Newspaper Page Text
Poynter's Cash Store
1854 HARRISON AVE.
Wholesale to Consumer.
Do you realite that by buying
yours supplies each day in small
qualitities that your day s pay
goes little more than half as far
as it would if you bought the
whole week's supply at one
time? Call up Poynter's
6534-R, and order your week's
5-lb. tan pure lard ..........$1.45
'10-lb. cay pure lard ........ $2.75
White navy beans, lb. ..121c
Sego milk -18 tall cans ....$7.23
Sego milk, 12 tall cans ....$1.85
98-lb. sack hard wheat flour
for ...............-.... .... .......-$5.65
Fancy ham, per lb. ...........40c
Fresh eggs ...............-- -..... 80c
Strip fancy breakfast bacon,
per lb. ................-- - .............. .. 4 c
Lipton Yellow .Label tea ._75c
High grade coffee. 5 lb...$1.50
High grade coffee, 3 lb...$1.00
for Less on
Easiest of Terms
FOR A FIRST CLASS
POOL AND BILLIARDS
19 E. BROADWAY
Expert Watch Repairing.
Watch cleaning, $1.50;
mainsprings, $1.00; both
guaranteed for one year.
BRODIE The Jeweler
Peoples Theater Building
40 East Park Street.
Jacques Drug Co.
Phone 999. 1957 Harrison Ave.
Night Bell for Prescriptions
Agency Webster's Home Remedies
Drugs, Chemicals, Toilet Articles,
Patent Medicines, Cigars
Eastman K6daks and Supplies
Developing and Printing
That's the Remark Passed Aoout
425 North Main. J
QUAITY FIRST GOODS
Teas, -Coffees,' Spices,. Extracts,
GRAND .UNION TEA COMPANY
28 W. Broadway. Phone 1670
We Serve the Best on the Market
at Popular Prices.
69 E. PARK ST.
The Bulletin' Does Job
Bulletin Phone No. Is 52
JAPAN SETS BIG
ihirty-Four Steel Freight
ers Will Be Built by Ori
entals While Returne'd
Soldiers Walk Streets.
FURNISHES THE STEEL
And China Is also Building
a Bunch for Uncle Sam.
New Fleet to Cost $132,
San Francisco, Jan. 20.--John A.
McGregor, Pacific coast representa
tive of the Bethlehem Steel corpora
tion, and his son-in-law, Louis Luck
enbach, steamship man, will sail for
the Orient this week to establish at
Kobe, Japan, a branch office of the
United States shipping b ard and to
subervise construction of new ships
for which this country will pay $100,
While the shipping board offjce
and the construction of the new ves
sels are the main object of McGreg
or's trip, he will also investigate con
ditions in Japan and China with the
view of establishing an American
owned ship-building plant. The Beth
echem Steel corporation is said to
have had under consideration for.
some months plans for a plant in the
Orient, because of the cheapness ofd
labor. McGregor, however, has de
nied that such was the plan of the
McGregor, assisted by Luckenbach,
will supervise the construction of 34
steel freighters in the Orient. Con
tracts for the vessels, which will form
a part of the new American merchant
marine, were let in Washington last
July as the result of negotiations be
tween this country and Japan
through a Japanese mission. Thirty
of the vessels will be constructed at
Kobe, where 13 shipbuilding plants
will have to do' with the construction
of the fleet.
The 30 ships to be turned out by
Japanese yards for this country were
contracted for at the same time the
United States purchased 127,000 tons
from Japan and chartered at a total
cost of $78,000,000. shine with a ton
nage amounting to 150,000 tons.
According to McGregor, this coun
try is to furnish the steel for the fleet
,f freighters. Delay in shipments of
steel, he says, is responsible for the
failure of the Japanese yards to be
gin work before this time.
