Newspaper Page Text
Y. M. CA. TRIES
(Cobtinued from page one.) 1
s-tirey bt' Y. M. -C. A. work, says the E
oif nilzatlin has something like
$I .0,000,000 to spend over here and t
it atars that the Y. M,. C. A. does i
tldt kiow exactly how to spend the t
hh.b.F. There is an evident desire to
,d it li a manner that will do the
nj t Io6d for the soldiers, and in so
rehabilitate the suffering repu
t i of the Y. M. C. A. among the
=Mr. Perkins has been seeking in
t0tation as to the reasons for the
uiptpulrity of the Y. M. C. A., and
at 'te same time has been seeking
id)a|# as to the best ways in which
cafl-bb used the large funds the or
Atti ation now has at its disposal.
h lie been told that there was to
ibobt that.the Y. M. C. A. was chock
I)|ti Of go9d jpteptions, but that its
clert With the American expedition
r~t' rece had been lavishly misman- t
tt ti idle to attempt to express in
. fbw wpd.js what has been the mat
t.s' withi the Y. M. C. A. Its present
uiobfularity is a growth of many
fadtot6. If I were asked to set forth
thb tiggest factors in making the un
tliasgttt' reputation which the Y. M.
O;A. Ifbi' enjoys overe here I would
a, first, the managements of the
calteens second, unfortunate selec
tidtn-ei much of its personnel, and,
third4, too much care for the moral
*blfairh of the American doughboy.
S te4e Its Big Mistake.
4et Ut take the matter of the can
tet1fi. Of course, it is true that the
rihty a'iked the Y. M. C. A. to take
oeer 'the canteens. Disregarding
pahnion., as to the wisdom of that,
pvk~eedure the Y. M. C. A. found it
selw'ith the canteen job on its hand.
Its age pting that job the Y. M. C. A.
titdejts big mistake. And this is
1t4.the doughboy has never been
alte todnderstand why he should
p Y,.taRhcy prices at the Y. M. C. A.
caLttbbth when he had read of millions
tiveh to the Y. M. C. A. by his folks
" NdW'tpr the Y. M. C. A. it was and
is tunfortunate that the doughboy is
n~t indowed with judicial tempera
11qnft,.Were he so endowed he would
doubtless weigh carefully that the Y.
d . dA. had to pay big shipping
ft.hihts, that the Y. M. C. A. had to
pMA. rents, that the Y. M. C. A. had to
4#y nAny salaries bigger than the
doughboy got for fighting Uncla
imS' battles. He would consider all
se things-if he had the judiciai
tdtperjtment, but not having it he
S"ifhy in- hades should we have to
day big prices for these things when
t ,e.money was given to the Y. M.
Not -Well Managed.
'Now the Y. M. C. A. sets forth
pbtelastbntly that nowhere in its pub
ticity Campaign did it say that it was
baing to use the money raised to give
things to. 'doughboys. Yet the con
tslusion. seems justified that the Y. M.
C;'?A. did slot set forth plainly enough
t.at things were to be sold to dough
y.ys, because in countless letters
t'0ih home doughboys were told how
I.trpnts and friends had given money
to thE Y.. M. C. A. so that canteen
aippliesa would go quickly and freely
to a fighting man.
.J·tidging by this net result of the
Y. M.t C. A. drive, publicity was not
Well i ftlnaged in that it left a wrong
ltnplesslon in certain quarters. The
V~ M. G. A. is not alone in this mis
takJ. The Red Cross also made it in
ipo josters showing beautiful Red
4tosG nurses lifting wounded soldiers
frot the field of battle to her pro
eetltig breast. Now-the doughboy
khtns perfectly well that no RIed
crosatidrse lifts wounded soldiers
from the field of battle, that wound
ed04 nti never see Red Cross nurses
tAititl they get back to some evacua
otl or. base hospital, and that self
iUme "pbhtBr in the hands of soldiers
has burt the Red Cross seriously.
tit that is beside the discussion of
the Y. M. C. A. canteens.
Prices Too High.
It is well known and admitted now
by, the Y. M. C. A. that it made a mis
take at first in charging too high
prlies at canteens. It made the mis
take of buying cigarettes from the
artpy commissary and taking them
across to the canteen and charging
twice .what was paid at the commis
Sary. When it cut its prices the Y.
