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Poynter's Cash Store
1854 HARRISOiV AVE.
Wholesale to Consumer.
Do you realize that by buying
your supplies each day in small
quantities that your day's pay
goes little more than half as far
as it would if youi.bought the
whole week's supply at- one
time? Call up, .Poyiter's
6534-R, and order your week's
A FEW OF OUR S7PECIAL
Corn, Tomatoes, Peas and
Beans, straight and as
sorted, p)er dozen ..... $1.80
3 lbs. high grade Coffee 1.00)
5 lbs. high grade coffee 1.50
17 bars White Laundry
Soap .------------........................ 1.00
Small Wlhite Navy Beans,
per lb .......................---------- 2
No. 1 .ap Rice, lb.....- 12--- c
100 lbs. Sugar ---------............11.00
Lipton's Yellow Label
Tea, per lb- ......... e----- 75
1 lb. can of 30c Baking
Powder ...............-----------------.. 20c
4 lbs. Home Made Sauer
Kraut ............................ 25c
T'his is the best place in town
for you to trade. The LARG
EST STOCK and the LOWEST
A Square Deal
I Appreciate Your Trade
Palace Clothing and
53-55 EAST PARK ST.
for Less on
Easiest of Terms
FOR A FIRST CLASS
POOL AND BILLIARDS
10 E. BROAI)WAY
Morgan's Cash Grocery
Small hams, per lb ............... 32c
No. 2 cans corn, per can -........15C
Cut stringless beans, 2 cans
for .------- ... ......... . .. -5c
Orders of $5 or more delivered
free to any part of the city.
238 S. Idaho, Corner of Silver.
Dancing at Stevens & Manly Hall,
Saturday evening, Jan. 25. Un
der new management, also new
orchestra. 1101 Utah avenue.
WHY GO UP TOWN ?
We carry a full line of grocer
ies, vegetables and fruits in
Phone 242 1204 E. 2nd St.
We Serve the Best on the Market
at Popular Prices.
69 J. PARK ST.
BulletinaiL& s i.d W pahsize
County Attorney Wants
City Police to Turn Over
Inebriates for Examina-.
tion. City Officials Riefuse
The city and coun4t are at logger-.
hea(ls again.. It is a case in which
lawyers disagree and hinges about an
order issued by County Attorney Jos
eph Ii. Jackson that all men arrested
for drunkenness by the city police be
held for examination by the county
Mayor Maloney and the city leg.as
departnlent believe the police de
partment have no right to hold pris
oners beyond their ordinary police
court trial and without the right of
hail even if the county attorney does
want themn later handed over. Act
ing on this belief Mayor Maloney ye -
terday ordered the police departmeilt
to proceed on the even tenor of its
way and ignore the order from the
It is said by both the police and of
ficials of tile county attorney's of
fice that "drunks" are wanted for the
purpose of linding out from them the
source of the liquor responsible fot
The question is hedged about by
some fine constitutional angles. The
city legal luminaries assert that after
a mnan has pa"ssed through police
court on a drunk ,charge he cannot
again be rearrested or he would be
twice in jeopardy for the samne of
The county attorney's office i:; si
lent on this point.
YANKS IN ACONT SHED
TEARS DURING BATTLE
Former State U ManWrites
of Happenings in the
Missoula, Jan. 24.--Americans,
through agony and excitement, shed
tears in the fighting at St. Mihiel and
in the Argonne, according to Robert
Oslund, former student at the State
University of Montana, now serving
in France. And lie adds: "And the
fellows on the other side were going
through the same ordeal only getting
the worst end of the struggle." Os
lund says this in a letter to Prof.
F. O. Smith of the psychology depart
"I should like to describe the
events as they happened during the
months of fighting in September, Oc
tober and November, but the task
is too great," writes Osiund. "I tried
to tell a friend of mine the general
items and a. half a day was all too
short in which to write it. The hap
penings at St. Mihiel would take a
day to tell, and I'm sure that I could
not tell of the Argonne battle in less
that three days. Thrilling? Why, I
laugh sometimes at the foolish things
some of us did. And then I wonder
how some of us got through the
whole affair. How happy I am that
it is all over."
"I hope that the people at home
will insist on our being taken home
at once. There are many officers who
might desire leaving the troops here,
to give them the employment, but
we are all very, very anxious to get
home. Why, many men are worried
nearly wild fearing that the officials
will not put forth much of an effort
to get us home. We came here to
fight, not to labor or spend needless
months on foreign soil. We want
home. Why, most men worry more
about staying here than they did
about facing the enemy in battle. As
for labor, most of us feel that Amer
ica needs every man for construction
purposes and for building roads
across the continent."
COURSE IS EXPLAINE
TO BUTTE TEACHERS
Outlines Plan for For
Superintendent of Schools W. E.