The ship construction in China to
be supervised by McGregor is in ad
clition to the eight steel cargo ves
sels of 10,000 tons each which the
C'hinese government will build for
Lhis country at a cost of $32,000,000
it Shanghai. Contracts for these ves
sels were signed some weeks ago in
tVashliigton by Captain Robert Dol
ar of the Dollar Steamship company
an behalf of the Chinese government.
ALSATIANS GOOD TO
By FRANK J. TAYLOR
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
Strassburg, Dec. 21.-(By Mail.)
-Strassburg folk keenly appreciate
American participation in Alsace
Lorraine's liberation. When the ar
mistice came the Strassburgers
looked about for the nearest Ameri
calls upon whom to shower atten
It happened there were some
Americans who needed attention.
Some two dozen doughboys and two
,lieutenants were in various Strass
burg hospitals, prisoners who were
receiving scant attention to their
wounds, and scarcely enough food to
keep alive. The Germans discrimin
ated against prisoners and gave the
good food to German patients only.
Then the German doctors left, af
ter evacuating the German patients,
and left the prisoners without food
or attention. They were wan and
hungry and in need of help, when
some Alsatians found the doughboys.
The state of things changed at
once. Strassburg women took charge
of the wards, and from homes came
food that the patients needed. Those
who were well enough to leave their
beds were invited daily to homes for
met.s and teas.
When the United Press Corresond
ent saw these doughboys they were
clean and happy, and wore the ap
pearance of being the best fed hu
mans in town.
According to the Alsatians, and
judging by the invitations that con
tinue to pile in. the American domsgh
boys made good socially, just as they
did as fighters, and were worthy rep
resentatives of their country indoors
as well as outdoors, though most of
them say "it is a little out of my line,
and these ragged clothes aren't much
to go to tea in." Some had no blouses,
and blouse borrowing was as common
as fulldress borrowing in college.
NOTICE TO BULLETIN
The regular annual meeting of
stockholders of the Bulletin Publish
ing company will be held Tuesday,
Feb. 4, 1919, at 101 South Idaho at
9i p. m., at which time a board of
directors will be elected.-Adv.
Bulletin Want, Alds Get
Results. Phone 52.
BUTTE'S ROLL OF HONOR
THE HONORED DEAD.
Brown, Frank I.
Tuohy, C. K.
Cowle, Allen B.
Driscol), John R.
Dunlap, Erhest R.
Graham, Leon R.
McGuire, Peter J.
Anderson, Raymond G.
Best, William C.
Chatham, Elmer A.
Clancy, Dan B.
Ewing, Leroy B.
Harrington, John T.
Hodge, James P.
Holmes, Leroy K.
Leahy, Daniel J.
Maberteau, Vincent J.
Nedved, Jerry J.
Richardson, John R.
Robinson, Seth A.
Sidley, Walter J.
Sullivan, Daniel F.
Tohte, Sojomgary Dozi.
Wyatt, - George.
WOUNDED IN ACTION.
Gordon, James K.
Reif, W. Harry,
Coulsey, Stanley L.
McAuliffe, D. C.
Rand, Ralph P.
Bagley, Robert D.
Beaupre, Clarence U.
Cotton, William S.
Doble, Fred L.
Donaldson, Edward C.
Emmett, William H
Fortina. Albert' J.
Ham, Thomas James
Harrington, Edward J.
Harrington, John J.
Huber, Thomas J.
Jackson, John T.
Kelsey, Charles G.
Kemmel, Ernest W.
Kennedy, W. J.
Lehn, Fred A.
Lenz, Paul G.
Leonard, Charles L.
MoDonald, Daniel A.
Mciuillan, Jobn J.
Riehards, Jorn C.
Storrar, Andrew G.
Sullivan, John P.
Sullvan, Patrick P.
W6bdward, Ernest' H.
Highest Vatican Repre
sentative Who Has Thus
Far Set Foot on Soil a
Passenger on Transport.