M. C. A. hoped that criticism of its
calltdens would quit, but it did not.
I d4 not think the Y. M. C. A. as
an organization has a lot of sym
htli ' Ceoining to it over this canteen
question. The army expected that
it Wbuld charge canteen prices, ana
thi~at iAs the natural course, but in
dealing with a condition and not
With the ordinafy canteens has
-tovsd a bad thing for ttle Y. M. C.
.,Now, at present, along the Rhine,
th, transportation conditions are rot
t-i. ~his, cDdition has made it diffi
e lt.tor the Y. M. C. A. to get up can
t -tslpolies. What is the result-
siit ies )rand the Y. M. C. A. as be
i iQ lti gp.od when the Y. M. C. A.
c*Rt ,)ieij itself.
t".-,A'take the question of per
h 1:l t This links up closely with
t.e qtt.. ten proposition. Great
c a. .-hich have been made in Y.
i. , 4. personnel during the last
ir io.osths goes to prove what I say
attt many of the secretaries sent to
Faltaf being best described in Amer
iQ&n slatk as lemons.
Not Fitted for Task.
Mr. Perkins points out that a great
many men had to be found quickly
and it was difficult to get all good
teln. I agree with -Mr. Perkins and
that statement is probably true, but
its behig true by no means changes
the tact that the Y. M. C. A. has
sime Men over there who should
have stayed at home and conducted
tink teas and made Chautauqua
sfeeehes, or in some instances kept
oh driving trucks.
The greatest damage was done to
tie t. M. C. A. by these hundreds, of
secretaries who maintained conde
sd. ding attitude toward soldiers ann
whote every act was done as a favor
tb American fighting men. It i
flii.bty hard to bet down in a few
lrj.l just what the situation was. In
~ net effect one must bear in mind
t-lt bi.e silly Y. M. C. A. man woul'1
Zebii $ts thk oge4ork tit da:*de
nessed of four doughboys whr
walked five and a half kilometers io t
the rain to buy some cigarettes from 4
a Y. M. C. A. canteen and got there
10 minutes after 6 o'clock, 6 being
the closing time for the Y. M. C. A.
man. He refused to sell them ciga
rettes bdcause it was after hours and
they had'to walk back five and a half
kilometers, 11 kilometers in all, in
the rain, and without their cigarettes.
Those lads were sore and their com
rades were sore.
Retfused to Serve Battalion.
I have seen dozens of times Y. M.
C. A. men refuse to sell matches to
soldiers because they did not have
the proper change. I once asked a
Y. M. C. A. man why he did not just
give the soldiers three cents worth
of matches. He replied that if he
did hd would have to make it up out
of his salary and he could not do
There was another instance of a
battalion marching back from the
front lines and because it was rain
ing and dark they did not reach
their billeting area until 11 o'clock.
The Y. M. C. A. man closed up at 10
o'clock, ahd when the soldiers, wet
and tired and cold, asked for some
hot coffee, this man refused to get
up and serve it.
With that battalion was a former
college football star. He was a big
advertising man in New York before
the war. He found the Y. M. C. A.
secretary and told him if he did not
turn out and make that coffee quick
ly he would have his block knocked
off. The tired battalion got its cof
fee and registered love for one Y.
M. C. A. and hate for another.
I know another instance of a com
pany of doughboys who had been in
the front line for seven weeks. There
was not one man in 20 who had a
penny in his pocket. They reached
a Y. M. C. A. canteen with a cocoa
sign out. The first man in the line
drank his cup of cocoa and turned
to go, when the secretary spoke up:
"Fifty centimes, please."
The doughboy halted and blushed.
He did not have a cent. The cap
tain of his company happened to be
standing nearby. I don't know
whether he is responsible, but some
one had thrown into the hut a hand
grenade that was dead, and the Y.
M. C. A. man showed by his flight
that he did not know. The captain
"Pitch in boys and help your
Not All Fools.
I have heard hundreds of times
this answer when soldiers asked for
something at a canteen: "Well,
maybe; I guess I can accommodate
you." That one reply of Y. M. C.
A. . men is full of meaning. It
means that hundreds of them adopt
the attitude that the serving of sol
diers was a privilege for the sol
diers and not a privilege for the Y.