Maddock last night went over with a
large number of applicants for posi
tions as teachers in the ,oon-to-he
opened school for foreigners, the
course of study and outlined what
would be expected from teachers
handling this new department of the
public schools. Mr. Maddock, how
ever, does not expect to be able to
announce the teaching staff until
early next week as he wishes to go
carefully over the list of applicants
and select those most fitted for the
Last night MVr. Maddock explained
as far as he could in one sitting the
character of the work to be per
formed and found a number of the
teachers well prepared with an un
derstanding of the work in a general
The enrollment starts Monday aft
ernoon and will continue for several
days, both afternoon and evening, at
the Washington school on East
Broadway, where the sessions will be
held. There have been a number of
inquiries made as to the opening of
the school already, indicating that
the foreign born population of the
city is taking an interest in the
Register, and get your
friends to register, or you can't
vte t ,toe prima ~qs In the
BUTE'S ROLL OF HONOR
THE HONORED DEAD.
Brown, Frank I.
Tuohy, C. K.
Cowie, Allen B.
Driscoll, John R.
,- Dunlaid, Ernest R.
4T beaxt, LeQl It.
_ wire, Pdtdr 1.
Stiger; Lesi e.
Anderson, Raymond O.
Best, William C.
Chatham, Elmer A.
Clancy, Dan B.
Ewing, Leroy B.
Harrington, John T.
Hedge, 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, Solomgary Dozi.
WOUNDED IN ACTION.
Gordon, James K.
Reif, W. Harry.
Coulsey, Stanley L.
McAuliffe, D. C.
Rand, Ralph P.
Bagley, Robert D.
Beaupre, Clarence E.
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.
Kemnmel, Ernest W.
Kennedy, W. J.
Lehn, Frbd A.
Lenz, Paul G.
Leonard, Charles L.
McDonald, Dainiel A.
McQuillan. John J.
O'Leary, P tr ek.
Richards, John C.
Storrar. tAndrew 0.
Sullivan, io.lh P.
Sullivan, Patrick F.
Tre snna, George.
tv9 1, Elis.
WoodWard; :Ernest H.
PAR IS NO ON
So Many Kings and Rulers
Pass That Crowds Cause
Interested Ones to Keep
By HENRY WOOll
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
Paris, Jan. 2.--(By \lail.)-The
Avenue du Bois de Boulogne should
have its nanme changed to Avenue do
Bois des Stepladders.
Since the signing of the armistice
Paris has become the Mecca of all
allied kings, presidents, princes, min
isters; generals and other dignitaries.
Paris, to show fitting gratitude of
the honor conferred upon her by
these visitors meets them at the lit
tle railway station at the far end of
the Avenue du Bois de lBoulogne,
escorts them with full military hon
ars up the avenue to the Alrch of
Triumph, and then under this and
lown the Champs Elysees.
Cordons of soldiers line both sides
,f the avenue and their hedge of fixed
iayonets as they stand at salute while
the distinguished guests pass lquite
naturally obstructs the view, to say
nothing of the fact that back of the
soldiers the crowds are massed for
a depth of 50 to 1001 feet.
Everyone who possesses a step
ladder, or who can buy one, or bor
row one. brings it, hours in advance
of the parade, to the wonderful Ave
nue du Bois de Boulogne and plants
it at.a vantage point where in spite
of surging throngs and elevated bay
onets, they will be able to see the
One may see a thousand or more of
these enterprising Parisians mounted
on stepladders, viewing a pageant.
Then, once the cortege is passed
the proud owners of the stepladders
endeavor, like the Arabs with their
tents, to fold them and silently steal
away-but they don't get away with
the silent part.
The efforts of a thousand people
trying to get through a crowd of 15,
100 people with a thousand step
ladders is such that--well, really
there is nothing to be done except to
rename it "The Avenue of the Forest
WAlR HISTORY OF
M. S, C. IS COMING
Pres. Hamilton Appoints
Committee to Prepare Ma
terial for Book to Be Pub
lished by State University
Bozeman, Jan. 24. ---President J.
M. Hamilton of the Montana state
college has appointed a committee
from the faculty to prepare material
for a "History of the War Service of
the Montana State College of Agri
culture and Mechanic Arts. Its
Staffs, Alumni, Students and Others."
Together with compilations from the
University of Montana, the State Nor
mal school and the State School of
Mines, this material will be put in
hook form under the direction of the
President Hamilton has issued a
circular letter to faculty members
and students, urging them to give
every aid possible in the preparation
of this material from the Montana
State college. Facutly members who
will direct the preparation of material
are M. L. Wilson. R. O. Wilson, Miss
Bess M. Rowe, Edmund Burke and
J. A. Thaler.
FORESTRY SCHOOL HAS
RECISTRATION OF 41
Enrollment May Score Rec
ord. Ranger Course
Missoula, Jan. 24.-The school of
forestry at the State University of
Montana has a total registration of
41 students, which is the largest en
rollment it has had since an enroll
ment of 44 students several years
ago. As there are several men who
have not completed their registration
yet, it is expected there will be a new
record enrollment. Among the late
registrants is Fritz A. Lautz of Buf
falo, N. Y., who has registered as a
freshman in the four-year course.
