, Peter
llrinig. 39 E. Park; One Price Shoo
Store, 43 E. Park.
Dr. W. II. laviland, 71 W. Park
Shoe Repairing
MAcManus Shoe Shop, 5 S. Wyo
ming; Progressive Shoe Shop, 1721
Itarrison ave.; Dan Harrington, 49 ,
E. Quartz; Esperanto Shoe Shop, 311
East Mercury.
Stage Lines
Phi!ipshurg & Anaconda Stage,
WVil. l:lelmn, proprietor, Anaconda,
Second Hand Clothing, Jewelry, Etc.
AI. Simon, 553 S. Arizona; The
Globo Store, 4 S. Wyoming; Uncle
Sanms Loan Office, 11 S. Wyoming.
Larry Duggan, Undertaker. 322
N. Main street; Daniels & Bilboa,
undertakers, 125 E. Park street.
Expressman. Transfer, 5 S. Wyo
mingi: Unte Taxi and Ilaggage, 48 ,
East rtloadway.
Coal and Wood.
East Side Coal anxd Wood Yard,
Carden avenue. Phone 5456.1.
Boarding Houses
ThIe lelmont. 2, East Qur.:tz st.

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