M. C. A.
I don't for one minute wish to con
vey the the impression that all Y. M.
C. A. men were such fools. There
are in the Y. M. C. A. organization
brave, efficient and lovable men,
who have shared danger and hard
ship with the doughboys, and who
are loved and respected for their
There are many of these, but their
work has been damned by the
smaller number of fools the Y. M. C.
1 A. sent to France.
~ Looking at the Y. M. C. A.'s work
for the moral welfare of the soldiers
--according to the doughboy's way
t of looking at it-the army is no re
formatory and war is not a Sunday
9 school picnic. Now no one wants
- to go on record as saying it is wrong
t to try to take good care of the sol
I dier's morals, yet at the same time
A American soldiers came to France
- to whip the Germans and not to get
holy, and consequently they have
I done considerably better at whipping
the Germans than they have at get
Let me illustrate what I mean by
saying that fully one-half of the
converation with Y. M. C. A. lead
ers was taken up with the discus
sion of protecting men from evils
f which beset young men in leave
Americans Well Behaved.
Now John W. Doughboy believes
.he is a pretty good boy morally, spir
itually and physically, and all the
evidence indicates he is right. Ours
is the healthiest army in the world,
and American soldiers are well be
haved and can take care of them
selves, and do not look kindly upon
being wet-nursed when they get
Something has to be done to hell
lads on leave, but too much done in
this direction sometimes messes up
the reformation program. To un
derstand. this one has but to under
stand the average young American
betweeli 20 and 30. When he goes
to a town on leave he appreciates
having picture shows to go to and
will enjoy them-unless he is told
he must go to a moving picture and
must not go anywhere else-then he
probably goes somewhere else.
In its endeavors the Y. M. C. A.
was sincere in its good intentions,
yet did not add to its popularity with
the masses of soldiers. There was
an unfortunate factor in the work
and that was the behavior of some
Y. M. C. A. men in cities of France.
Let me explain what I mean.
One day last August I sat with an
army captain in front of a cafe in
Paris and of 10 Y. M. C .A. secre
taries who passed, six were with
women. There were others seated
about drinking with women. This
particular captain was in Paris for
the first time in seven weeks, hav
ing been in the lines, and had gotten
permission to come to Paris after
What he saw of the Y. M. C. A.
while he was seated with me in
front of that cafe more than count
eracted all the good work of the Y.
M. C. A. workers with his company.
Too Many "Holier Than Thou"
It has caused some satisfaction in
the army that one of the counts on
which the Y. M. C. A. will be in
vestigated in America is that there
were too many secretaries in big
cities and too few out where the sol
diers were. But the point I wish to
make is that while the Y. M. C. A.
is probably perfectly right in trying
to safe-guard the doughboys from
I the temptations of cities that effort
has not added to its popularity and
I that popqlarity is the subject under
i dbaridratio- t hiob.I, .an . suffered
so ewhat from the moral Welfare
nel, part of which has never under- t
stood the doughboy and which in- t
cldes too many "holier than thou" I
These three feautres then, I be
lieve, have done more than anything I
else to nmake the Y. M. C. A. unpop- I
ular. But the Y. M. C. A. appears i
not done with making mistakes. 2
When the papers the other day an- t
nounced that the Y. M. C. A. had
named an art director to teach the I
doughboys to draw and paint there
went u.t a laugh from all over the i
Third army. No. person or persons
are responsible for that. They had I
good iptentions, but lacked the
knowledge of the army. I hear on
all sides predictions of a failure for
the Y. M. C. A. educational canm
paign. What the doughboys want is
a ticket home and not a college
course oh the banks of the Rhine.
Despite what he ought to want he _
does not want to spend his spare
hours ii school, and that's all there
is to it.
y. M. C. A.'s Best Bet.
Now the entertainment feature of
the Y. M. C. A. work has been its
best bet. What there has been of
this has been good and appreciated
by the soldiers. If the Y. M. C. A.
had confined its efforts to entertain
ments it would have been a huge
success. Theatrical teams which
have btodght happiness and light in
the soidier's' idle hours give the Y.
M. C. A' its chief claim to their con
sideratloll, And in recognition of
this the organization is now bending
every effort to enlarge' this work. It
is the onB popular activity of the Y.
