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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
9 p. m., at which time a board of
directors will be elected.-Adv.
KING MANUEL TO
(Special United Press Wire.)
Lisbon, Jan. 21.-The loyalists
have proclaimed the restoration of
a monarchy, naming former King
Manuel as the ruler of Portugal.
KIEEPiN" YOUR F'IN.\('E
When you have a check
ing account at ollr blank,
you get a monthly state
ment showing just how
It leads you to review the
sundry items of expense
of the past month, and
the deposits, and to size
For there you have before
you the returried checks
as mute evidence of where
the money you have spent
You becole more tlhrifl y I
when you start your
che.l.k (accolunt iat
Four per cent paid nu sav
ings accounts and certLifi
cates of deposi.
(E E FtOS.
BUTTE 1~1ONT NA
REAL SALE ;
Of All Merchandise
Our stock includes Clothing,
Shoes and Gents Furnishings
of all kinds.
We Must Raise Money
to Pay Bills
We are out of the high reont
district and throughout the
period of the war's high prices
we always sold to the working
men for less than any other
store in Butte.
AND JEWELRY CO.
103 S. ARIZONA
McCarthy-Bryant & Co.
317-319 E. PARK. PHONE 1011
Fancy skinned hams, lb......... 38.
5-lb. can White House coffee.$1..90
98-lb. Rex flour............ $3.75
20 bars laundry soap ............ 1.00
12 cans tomatoes, corn and peas
for ................................ $1.75
6 cans Carnation milk ............$1.00
5-lb. can pure jam .......$....... 1.25
Fancy McIntosh apples, box..$2.25
Fresh eggs (when taken along),
Dandy table butter, lb ............Oc
5-lb. can pure lard................ $1.40
Where You Get the Most for Your
JOHN J. M'CARTHY, ProD.
Are You Tired of
Are you so sick of eating at
restaurants that you walk
around two or three blocks
wondering where to cat this
time. EVER BEEN THIAT
WE HAVE! We know this
business from both the out
side and inside, and we started
to give the public something
different. THAT'S WHY OUR
CUSTOMERS ARE STEADY.
WHEN YOU FEEL. LIKE
THAT. TRY TIlE
Sam and John Kenoffel
111 S. Main St.
18 East Park Street.
The Workingman's Friend.
GOOD MEAT CHEAP
TODAY'S BUTTE NEWS CONDENSED
The telephone number of the editorial department, which should be
called for news items only, is 292. Please do not call this department
concerning matters of subscription, advertising or delivery of papers;
communications concerning these should be with the business office,
telephone No. 52, before 8 o'clock p. m., when the office closes.
I-larry Weir, wearing the uniformi
of a sailor, shot himself twice with
a 22-caliber revolver last night. It is
thought by the police that the manI
is insane and that he attempted to
commit suicide last week by cutting
his throat with a safety razor. After
being treated at the emergency hos
pital he was taken to the county
jail. He will be examined by sanity
experts in a few days. According to
the police he has been in Butte on a
furlough for the past two weeks and
several times has given evidence that
he was not in his right mind.
Workers, we ask you: "What a;
surance have you given your family
of a decent existence after you have
cashed in?" You may be working in
an office, mill or mine, 8 to 10 hours
per day. You nmay be making a
lice existence in an over-crowded
profession or calling, but do you re
alize that such are becoming more
o ercrowded daily. Why not get
out into God's sunshine, where it was
intetnded you should Ibe, on a 10-acre
tract in the Valley of Opportunity?
Easy payments. See Sarles & Glr
Golf Renze, Charles Davis, George
F. Doenes and Charles Hall, who
were arrested by officers of the sher
iff's force early yesterday morning
and charged with robbing William
11. Schauf of $40 in money and sev
eral gallons of whiskey, may be the
sanme four men who held up the
"Ilog Ranch" early Sunday morning.
According to Sheriff O'Rourke, the
men answer the description, and in
all probability they will be charged
with the crime.
James Ferriter, 22, was killed by
a fall of rock at the 500 level of the
St. Lawrence mine at 10 o'clock last
night. He was a native of County
Kerry, Ireland, and had been in
Butte since 1912. He was unmarried
and roomed at 337 East Broadway.
He is survived by his father, three
brothers and a sister in Ireland and
a brother. Michael, of this city. The
body is at a local undertaking room
and the funeral announcement will
Fred Wear, terminal nmanager of
the United Railway system in this
city, removed his offices from the
B., A. & P. freight house to 706 D)aly
lanik building yesterday. He will oc
cnupy the rooms with J. C. Alaher,
traffic representative of the Great
Northern railway. It is thought the
downtown offices will be mnore con
venient to the public and work less
hardship on the manager's office
The VWalkerville city council metl
lats night and attended to some roul
tine matters, chief among which was
the announcement that lights are be
ing installed at the school, play
Border Town Has
a Spasmodic Life
(Uy t hited Press.)
leollgarde, Swiss Border, l)ec. 1S.-
(By Mail.)-I-ellgarde is the city of
watchful waiting. It isn't very often
anyone compliments this little group
of houses and a railroad between
mountain peaks straddling the ravine
of the Rhone by calling it a city.