The short course in forestry for
rangers is not being offered this
year. A one-year course is offered
in its stead.
CITY AND COUNTY RECOBOS
Salitz--To Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Sa
litz, ;20(0 Floral boulevard, Jan. 22,
(a;chll-To Mr. and Mrs. Charles:
Gcach, Butte, Jan. 22, a boy.
I.loyd M. Love (26). McAllister,
Mont.. and Margaret Marion McAl
lister 22). McAllister, Mont.
Rlichard McGrane (33), BPut-e, tr:d
Miea Norgan (28), Butte.
IlN DISTRICT COURT.
l'rohbate-Theo. A. Marceau ap
pointred administrator of estate of
Mary I:.ma Legault; Jack Jackelini
appointt1i administrator of estate of
Radlo au Simonovich, charged
with robbery; Dave Kyman. charged
with burglary7..- Gus . La Blanche,
6har led wtll petty, frceay.
,++. .,* ,
FORME U MAN TOl HELP
AT THE PEACE TABLE
Clarence Streit Writes In
terestingly from For
.Missouli. Jan. 24.--Sergeant Clar
ence Streit, former editor of the
State University of Montana Kaimin,
These Business Houses
To organized lubor and to the Bulletin. GIVE THEM YOUR PATRONAGE and let
thern know the reason why. Use your purchasing power to help along Montana's
only Independent Labor l)aily, and when you spend your money, make sure it is
not with a store that refuses to advertise in the Bulletin and is perhaps fighting
it in every underhand way conceivable.
AUTO REPAIR DAIRIES LAUNDRY
SHOPS crystal Creamery, Independent Laundry,
459 E. Park street 232 S. Main Street.
Patterson & Currie, DRUGGISTS MUSIC HOUSES
Mercury and Montana.
Murphy Garage, Jacques Drug Co., Orton Bros.,
230 East Platinum. 1957 Harrison avenue. 216-218 N. Main St.
South Side Auto Garage, DANCING LESSONS MEN'S OUTFITTERS
2124 Cobban Street. MEN'S OU__ _FITTERS
McGrew Service Shop, New Moose Hall,
Corner Second and Utah. 71% East Park Avenue. Palace Clothing & Shoe Store,
53-55 E. Park St.
Lacey Auto Repair and Service DENTISTS Montana Clothing and Jewelry
1126 Utah. C. A. Pankey, Dentist, 103 S. Arizona.
Butte Battery Co, 11% W. Park street. Paul Rask,
119 South Montana. Union Dentists, 331 E. Park St.
Third Floor Rialto Bldg. O. K. Store,
Grand Avenue Repair Shop, Dr. S. Herman, Dentist. 24 E. Park St.
Corner Harrison and 404-5 Phoenix Bldg.
Butte Carraige Works, EXPRESS 27 W. Park St.
30 to 56 E. Silver St. E A ... ....
AUTOMOBILES AND Flats Transfer Co., Hughes Millinery,
PARTS BOUGHT 2600 Harrison Ave. 649 Utah Avenue.
AND SOLD FISHING TACKLE, PHOTOGRAPHY
Montana Auto Wrecking Co., - Thomson's Park Studio,
417 ./ S. Idaho. Ted Ross, 217 East Park Street.
73 W. Park Street.
E. H. Rupert,
228 S. Arizona St. FIRE INSURANCE OPTICIANS'
ASSAYERS Sarles & Girroir, Real Estate, Montana Jewelry Co.,
354 Phoenix bldg. Opticians, Etc.,
73 East Park St.
Lewis & Walker, ssayers, UR TUR Towle-Winteralter-annca
108 N. Wyoming street. FURNITURE Towle-Wintrhalter-Hannican
Shiner's, Furniture, 101 W. Park St.
AUTOS BOUGHT 75 E. Park street. Powell Jewelry Co.,
AND SOLD B. Kopald Co., Furniture,
AND SOLD SR West Broadway. 112 N. Main St.
Yellowstone Trail Garage,
1861 Harrison. FLORISTS RESTAURANTS
AUTO PAINTING 47 West Broadway. Spokane Cate,
F 111 S. Main street.
Butte Carriage Works, FRUIT AND VEGE- Leland Cafe,
30 to 56 E. Silver St. TABLES 72 East Park street.
People's Fruit Co., Mo29 W. Broadway.
BANKS East Prk. Crystal Cafe,
GROCERIES 69 East Park Street.