M. C. .1'in the American expedition
Of course, the Y. M. C. A. has done
a great deal of good in its huts, with
large rootme which are generally well
fitted. There have been many cases
of great hm.etise to the organizatior,
and I am inclined to believe that in
summing tip the work of the organi
zation the soldier has not given
enough credit to this branch of the
Y. M. C. A. work. He has rather
looked upon It as something his folks
paid for and to which, as a matter of
coultse, he had a perfect right. Per
haps it was the unfortunat, canteen
in one of these huts that hurt their.
Now as far as its huge fund on
hand I gather that the Y. M. C. A.
co4ntedon the war lasting a long
time a.nd when the war walked out
on- it, it found itself with something
less than $100,000,000 which it had
promised would be spent for the sol
diers. I also gather that Mr. Perkins
and the other Y. M. C. A. leaders are
very anxious to spend this money in
a manner that will raise the stock
of the Y. M. C. A. among our sol
Would Spell Disaster.
Now that is a lot of money and
there are lots of things that can be
done with it. Personally, I believe it
is going to take more than money to
put the Y. M. C. A. back where it was
before. it started its work with the
American army. But one thing is
certain-it at the conclusion of mili
tary activities, if on the day when
the last American soldiers get home
and are demobilized the Y. M. C. A.
has in its coffers more than $100,
000;000, it will mean disaster for the
The Y. M. C. A. might as well re
duce its prices in canteens. In that
way we might solve part of its prob
lem of getting rid of the surplus
cash. I don't believe at this late hour
it would not gain much by copying
the Knights of Columbus or Salva
tion Army methods of free distribu
tloioi. And right here I want to say
that the Y. M. C. A. has given away
considerable supplies at the front,
but those supplies were a very small
percentage of what it distributed in
France, the great proportion being
sold. I repeat it doesn't seem the
best policy to start free distribution
now; the soldiers will appreciate it it
the Y. M. C. A. keeps canteens well
stocked and sells at moderate prices.
stOCKeu anI sells at mouerate priLce. º1
bJan Close Hotels. It
Of cdurse, considerable millions "
Will be taken care of in meeting Y. S'
M. C. A. overhead expenses, rents,
salatiesi etc. More money will be a
spent in enlargement of the enter- V
tainment features. But the Y. M. C.
A. can save money by closing, for in
stance, five hotels operated in Lon
don, tWhete no longer there are any
American soldiers or sailors.
The Y. M. C. A. is also planning to
spend some money in running excur
slohs ub and down the Rhine, but
these won't cost much. It also has
another opportunity to spend by
opening additional clubs for soldiers
and baths for soldiers. I believe, and
the opinion is based on talks with
soldiers that it will do well not to
over-enlarge its educational program
arid to Ctaticel passage for the staff
of its art school.
But all these things will not clean
up that' $85,000,000. Now, the Y.
M. C. A. says it has promised folks
back hlome to spend all that money in
E~irope., But might not one suggest
that when the people gave the money
with that understanding it was in ex
pectation that the war would last a
long time and might not one suggest
that people would be satisfied if the
money. Were spent as soldiers would
like t6 ihV· it spent.
NOW,-dow1ghboys in Europe are in
pretty -AloCI shape at present. They
arc w A.bbused and for most part
well fed a4d will be all well fed as
soon sp tr#asportation troubles ark.
fixed up and they have not so many
idle hours. What I am coming to
is this-go- out among soldiers anti
talk to them and find out what they
are thinking. It's all about going
home and.that's the one big idea that
is in most of their minds. It's that
they want to get back and get a good
job to make money for themselves
and their folks and regardless ol
many statements cabled over about
manufacturers and business men's
associations guaranteeing return of
our jobs for fighting men, and the
plans of Y. M. C. A. men and others,
I hereby set forth that in the minds
of many thousands of them there is
a well-foulided suspicion that it is
nr going to be smooth sailing to get
back into good jobs when they re
turn. Then why can't the Y. M. C.
A. spend 10 or 20" or 30 millions out
of its well-flled coffers to make
t doubly sure of Jobs for fighting lads
I when they get home?
r Mr. P.fkins and other able men
I IU44 L . M. C. A. understand how
I tllholsb t s can be done and I state.
tion, that the doughboys will feel
more grateful for efforts to get jobs
for them than they will feel for the
effort to teach them art on the banks
of the Rhine. And I venture an opin
ion that it will be a good investment -
for the Y. M. C. A. if the doughboy, a
who has a grouch against the organi- s
zation, gets homnle after his discharge Il
to find that the Y. M. C(. A. really r
knows where he can get a good job.