Bellgarde is the last stop in France
on the way to Switzerland, and every
one going either way is stopped here
to be examined. The ploint was prob
ably picked because you can get out I
in no way except by railroad, unless
you climb Alpine mountain peaks
covered with snow. Bellgarde is an
ideal jumping off point.
Your papers are examlined, and
your baggage, and you are informed
that the frontier is closed. It has been
closed since the war began, except for
a few hours at a time, or sometimes
a day or so, when the frontier is sud
denly opened on a few hours' notice.
Then it is time to rush across.
There is no set time for opening
the frontier, and no reason for choos
ing any certain time. There are no
suspicious characters to avoid, be
cause everyone in Bellgarde is al
lowed to grab his baggage and clam
ber on the train for Geneva. No one0
knows just who opens the border or
why-a mysterious order comes from
somewhere, and those who have been
willing to "stick around and wait"
are allowed to proceed to Switzer
Bellgarde is alternately filled to
the brim with people and emptied
to tile hotel keepers and ;a few
townsleople. The night before the
frontier opens there are people
sleeping in the station, in cars and
everywhere for want of rooms. The
night it is opened there are rooms
everywhere, bare of occupants. The
hotel keepers live for and by the
closing of the frontier.
This peculiar French system has
had the desired effect, according to
officials, of discouraging travel to
Switzerland, though it has done
nothing to keep questionables from
crossing. Frequently it has meant
serious delays in important business
when officials have been held up.
Once the frontier remained tight for
more than 25 days. There was suf
fering among the watchful waiters,
many of whom had the best of rea
sons for passing at once. But it made
no difference at Bellgarde. Finally,
the mysterious word came from a
certain French headquarters, and
pent-up Bellgarde was relieved of its
Boundary lines and frontiers seem
to be Bellgarde's Nemesis. Within
itself the little town has a frontier.
You go down to one end of crooked,
steep Main street, or whatever it is
called, and buy yourself a cake of
chocolate where they have lots of it
in stores. Then try to bring that
cake of chocolate back to your hotel.
The sentry in the box in the mid
grounds, where apparatus has een.n
installed for the children. The health
committee, it was announced, is
working on a plan for the hauling
of the city garbage through another
method than that now employed.
Camille Paumie, 38, son of Mrs.
Paumie Rimbaud of this city, died
in Los Angeles Saturday, according
to information received here yester
day. Mr. Paumnie was born and
reared in Butte and attended school
in France. Besides his mother he is
survived by a wife and two children,
also a sister, Mrs. Charles Lussi of
John Hughes, a former Butte po
liceman, returned from France last
night. He left Butte more than a
year ago, and while he did not see
actual fighting in the trenches, he
tells many interesting stories of sol
dier life overseas. He is the son of
the late Patrick tHughes, who was a
policeman in this city for many
Information was filed in the dis
trict court yesterday against May
Williams, charging that she took $60
from William IMasters. A prior con
viction of a year for a similar of
fense in Cascade county is also al
The brotherhood organization of
the Central Presbyterian church will
meet at the home of Fred H. Staf
ford. 2014 Garrison avenue, Tuesday
evening, Jan. 21, at 7:30. All the
miembers are urged to attend and
friends are cordially invited.
The Ladies' Aid society of the
Swedish Mission church on Dakota
and Porphyry will hold its annual
auction this evening, to which the
public is invited. Refreshments will
be served after the auction.
Dr. W. A. Stevenson, pastor of the
First Presbyterian church, Lewis
town, passed through Butte yester
day. on his way to San Francisco,
where he is to address a conference
of Presbyterian clergy.
John F. Abel, president of the
Montana Retail Merchants' associa
tion, left Butte yesterday for his
home in Lewistown. He reports that
the winter crop in the Judith basin
is in good shape.
Joe Pitzykowski was painfully in
jured by a fall of ground at the
Speculator mine last night at 9:30
o'clock. He was taken to the Murray
hospital, where his injuries were
Rex Morningstar and Mrs. Lois
Carey were married last night at the
Bank hotel. Both are residents of
this city. Rev. RI. G. Williams per
formed the ceremony.
(11e of the block by Ihe hrid lge oVer
the raging Rhone stops you. You
can't import chocolate to the other
province without permission. Your
end of the block is in one province
and the chocolate end is in another.