New York. .an. 2'u.--Archbishop
Bonaventura Gerretti. papal under
secretary of state and the highest
Vatican official ever to visit the
United States, arrived here today oil
the transplort Laplund. The Lapland
carried 2,065 American soldiers, and
just before the steamship headed up
the North river the archbishop cele
brated mass in the reading room,
which was crowded with officers and
Archbishop Cerretti's mission to
the itUnited Staets has been a matter
of speculation, and it is said he is
clothed with extraordinary authority
from the Vatican. Before embarking
for America the archbishop con
ferred with 'President Wilson in
Paris. Interest in the visit is in
-creased by the belief that he brings
with him the official announcement
of the pope's selection for a succes
sor to the late Cardinal Farley, an
archbishop of New York.
Archbishop Cerretti, througlh his
secretary, gave out the following
"I am happy indeed to be back
again in America. It is like coming
home. Here in this country t spent
some of the happiest years of my
"I am especially glad to be here
because my mission brings me to my
much venerated friend, Cardinal
Gibbons. I have come to represent
the person of the holy father at the
celebration of his golden episcopal
jubilee. Before leaving Itome I
asked the holy father what I should
say to the Americans for him.
" 'Tell them,' he said, 'that I love
and adore them. Tell them that I
love their ardor and spirit. Tell them
that I am in accord with their noble
ideals and their high principles of
freedom and justice.'
"In Paris I had the pleasure of
meeting President Wilson. lie was
very kind and simplle in his manner.
As the Europeab press said, it. was
a historic day when the head of the
great American republic met the
head of that old democratic institu
tion founded by Christ 1.900 years
ago. America is looked upon today
as the hope of the world. May God
bless and prosper this good people."
SEE MIKE GIBBONS
(By United Press.)
London,. Dec. 29.-- (By Mail.)--
Gobs of Money wait here for several
Those most in demand by British
fans, who, given a taste of what the
present day Yankee mitt, wielder is
like, want more of it, are Mike Gib
bons, Pal Moore, who whipped Jim
my Wilde, world's flyweight chamli
pion so badly the British public
hasn't got over it yet; Mike O'Dowd,
and Jolinny Kilbane.
Regarding Moore, if the Memphis
ite doesn't come over here, Wilde
probably will invade the United
:tates, attempt, his revenge on Moore
for the blot the latter placed on his
escutcheon, and then try to gather
in a few of the plentiful dollars, of
which Wilde understands there are
many waiting for him. Undoubtedly,
Wilde would score a big success in
Eddie Kane, manager of Mike Gih
bons, created a little stir in fistdomi
when he told several British promol
ers only two things could stop Mike
from coming over here---lack of
money and lack of opponents. Now
promoters are trying to get an assort
ment of scrappers for Mike. Among
the most formidable they would have
him meet is Johnnie Bashani, welter
weight champion of the British Isles.
I. W. W. UNION IS
RAIDED BY POLICE
Springfield, Mass., Jan. 20.---The
"recruiting union" of the local I. W.
W. was raided 'Sunday by junkers
and the local police.
Chicago Shoe Store
7 South Main Street
Is Still On
7 shIoe..... ........... . $5.95
Cllhilppea digging shoe,
7 value ...$.............$4.00
." shoe ............... $3.95
I,\ard & Foster uiiji
inm, le $10 shoe .......$7.95
ns ;hoe for--------......... $6.95
s s shoe for.........------ $5.95
Si; shoe for------....... $4.65..
BrafltWi 3E.; Park St.
SILVER BOW IAR
Resolutions Adopted on
Death of Attorney Matti
son. Hinkle Elected Presi
dent. Banquet in March.
Officers were elected at a special
meeting of the Silver Bow liar asso
ciation held in Judge Lamb's court
room Friday evening. Resolutions
upon the death of Charles A. Matti
son were drafted and adopted. The
organization voted to hold the annual
banquet in March and decided to re
vise the service flag of the association
to include additional stars.