If the Y. M. C. A. has $4i' a piece
to spend on our soldiers in iEurope,
finding them jobs is a good way to
spend a big slice of it. 'that will be a
better than tours of thet( Rhine; that e
will be better than art schools.
(Continued from page one.)
1,000 workers, leaving an open-air t
mass meeting and starting a parade t
through the city's business district. r
were dispersed last night by mounted t
police officers. supported by five au- r
tomobiles containing police armed fl
with carbines, and behind these at
platoon of police with clubs.
Hardly htad the men turnedl intIto
Yesler way when the police appeared. t
Most of the persons in the crow t
broke and fled. Through the groups t
remaining the mounted officers rode t
back and forth and later kept up a
patrol of the streets in the vicinity.
Not a shot had been fired, nor was
there any violence reported.
Meeting Next. Sunday.
The parade followed an open-airi
meeting under sanction of the Metal
Trades council and Central Labor
council, attended by nearly 8,000
persons. This meeting, addressed by
a number of workers, was quiet and
orderly. A. A. Wieland. chairman.
read resolutions, condemtning the po
lice for stopping last Sunday's 'meet
ing, which ended in a riot. Fred
Nelson, vice president of the Metal
Trades, cited the federal constitu
tion to show the right of free speech.
He also announced that next Sunday
a meeting would be held to organize
a soldiers, sailors and workingmen's
(Continued from lpage one.)
ilization of the military forces is
completed. Under the war time
measure, exportation of liquor is
permitted, but the great stocks now
held in bonded warehouses will have
to be disposed of before the federal
amendment becomes effective.
I ook Ulp Precedent.
Discussion as to whether the new
amendment becomes a part of the
constitution now that 36 states have
ratified it or whether it becomes a
part of the basic law only when each
state has certified its action to the
secretary of state, led today to a
search for. precedent which showed
that the only two amendments rati
fled in the last half century providing
for. income taxes and direct election
of senators were considered effective
immediately the thirty-sixth state
had taken affirmative action.
Senator Sheppard, author of the
prohibition amendment, held that na
tional prohibition becomes a perma
nent fact Jan. 16, 1920.
Only 14 of the states have certi
r fied their action to the state de
partment. The vote of the Mississip
pi legislature, the first to act, has not
been received at the state depart
ment. Proclamation of the ratifica
tion of a new ametndtllent is miade,
but this was said to Ihe a. formality
and not a requisite part of changing
I ook for I(evenue.
N Now problemls of governmentl are
t raised bp prospective stopplage of theli
1 manufacture and sale of intoxicating
liquor as hundreds of millions of dol
lars derived from internal revenue
will have to be obtained from other
Laws for enforcement of the
amendment also will have to be
passed by congress.
Van Camn -The remains of Pitt
Van Camp will be removed from
Sherman & Reed's chapel to St. Jos
eph's church tomorrow morning at
10:3e o'clock, where mass will be
celebrated. The body will then be
returned to the chapel and will be
forwarded over the Great Northern
at 2:45 p. m. to Watertown, N. Y.,
for interment. Mr. Roy Van Camp
of Zlinot, N. D., brother of the de
ceased, will accompany the remains.
('osta-The funeral of Evaristo
Costa was held this morning at the
family residence, 3010 Colusa street,
at :a o'clock. Mass was celebrated at
St. Ann's church at 9:30 o'clock, and
intleriment was in toly Cross c'me
SHERMAN & REED
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
Automobile and Carriage Equipment
Broadway and Arizona. Phone I57
Reliable Un1dertaker and Embalmer
822 North Main Street
s DANIELS & BILBOA
a Undert*kera and Embalmera
1 i Eas.t aitte, Phone 8$S
S Re, s 6me I4817-W.