That explains why there is no choco
late in your end. You can stand
there and eat the chocolate in front
of the sentry, and then pass to your
hotel- but you can't carry it in your
That's IBellgarde and the French
London, Jan. 21.- -"Everyman" of
London calls attention to the fact
that processions of unemployed work
ers through Trafalgar square and
down Whitehall have been on the in
crease in recent weeks. "It is from
such spontaneous demonstrations,"
says "Everyman," "that every revo
lution in history has sprung. * * *
Representing the discharged war
workers of the nation, they present
an extraordinary varied range of
classes; and old and young march
together in a startling contrast. Yet
these denmonstrations are highly sig
nificant, and their frequency must he
an unhealthy sight."
Paris. Jan. 20.--For months the
socialists of 1France have dleanded
that new elections take place at tihe
earliest possible mioment, and that
these elections be preceded by a
change in the electoral system. The
French government has decid'ed
however, to postpone the elections
until after the signing of the peace
treaty and then to conduct them ac
cording to the old electoral system.
Ee.toral reform is to he left to the
Copenhagen, Jan. 21.-The par
liamentary group of the socialist
party of Denmark has made repre
sentations to the Danish cabinet.
asking that employment on public
works be provided by the govern
ment in order to reduce the number
of unemployed within the kingdom.
This unemployment, it is pointed
out, is heaping heavy burdens upon
both city and rural populations.
Register, and get your
friends to register, or you can't
vote at the primaries in the
ARE YOU EARNING $35 A WEEK?
-m- -B I
IF NOT, TEAR OFF AND MAIL THIS
Here Are the Names of a Few More Than 100 of
Graduates Who Have Made Our Students
Good. Do You Know " Employed by the
Any of Them? , .eeo Union Pacific
1.etricee ` Railroad
W0al Lti, O 1 Howard E. Roinso n,
Kathleen Louis Shippey, Butte.
O'Brien, Butte. 6 Mrs. A1. K. Chambers
John A. Murphy, itht l., ' 0" h
Bultn i val Iltt Lorena Runyan,
( tLevoy Ga Cyl, M t a Chinook, Monat.
Mute.Air. and Mrrs.
lrs I te. Smith, coe, Butte.
Butte. " Bute a It . Stephens,
Thonutas (Carney, ft *i .utto
M\alkervillo ..''evi Ain n, Butte.
Mrs. Grace Smith, MO' l An abel Carson, Butte.
nWhitehall. SClyde Harris, Spokane.
Helen Sullivan, utte. t. Sarah Guay, Nine-Mile.
John h)olaq, Butte. FPorC ace Lindborg, Butte.
(lara Logan, ComeO. Mont. B 1tarbara Bernlss, Anaconda.
MIr. and Mrs. F rank Peacock, Malrrguerite Giroux, Anaconda.
Butte. DIick Inscore, Butte.
Frank Burns, Butte. Lillian Tobin, Butte.
Mary Dillon, Butto. I,. 3I. Edstroml. Butte.
Iinnie Liplpincott, Pocatello. Anna Boiek, lutt.o. Mabel Gibbons, Butte.
Lena Spickcrmann, Saltese. Allen John Gratz, Butte. Thomas L. Gray, Butlte.
Henry Wilkens, Butte.i Agnes Giller. Warm Springs. lBattie Cleveland, Butte.
Lillian Trevorrow, Hillings. Lawrence McLean. Hammond, Ind. Mhrs. VV. E. Hayes, Butte.
Cecil Brandon, Butte. Pearl H. Peterson, Butte.
Anna and Ellen Marron, Anaconda. Veronica and Clayton McDonald. Butte. Pedrl Foran, WRalkerville
Rudolph Kltune, Meadlervillc . Louise AI ary Peters, Lost Creek, Anaconda. Geoge J. lcellugh, Butto
Vonbara A1orcronihie. Butto. Nellie Grace Smith, D)illon. Leon VWilrnol, Twin Bridges. hazel Burnett, Ilox Elder, Mont.
Miss Nina Spencer, )illon. l'lorence Mlarlo, \Valkerville. l'arie Ouldhouse, Anac)nda.
Agnes Fillingim. Anlnondla. R. R. \Visdom, Yellowstone. Victoria Keltus, Anaconda. Margar Bri, alkervill.
William James Radford, Butte. Mlaric Peory, Warm Springs. Margaret Karas, Anaconda. Frances Murphy, \Valkerville.
THE BUTTE COLLEGE OF TELEGRAPHY
Lewisohn Bldg. BUTTE, MONTANA Phone 380-J
THE:,ATION'S GREATEST MEN COMMENCED LIFE AS TELEGRAPH OPERATORS
There was a good attendanc at
the socialist business meeting last
night and much important busines:;
transacted. More trustees were elect
ed and by all appearances the local
will grow trenendously in the next
few months, for the working class
are awakening to the realization that
the hope of the world lies in so
James H1-. Fisher gave an address
on scientific socialism and by the in
terest and approval shown by those
in attendance, real revolutionary so
cialism is the goal of the Butte sec
tion of the socialist party. The out
line of the talk was on "The I)ia
lectic Philosophy, the Materialistic
Conception of H]-istory, the Law of
Value and the Class Struggle."