Officers elected: President. James
M. Hinkle; first vice president, L. O.
These Business Houses
To orgniized labor and to the Bulletin. GIVE THEM YOUR PATRIONAGE and let
them know the reason why. Use your purchasing power to help along Montana's
only Independent Labor Daily, and when you spend your money, make sure it is
niot with a store that refuses to advertise in the Bulletin and is perhaps fighting
it in every underhand way conceivable.
AUTO REPAIR DANCING LESSONS LAUNDRY
SHOPS New Moose Hall, Independent Laundry,
71% East Park Avenue. 232 S. Main Street.
Patterson & Currie, MUSIC OUSES
Mercury and Montana. DENTISTS MUSIC HOUSES
Murphy Garage, C. A. Pankey, Dentist, Orton Bros..
230 East Platinum. 11% W. Park street. 216-218 N. Main St.
South Side Auto Garage, Union Dentists,
South ide Auto Garage, Third Floor Rialto Bldg. MEN'S OUTFITTERS
2124 Cobban Street. Dr. S. Herman, Dentist. MEN'S
McGrew Service Shop, 404-5 Phoenix Bldg.
Corner Second and Utah. Palace Clothing & Shoe Store,
Lacey Auto Repair and Service EXPRESS AND ont3- E.Clothing and Jewery
Shop, TRANSFER. Company,
1126 Utah. 103 S. Arizona.
Butte Battery Co, Flats Transfer Co., Paul Rask,
119 South Montana. 2600 Harrison Ave. O. K. Store,
Grand Avenue Repair Shop, FISHING TACKLE 24 E. Park St.
Corner Harrison and AKL,
Grand. RODMAKING, ETC. MILLINERY
Ted Ross, Hughes Millinery,
AUTOMOBILES AND 73 w. Park Street. 649 Utah Avenue.
PARTS BOUGIHT FIRE INSURANCE
AND SOLD PHOTOGRAPHY
Sarles & Girroir, Real Estate,
3564 Phoenr bldg. Thomson's Park Studio,
Montana Auto Wrecking Co., 217 East Park Street.
417 % S. Idaho. FURNITURE
E. H. Rupert, OPTICIANS
228 S. Arizona St. Shiner's, Furniture,
75 E. Park street. Jewelry Co.,
ASSAYERS B. Kopald Co., Furniture, Montana Jewelry Co.,
ASSAYERS 68 West Broadway. Opticians, Etc.,
' ...._ _ 73 East Park St.
Lewis & Walker, Assayers, FLORISTS Towle-Winterhalter-Hannicah
108 N. Wyoming street. Columbia Floral, Company,
47 West Broadway. 101 W. Park St.
AUTOS BOUGHIT Powell Jewelry Co.,
AFRUIT AND VEGE- 112 N. Main St.
ANDI) SOL) TABES
Yellowstone Trail Garage, People's Fruit Co., RESTAURANTS
1861 Harrison. 'eople's Fruit Co., _ _ __ _
39 East Park.
111 S. Main street.
BANKS GROCERIES Leland Cafe,
72 East Park street,
Allen's Grocery, Moxom Cafe,
Yegen Bros., Bankers, 1204 E. Second street, Moom W. Broadway
Park and Dakota streets. Kermode, Groceries, Crystal Cade,
421 East Park street. Cryst Park Street.
Poynter's Cash Store, 69 East Park Street.
BUTCHERS 1854 Harrison.
Shannon Grocery, REAL ESTATE
609 South Main.
Schumacher Meat Co., S. F. T. A. Cash Grocery, ---
18 E. Park St. 627 East Galena Street. Sarles & Girroir,
Truscott's, Real Estate,
Truscott's Corner, East Park and Grant. 354 Phoenix Bldg.
E. Park and Grant. Ames Grocery,
316 1 N. Main St.
Hanson 's Cash Grocery, SHOES
BAKERIES 605-7 S. Main St.
BAKERIES T. J. McCarthy, Chicago Shoe Store,
64 E. Broadway. 7 S. Main street.
205 W. Park. Walkover Shoe Co.
Da205 W. Park. IIABERDASHIER 46 W. Park Street.