1- AutO a ý p
LABOR LEADERS F
(Continued From Page One.)
a declaration on the numerous ideas
suggested for the policy of organized
labor during the reconstruction pe- )
The l)ebs telegram was cheered hy
James I-. Maurer, president of the
Pennsylvania Fe(dera tion of Laebor
and vice chairman of the convention,
expressed the radical view when he S
said: "There are some things for w
this convention to do that is more a
imlportant than the Mooney case. y
While President Wilson is at the fl
peace conference to free the pool' E
slaves of Europe, he will not forget a
to do something to free the poor n
wage-slaves at home. We are going I
to stay here and finish this job if it t,
takes all year. If you are a good
revolutionist. you will not do any- t'
thing to obstruct this new move- t
nent. The day has passed when of- v
ficialism can railroad a mItan to the e
gollaws because of his opinions." a
"Some of us nmay be hung' before g
Mooney, for what we are doing here C
today." shouted a socialist delegate. i
W. F. D)unn of Butte, Mont., said b
the radical program elmbraced a plaln
to liberate Mooney and Billings,
adoption of a. method of uniting the I
working classes of the U'nited States f
which will comlpel capital to give C
themt everything they demand.,
Maud McCreery of Milwaukee, a
writer for a working class newspa- t
per, asked the convention to entlorse s
the constitutional amendment for I
woman suffrage. C
"You men may all be in jail before c
you get through fighting for this new N
labor movement, and you ought to c
give women tile franchise. so they
can do your voting while you are I
locked up," she said.
A message was read fronl five
memnbers of thle executive board of t
the I. W. WV. pledging sulpport to a
general strike to secure the release
of Mooney and other industrial pris- I
G. 1'. .Yoshihara, a Japanese. ad
dressed the convention and was giv
en an enthusiastic reception.
The convention voted to send a
telegram to the striking machinists
and metal workers of Seattle, pledg
ing support in their fight for free
Israel Weinberg, one of the tle
fendants in the Mooney trial, ad'
dressed the delegates and said he
had been offered bribes aggregating
$25.000 if he would give perjured
testimony for the prosecution at tile
A letter was read from the' Rus
sia.n workers of the United States
v and Canada, urging the convention
e to endorse the bolshevik rule in Itus
e sia, and pledging assistance in the
a event a general strike is called to
h liberate Mooney and others.
I 'The conltll.ittee on resolutionlls
a made a Ip)rliminLary report recom
d mliending that messages he sent to
i- organized labor in ltussia, Grrean
g Britain, France, Mexico, Argentina
It and other countries, expressing
e thanks for assistance in the move
e ment to liberate Mooney. The reporlt
was adopted. The convention by a
e close vote decided not to send a del
-- egate to the international Ilabor coin.
L- ference in Paris, but to have the
Mooney caso preselltetd by Samuel
o- Golpers and other retpresenltativtes of
Sthe American Fedtleration of Labor
- now in France.
t T'he convenltion sent a nmessage to
t- Secretary of Labor Wilson, tha.nking
- himi for the investigation made by
1, the federal govermlllent of the
' Mooney trial.
U. S. WILL NOT
(Special United Press Wire.)
Washington, Jan. 17.--The house
merchanti miaine comlnmittee has
unanimously tabled a bill for govern
ment ownership of wireless.
JUNKERS BUSY IN
STREETS OF BERLIN
(Special United Press Wire.)
Amsterdam, Jan. 16.--Street fight
ing coptinued in Berlin yesterday,
according to advices from Berlin.
Spartacan forces attacked a railway
station but were repulsed.
The Bulletin Does Job
NOTICE TO CRE)ITORS.
Estate of James M. Gilmore, de
Notice Is hereby given by the un
dersigned, executrix of the will of
James M. Gilmore, deceased, to the
creditors of and all persons having
claims against the said deceased, to
exhibit them, with the necessary
vouchers, within ten months after
the first publication of this notice, to
the said executrix at the office of
Nolan & I)onovap, 308 Lewisohn
block. Butte, Montana, the same be
ing the place for the transaction of
the business of said estate, in the
county of Silver Bow, state of Mon
MAY OSBORNE GILMORE,
Exe-cutrix of the will of James M.
I)ated Butte, Montana, this 24th
day of December, 1918.
First publication Dec. 27, 1918.
NOTI7CE TO CItEI)TORIS.