SOLDIERS TELL OF
Albany, N. Y., Jan. 21.-A legisla
tive comminttee to investigate comll
plaints of ill treatlment of New York
state soldiers is proposed in a reso
lution presented Iiy Asselmblynian F.
A. Wells, relpublican, of Brooklyn.
According to MrI. Wells, mien re
turning front albread have asserted
that injustice, hardship and tyranny
were inflicted on t l(m by young and
inexperienced officers tllnder t lhe
guise of discipllin'. The resoliution
"Many men in hospitals and campslls
are inadequattely clothed and cared
for anld a great I;uivy are detained ill
mlllps who couldl bIe spared and re
\Washington, .Ian. 21.--An official
lispatch today I frmu Belgradt to the
Serbi;'n preas.- hi: s',; here said poput
lar feeling against the Italian tarly
grows every hour inl the Serb, Croat
anlld Slovens rug.ions occupied by Ihe
Italian forces anld lhat open clashes
CROCERIES AND MEATS
64 E. BROADWAY
r' ) lu is al'way
',,rit n+,,r',, if d u t tralrle
Newark. N. J., Jan. 21.-Rein
statement of Benjamin H. Strang, a
teacher in mathematics in Central
high school, who gave pl his posi
tion to join the navy, has been re
fused by the board of education
upon his application after release
from the service of his country. He
joined the navy July 1 and when re-1
leased in December asked for his old
position. He was told that peace had
not been declared, that his leave of
absence was not up and that because
classes had been organized there was
no opening. The High School Men's
association has presented resolutions
to the board asking his reinstate
REVOLT IS ON
Lond(on, Jan. 21.---A royalist rev
olution has brokeln out in Portugal,
according to a wireless dispatch from
Lisbon. P'iava Conceiro has plac.ed
himself at the head of a royalist re
Solt at Oporto. Braga and Viscus and
has pronlaimed former King Manuel
king of Portugal.
Covernlnent troops are on their
way to suppress the conspiracy. T"hb
wireless dispatch adds that former
King Manuel has sent1 a telegram tot
the Portulguese governm.ent, reprou
ing thoe atiltmpt in his behalf.
1918 WAS WET
YEAR FOR GREECE
Athens. Greece, Jan. 4 (fly Mail.)
---WVar conditions have not beten per
muitted to interfere with wine making
A conservative estimate places the
1918 lproduction of wine at nmore
than 11),5t00,000 gallons. This despite
thie food shortage, which created a
great demand for fresh grapes as
food last summer.
The 1918 wine crop is estimated
to be nearly double that of 1917.
CALLS 'EM HUNS
It i is n interesting fact that on the
third day after the socialists took
hold of the governlment of Germany.
night work anld Sundlay work was
:abolished in all bakeries and1 confec
tionei ies throughout Germany. 'iThe
abolition of night work has been a
socialist demand throughlout the
world, and the socialists of Germany
proceeded at once to put this part
of- their program into operation in
various industries, notably the ones
Albany, Jan. 21. - The public
service commission has, dismissed the
pI etition filed June 24, 1918, by the
International Railway company ask
ing for a 6-cent fare in Buffalo.
Has remained true to the cause of socialism throughout
the war. Its editorials have commaneded the attention of
many leading socialists and iave heen widely quoted tlr
oughout Ireland aid Great Britatin.
Truth does not know the meaning of the word tcaoun
flage. If a thing is true, theni Truth publishes it. Even
though it is printed in the heart of the Streel Trust.
Read what others say of Truth:
Soullr paper is the best rebel paper in America."
MARY E. MARCY.
"Your editorials are inspiring."
EUGENE V. J)EIlS.
"A week wlithout Tent Ih is like potatoes without
salt." 1'. GALLAGHER.
"Your edtlitorials take ime back to 1905 in IRus
slia." RUSSIAN 'COMRAI)DE.
"Truth stands for International Socialism. 'NIff
sedi." VOICE OF iPAIOR, )DUBLIN.
You will never regret subscribing to Truth. It is $1.50
per year and S5c for six months.
Edited by JACK CARNEY, late associate editor Irish
i 101 Stack Building, Duluth Minn.
The Bulletin Publishing Co.
Office: 101 South Idaho Street, Butte, Montana
We now are prepared to handle your
and solicit your patronage. We
especially appeal to Organized
Labor for your undivided sup
port. With your assistance we
will make the Bulletin Publish
ing Company the biggest print
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