107 N, Montana Street. Dollar Shirt Shop,
Rialto Theater Bldg. TAILORS
BARBER SHOPS HATS FOR MEN Bernard Jacoby, Tailor,
19% S. Dakota street.
Con Lowney, Nickerson, The Hatter, Montana Tailors,
309 N. Main. 112 W. Park street. 425 N. Main street.
E. Zahl, Tailor,
Clothes Cl in and HARDWARE 604 w. Park street.
Clotlhes Cleaning and Otto, the Tailor,
rossillng Sewell's Hardware, 66 East Broadway.
221 East Park street. Dundee Woolen Mills,
ernard JacobyShiners, Furniture, 62 West Park Street.
19 %i S. Dakota Street. Butte Tailoring Co.
116 S. Main St.
CLUOTIN AND' TAI- JEWELERS Dandy Woolen Mills,
110 W. Park St.
LO 'RING FOR MEN Montana Jewelry Co.,
Big 4 Tailor, 73 East Park street. TEAS, COFFEES,
17 West Park Street. People's Loan Office,
Allen & Darnell, 28 1 East Park street. SPICES
207 East Park. Brodie, the Jeweler,
_40 East Park street. Grand Union Tea Co.,
s. & 5. Jewelry Co., 28 W. Broadway.
CHIROPRACTIC i21 East Park Street.
Flora W. Emery Company,
Room 9, Silver Bow Block. 101 W. Park St. Larry Duggan, Undertaker,
Powell Jewelry Co., 322 North Main street.
112 N. Main St. Daniels & Bilboa, Undertakers,
CIGARS I. Simon, .z6 East Park street.
21 North Main. Sherman & Reed.
The J. A. Cigar, Broadway & Arizona.
Union Made. LADIES' TAILOR
422 Phoenix blek. J. L. Mathiesen, Vulcanisinl,
r E. Zahl,. 40 East Galena.
Crystal Creamery, 504 W. Park W. J. Trudgeon,
459 E. Park street. a ' f-Sole" Tr,
DRUGGISTS LADIES' _s_ ss_,t__._ _
_, __GARMENTS VARIETIES.
HaDrrlson avenue. Popular Ladies' Garment Store, Lambeyt ~V.rfty t9tore
63 East Park Street. 208 6West' Pai' Strt. -
Evans; second vice president, E. B.
Howell; secretary-treasurer, E. E.
Blodgett; executive committee, Jo
seph Binnard. John A. Groneveld, T.
J. Walker, John F. Emigh, M. J. Cav
The discussion of the annual ban
quet was defelrred to the first regu
lar m.eeting to be held in March,
!i.l i. at which time steps will prob
ahlb be taken to hold a feast in hon
or of the returning soldiers who have
seen service here and abroad.
The president and secretary were
authorized to act as a committee to
receive the framed pictures of judges
who have served in this district.
Joseph P. Vilk and D. M. Kelly
The resolutions in memory of Mr.
Mattison, as adopted by the associa
tion, were presented by L. O. Evans,
an intimate friend of Mr. Mattison
in his lifetime.
Advertise that room for rent in
the want columns of the Bulletin.
Bulletin Boosters should patronize
TWO INJURED IN
Lewistown, Jan, 20.-WiMlam
Paul, a well-known business man of
this city, and Andrew Winker, for
merly connected with the Bright,
are at St. Joseph's hospital suffer
ing from injuries received when the
auto they were driving from Hubson
-to Lewistown overturned, Winker
coming out with a frightfully
crushed hand, a broken arm and
many serious cuts. Mr. Paul escaped
with the fracture of the small bone
of one leg and will soon recovet.
MISS RANKIN IS
Washington, Jan. 20.-Jeannette
Rankin is a candidate for clerk of
the house. The position pays $6,000
and it has been a custom for years
to give it to some ex-member.
It is believed here that she will
land the job.