Estate of Jeremiah O'Leary, De
Notice is hereby given by the un
dersigned, executor of the last will
of Jeremiah O'Leary, deceased, to
the creditors of and all persons hav
ing claims against the said deceased,
to exhibit them, with the necessary
vouchers, within four months after
the first publication of this notice, to
the said executor at the office of
Nolan & Donovan. 308 Lewisohn
block, Butte, Montana, the same be
ing the place for the transaction of
the business of said estate, in the
county of Silver Bow, state of ,Mon
THOMAS F. O'LEARY.
Executor c the Will of Jeremiah
O'Leary, Dec ased.
Dated at B i t.Montana, this 24th
day of December, 1918.
First pub Clxta ; . a, w18.
FRIENDS HONOR MEMORY
OF DEPUTY JS. MURPHY
Funeral of Late Member of
Sheriff's Force Attended
by Many Officials.
Scores of friends of the late John
S. Murphy, former deoputy sherif,
who died suddenly a few days ago,
attended the( runeral of the popular
young manll yestertlay. Numerous
floral offerings from tIhe Elks,
Eagles. Sheriff John K. O'Rourke
and lmny friends coverel t le casket
wheno it was moved from the family
home, 5 i05 East Slllllllit street, yes
leaded by the Ellis and Eagles,
the funeral procession moved froml
the residence to St. Mary's church,
where high mass ofi rleuiemli was cel
ebrated by the Rev. Father O'Malley.
who also condiilucted services; at the
grave. Interment was in the old
Catholic cemetery. Special services
were conducted at the Mlurtphy homlte
by the Eagles anl(d the bulrial service
of the Elks was read at the grave.
The pallbearers were Sheriff John
K. O'tourke. William Nevin. P'. J.
Sullivan, Jerry Sullivan. James 1F.
Carey and A. 11. Cohenl. 'There were
a number of friends from different
parts of thlie state in attelndtnce at
the funeral, including Harry Smith,
state secretary of the Eagles from
HIamilton. Joseph Murphy, a brother
of the deceased who previous to his
enlisting in the United States service
was at first-aid l mining man in this
city and is now attached to the med
ical corps and is stationed at Fort
Brady. Mich., arrived in the city la;t
evening, to attend the funeral. Ite
will remain a few dlays before re
turning to his corps.
Say you saw it advertised in the
IF YOU WANT WHAT YOU WANT WHEN YOU WANT IT
BULLETIN WANT ADS
CENT A WORD NOAD 15 CENTS
SCE IN ADVANCE LESS THAN
MALE HELP WANTED FINANCIAL
WANTED-mnlbitious men to pire- FIVE THOUSANI) WORKERS
pare for promotion. Write or call wanted to buy $5 worth of stock
on International Correspoildence In The Bulletin Publishing Co.
Schools, basement No. I W. Broad
11ETURNID SOIDI)IERS wishing t.o
advertise for work can use the
want aid columlns of the D)aily lul- EALESTATE
letin free of charge. Do not be *'F IRL IINSURANCE
backward in taking advantage of this 354PIKEONIXBLg PHONE 3699W
offer, we are glad to be of service to
DON'T sacrifice your Liberty bond. REAL ESTATE
Ite sure you get what it's worth FOR SALE
when you sell. I pay casn for $50
and $11)0 bonds and for recoipts oil tnl· l .n
bonds partly paid un (prvt SMALL payment down, ba lwnce
boparty.) plrty 45paid h p. bldg. It onthly pa muents, buys a well
party.) Apply 458 built small bungalow near Lake
\Avoca; electric wiring in; one acre
FEMALE HELP of ground; good well and outbuild
WANTED i,,gs; five Philo chicken coops; sep
arate pens; 5lx)00, fenced; $1,500.
_.._......., - .._. ..._-. a ..~- Address Owner, tare Bulletin.
W'OIMA N i1 do walshing and ironing . .
by the dozen; two in family. A- i:EYNOLDS & SYI'IHEi
ply 53) V. (ll(enll Sulnday iafteirnooil. iReal estalte, fire insurance, at lowest
rates. II only to loan on real
SITUATION WANTED estate. Phone 1665, 81-85 Owsley
I.EIE'rl UNII) soldier's wife wants Iay
wo~rk. Answer IBox 1I1 Bnllbti BUSINESS CHANCES
WANTED TO BUY PARI'N'l'I wanted for cafe. Good
Spay ing businmcs. $250 cash need
DON'T sacrifice your Liberty bond. edd. Apply Box 15 B ulletin.
Be sure you get what it's -worth
when you sell i pay cashi for 5o FURNITURE FOR SALE
ahd $100 bonds and for receipts on
bonds partly paid up. (Private party) FURNITURE of 3 rooms; house for
room 458 Phoenix bldg. rent; will sell at great bargain if
FURNISHED ROOMS laken at once. Inquire 109 Da
FOlR HIENT --Nice, clean, lheated FIUlT NITIlIIE for a large 2-room
furnishled rooms. $12 to $1 -I a house, just used a few mionths.
nmouth. 5010 E. Park. Also line .1ust the p1lace for ai couple who want
business corner for rentll, somnething nice. 2012 S. Wyoining
st. Take No. 2 car, get off at Cob
Unfurnished Houses ban.
FOR RENT FOR SALE
F"Ol IRENT-- 8-roonl house, soullth - -
side, large yard; garage; party can BIG sale on clothing and shoes at a
subrent two rooms. P. O. Box 1517. sacrifice. Uncle Sam's Loan Of
fice. 11 S. Wyoming st.
Hemstitching and Braiding
- ---- -LOST,
UItAIDING, henmstitching and picot- LOST
ing . 101 Pennsy3 Isaa block. M "
ing nsyvania . ISCHARGEI PAPERS of C. J. Ba
zalgette. Finder please return -to
GARAGES FOR RENT the Bulletin, 101 S. Idaho.
Furniture and Piano Moving
LARGE B'IILDING, good location
for garage; close in. 1424-26-28 A. STEINBORN, moving of all kinds.
Harrison ave. Apply James M. Ab 1017 Nevada. Office phone 1059;
rams, on property. Will lease. residence phone 4076-J.
MONEY TO LOAN CHILE PARLORS
MONEY advanced on Liberty bonds, Friends we feed,
diamonds, watches, jewelry and Friends we meet,
other articles of value; square deal Come to the "Poliy"
People's loan office, 28 % E. Park. Chile to eat.
MONEY LOANED at 3 per cent. Dia ..
monds, jewelry, Liberty bonds AUTO REPAIRS
Mese Linz. upstairs jeweler.
TONSORIAL WANTED---Cars to repair by expert
at 417 1 S. Idaho.
HAVE your children's hair cut at CLEANERS AND DYERS
E. J. Swaidner's barber shop,
133,2 W'. Broadway.
AMERICAN Dyeing & Cleaning Wks.
FOR THAT s.sler head. Pot an snlit- 1341 Harrison ave. Phone 131
cation of Fitch's Dandruff Remov
er at Barber Shop. 1334 W. ttliwy ASSAYERS
Pianos Tuned and Repaired LEWIS & WALKER. assayers #A
chemists, 108 N. Wyoming. Phone
GUYON. 600 S. Clark Ave. 6585-J. 659-W.
If Ul RAISTA - - AT
SEEKS 530,000 DAMAGES
FOR PERSONAL INJURY
James Hatfield Engaged in
Suit Against Milwau
D)eer Lodge. Jan. 17.- An import
ant case is now being tried in Ihe
district court, that of James ltatliellI
against the Chicago. Milwaukee &
St. Paul Railway company. The at
torneys for the plaintiff are Keeley
& Wilson of this city and the defend
ant is represented by the lirm or
Murphy &. Whitlock of Missoula and
E. Scharnikow of Deer Lodge.
The plaintiff asks for $30,00t
damages for an injury sustained
while employed by the company at it:;,
shops in this city. lie is a machinists
and at the time of the accident wals
employed at a vise doing repair world
to a brass rod. In sonic manner aA
finger of the plaintiff was badly in
jured and he was treated by a com
pany physician. Later blood poison
ing set in and the finger had to be
a mputa ted.
Plaintiff claims that proper safety
devices were not attached to the vise
and by reason of the carelessness of
the company, he was injured. In his
complaint. he states before the in
jury he was earning and able to earn
$5 per day, but he is now inca
pacitated and unable to work at his
Many witnesses are present and it
will thike two or three days to try
Attend the dance given by
the I. W. W. for the Workers'
Council at 318 N. Wyoming
street, Saturday, Jan. 18.