Yegen Bros., Bankers,
Park and Dakota streets. Allen's Grocery, REAL ESTATE
1204 E. Second street.
421 East Park street. Sarles & Girroir,
BUTCHERS Poynter's Cash Store, Real Estate,
1854 Harrison. 354 Phoenix Bldg.
chumacher Meat Co., Shannon Grocery, Wulf Realty Co..
18 E. Park St. 609 South Main. 106 W. Granite St.
S. F. T. A. Cash Grocery.
Truscott's Corner, 627 East Galena Street.
E. Park and Grant. Truscott's, SHOES
Western Meat Co., East Park and Grant.
121 E. Park St. Ames Grocery, Chicago Shoe Store,
316~/ N. Main St. 7 S. Main street.
Hanson's Cash Grocery, Walkover Shoe Co.
BAKERIES 605-7 S. Main St. 46 W. Park Street.
BAKERIES T. J. MlcCarthy,.
64 E. Broadway.
Manhattan Bakery, McCarthy-Bryant & Co., TAILORS
205 W. Park. 317-319 East Park Street.
Dahl's Bakery, Arizona Cash Market, Bernard Jacoby, Tailor,
107 N. Montana Street. 429 S. Arizona St. Bernar . Dakota street.
19% 9. Dakota street.
HABERDASHER Montana Tailors,
BARBER SHOPS 425 N. Main street.
Dollar Shirt Shop, E. Zuhl, Tailor,
Con Lowney, Rialto Theater Bldg. 504 W. Park street.
309 N. Loweyain. Otto, the Tailor,
HATS FOR MEN 66 East Broadway.
Dundee Woolen Mills,
BUSINESS Nickerson, The Hatter, 62 West Park Street.
INSTITUTES 112 W. Park street. Butte Tailoring Co.
INSTIT TES116 S. Main St.
HARDWARE w. Oertel,
Butte College of Telegraphy, 4311 S. Arizona St.
Lewisohn Bldg. Sewell's Hardware, Big 4,
221 East Park street. 17 W. Park St.
Clolles Cleanilg and Shiners, Furniture,
PeOSSing 75 East Park Street. TEAS, COFFEES,
Bernard Jacoby, JEWELERS SPIES
19 S. D)akota Street. Montana Jewelry Co., Grand Union tea Co.,
Opticians, Etc., 88 W. Broadway.
CLOT''HING AND TAL- 73 East Park street. 3 . Bad
LORING FOR MEN 28O East Park .treet. UNDERTAKERS
Brodie, the Jeweler,
Big 4 Tailor, 40 East Park street. Larry Duggan, Undertaker,
17 West Park Street. S. & S. Jewelry Co., 322 North Main stiewt.
Allen & Darneel, 21 East Park Street. Daniels 4 Bilboa, Undertaker
207 East Park. Towle-Wlnterhalter-Hannilafn 1 East Park strRet.
Company, Sherman & Reed,
CHIRO R CTII101 W. Park St. Broadway & Arisola.
CHIROPRACTIC Powell Jewelry Co., "
112 N. Main St. VULCNZI G
Flora W. Emery I. Simon,
Room 9, Silver Bow Block. 21 North Main. J. L. Mathiesen, Vuleanisalnlg,
. .... ' - 40 East Galena.
LADIES' TAILOR w. J. Trudgeon,
CIGARS - -Gates' "Half-Sole" Tires,
O'Brien. Ladies' Tailor, - 45 East Galena.
The J. A. Cigar, 422 PhoenixL blrek.
Union Made. E. Zahl., VARIETIES
04 W. Pak Lambert's Variety Store,
CEMENT WORK_ _,_ LADIE 206 West Park Street.
CEMETERY CAPING GARMENTS WELDING
Maurice F. Kiley, -_
1109 W. Woolman. Popular Ladia' Garment Stori, Vulcan Weldil Woik,
a:·... *~.:LbSrdiY~ CPmII~~IL
has been chosen as one of the 10 men
selected from the intelligence serv
ice to be assigned to Paris to help in
the work of the American commission
at the peace conference. Streit is
spending much spare time with war
correspondents. He says that he is
rooming with Carter Brook Jones,
a Seattle newspaper man. who is also
in the intelligence department.
"I met some war correspendents
the other day. William Slavens, Mc
Nutt. who writes for Colliers; Joe
Timmons with the Los Angeles Times
and Examiner; O'Donnell ,with the
Cincinnati Enquirer, and Berton
Braley with Colliers. I had an in
teresting talk with them and later
had dinner with these men:"
He wrote interestingly of the re
ception tendered President Wilson in
Register, and get your
friends to register, or you can't
vote at the primaries in the
Don't forget the big sale on men's
hats and caps at Nickerson's, 112
West Park street.-Adv: