Newspaper Page Text
Poynter's Cash Store
1854 HARRISON AVE.
Wholesale to Consumer.
Do you realize that by buying
your supplies each day in small
quantitios that your day's pay
goc, little more than half as far
-i, it would if you bought the
whole week's supply at one
timne? Call up Poynter's
Wh olesale-to-Consumer, Phone
6534-R, and order your week's
A FEW OF O'UR SPECIAL
Pre; mium hams, lb ........3....8..3
,,o 5 Ipur lard .............$1.40
No. ,10 pure la:d .-- $2.7
i' ' t b Ireat a,t biacon, stripls,
h n sr.. ips ....................4...
S:;.cl1,( y freosh eggs. doz .......Oc
H.. t iMontlttana hard
t f ul' .......... . $ ---.-- 5.60
i y fch c'l'lealery butter,
i. ........ .... .... ....... 3c
b~i. f i h country butter'.
me('aily 1,otatOs, per' 100
!, ... .... . ........ $ 1.60
i. dry granulated sugar
F urniture, Rugs
for Less on
Easiest of Terms
Nerve, Blood and Skin Diseases.
Dr. W. H. Haviland
i6 tam i, 3 an. ., IIaltimore
7 1V. k .I.. 1utte, Mont.
O(fice hoully, )a n. uto 8 p. mI.
' j'o pltho, o nmail(, an ideal gift.
I i: r e tniit i youir friends
it au nn,,t b. . (We have manyIII
1::I s to Iff-,r. liiV( your sit
Thomsons' Fark Studio
John I ,tlumlne, ..gr.
'1 ll.IEa ' Park Street.
107 N. MONTANA ST.
S ," lt ti e lli eat iiigr eti
, ii t llld ilv, l iilltli s al l y (II
i lia (10maile rl i rl.
"196 E. IROADWAY
Lockhart & Crowley's
39 E. BROADWAY
IIEST OF FAIBRICS AND UNION
Ladies' and Gents' Tailor.
50-I A%. Park St. Phone 6184-J.
Independent Laundry .Co.
232 South Main. Phone 590.
"We Soak the Clothes
NIot the Customer."
COMING BACK TWICE,
Kid Gleason Isn't Big, and He Was No Great Shakes
as a Big League Pitcher, but He Has Reached the Top
Rung on the Baseball Ladder.
HAMILTON TELLS HOW THE "KID" DID IT
IHerewith is presented the first of
a series of 12 installments. of "Com
ing Back Twice," the life story of
the new manager of the Chicago
White Sox. The others will ap
pear -from day to day in the Bul-
By H. C. HAMILTON
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
(Copyright, 1 919, by United Press.,
Probably the title is wrong, for as
a real matter of fact, lKid Gleason
caine back three times and each time
made a success of the job. But his
two combacks, first as a ball player
and then as a manager, are the ones
that form the diamond setting to his
rough life and are the ones with
which the public is mostly concerned.
1What baseball fan of the bit I
league variety is there who has not
seen Gleason on the coaching line at
first or third base for the Chicago
White Sox in recent years? It isn't
hard to visualize a man of his pre
dominating personality. Trousers
bagging down far over his knees.
short legs bowing slightly, the fa
mious Kid presents a picturesque
ligure as he works. His spikes dig
at the grass. his head turns quickly
this way and that, his eyes snap
and his voice barks. First lie leans
forward intently, hands on his knee.,,
then he suddenly stands erect, his
fingers claw at his belt, and as sud
denly his hands shoot forward and
come together. He. shouts at the
White Sox and they spring to action
on the bases. l'hen hIis blue eyes set
again and he waits for another op
That is Kid Gleason, the snappy,
commanding, hard-fighting product
of early baseball days whom Charles
A. Comiskey has naned to succeed
Looks Like Britt.
Minneapolis, Feb. 5.-- Frankie
Britt of New Bedford, Mass., out
boxed and outfought Malt Brock of
Cleveland inl a 1;.-round bout here
tonight. The referee awarded tile
fight. to Britt on a foul in the it t.'b
'oulltd, but after considerable argu
ment the fight was allowed to pro
ceed at lIritt's request.
The coontest was decidedly unsatis
factory. There was little fighting for
the first seven rotunds and much
clinching. In the ninth round, after
Brock seemingly had struck Britt
low, the fighters were ordered to
their corners and policemen entered
the ring. The announcer, at the re
quest of the referee, declared Britt
had won oni a foul, and as the crow'
ibegan leaving the t.rmory it was an
nounced that the contest would be
Britt fought Brock all around the
ring ill the final round.
'Kearns and Rickard
Agree on a Match
New York, Feb. 5.--.Jack Kearns,
matnagter for Jack IDemlpsey, today
reached an oral agreement. with Tex
Rickard whereby lie matched Demp
sey to meet Jess Willard for $27 ,5u0
and one third of the motion picture
The time and place of the match
were not fixed.
Both Kearns and Rickard agreed
to post $5,000 when the agreement
is signed on Dempsey's share 6il
days before the bout.
Fifty-five minutes of discussion
were required before the promoter
antl Dempsey's manager reached a
mutual financial plane.
Browns Buy Mayer.
St. Louis, Mo., Feb. 5.--Walter
Mayer, catcher on the Boston Amer
ican team, has been purchased by thlt
St. Louis American league club,
President* Phil Ball of the Browns
announced today. Mayer was. prom
inent in the Red Sox lineup of the
19 8 world's series. The deal was
Coast Players Returned.
Chicago, Feb. 5.-Third Baseman
Pinelli of the Sacramento club and
Catcher Devorumer of the Vernon
club have been returned to their re
spective Pacific Coast league or
ganizations, officials of the White
Sox announced today. They ca.tie
to the local American league club
toward the end of the 1918 season
after the Coast league had shut
Two Umps for Coast.
San Francisco, Feb. 5.--The di
rectors of the Pacific Coast league
at the conclusion of their annual
meeting here last night announced
they had adopted the double umpire
plan for the 1919 season.
The request of the Northwest In
ternational league that it be permit
ted to enter' the Coast league terri
tory in Seattle while that team is ab
sent has been referred to a commit
tee, it was announced.
The season will be opened in the
south on April 8 and in the north on
April 22. when Oakland will play at
Seattle and Vernon at Portland. "
New York. Feb. 5.-John A. Ileyd
ler, prbsident of the National league,
announced last night, that he had
reached a decision in the case of
ihis club. Mr. Heydler stated that
Clarence iRowland as manager of Iho,
He isn't a big man, this Kid Glei
son. lie is only an average sized Ilu
mant being, but wrapped up in his'
average size.d body are steel springs.
lie is one of baseball's most power
ful products and he is able to use his I
great strength to great advantage. A
lighter from the time he lirst entered
baseball, he never has left that be
hind him. A lighter he is today .--
purely a fighter-- and that is the
spirit he will carry into the hearts
of the White Sox.
His career is picturesque, yet
shrouded in deep secrecy. (Constant
ly in the eyes of the fans as a great
ball player and as a scrappy one, still
Gleason's assays into print have tIoen
markedly few. Prictures of him. as
a matter of fact, are at a pIroliiiunt.
He confessed to the writer a short
time ago that he didn't ha\e one of
himself and that he didn't remember
when a decent one had beein made.
"Somehow I just never had it
(lone," he said. "You know how
those things are."
It's the same with his baseball!
days. Hie likes to talk of the old
times when he figured in many ain
important gamiie with this or tha.
club, but when it gets to a matter of.
telling about it for publication he
almost blushies and declines to speakr
more than a yes or no.
I recently asked him if he woiitul
not consent to tell of somle of thei
battles lie had goine through on the l
"No," he said, his bilue eyes w\\-ink- I
ling. "It's btad enough to have to do I
those things sometimes without talk
ing about them afterward. ' And
there the ilatter restedt. He didn't
care to rake the ashes of the past ;and
tell of those things if he klnew they
were to be printed.
he would announce his findings to
morrow, when he would make pub
lic all details of the case, including
the nature of the charge.
Reno Being Groomed?
Carson City, Nev., Feb. 5. An
amendment to the Nevada boxing
law which would allow 25-round con
tests was introduced in the assemblyI
of the Nevada legislature yesterday.
This is the first step on the part of
the state to bring the Willard-lDemp
sey tight to Ieno. It is thought by
members of the legislature and otli
ers interested that the bill will pass
with a high license clause for all con
tests. Under the present boxing law
10 rounds is the limit.
MORRISON WOULD "USE"
THE RETURNED SOLDIERS
(Special United Press Wire.)
Washington, Feb. 5.-Frank Mor
rison, secretary of the American Fed
eration of Labor. told the house
rules committee that if unemploy
ment continues to increase it may
be necessary to use returning sol
diers from France to preserve order.
Morrison appeared before the com
mittee in support of the Burnett im
migration bill, which would prohibit
immigration for four years.
POOR EXCUSE IS
BETTER THAN NONE
Paris, Feb. 5.-The American Fed
eration of Labor delegation, headed
by Samuel Gompers, stated yester
day they had refused to attend the
international labor conference at
Berne because the delegation had
been instructed by several of the
American labor organizations to pre
sent their demands to the peace con
ference, which already has in view
international legislation projects and
is not likely to be influenced by the
MRS. REYNOLDS OF
THREE FORKS DEAD
Well-Known and Well
Liked Matron Passes
Away After an Illness of
but Five Days.
Three Forks, Feb. 5.-Mrs. Char
lotte A. Reynolds, wife of D. N.
Reynolds, died here Monday of in
Mrs. Reynolds was 36 years old.
She Was born in Michigan and came
to Montana four years ago. She had
traveled extensively throughout the
United States, was highly educated
and was a friend of the common
people. expressing her convictions
I fearlessly, though with a humor that
made her many friends. She was ill
but five days.
The remains were taken to Spo
kane to be cremated, as was her'de
In addition, to the many friends,
a husband, a son 6 years old, her
aged parents in Michigan and two
sisters in the east mourn the loss.
IMr. Reynolds is an electrical
worker employed on the C., M. &
St. P. railway.
·· Thi '
KILLED IN TIRNCHES
OF MONTANA OCTIOPUS
William E. Knuth Succumbs K
to Injuries Received. Was
Well Known in Montana 't
as Expert Gem Cutter.
William Edward Knuth . 4 d, i d
at a local hospital vestle dy rlfte u
noun iof injuries receivet sit tily h
fo're noon at the Badger Stat1, int re.
H-t hitl br)01 eneployed ai- i iltint in n
ie the mineli' for the past se'sn >, tos
iand yesterday, when al looki \\;i : e- jar
ported in the water c(allin llt li ihe
shaft hie started to repair it
The A. C. M. Supposition ia that
in going down the ladder his tioti
slipped, as he fell a distantiie ft two
levels. He was conscious whenl lpicked
lup antd it was not suppliosed a th
timne that lie was seriously injureltd.
However. his lungs were hadl., ii
jured tand hie died a few lthout's alt e
his arrival at the hostpital.
Mr. Knuth leaves a wifet, M\rs.
,Marguret Knuth, alllnd i dtighter.
\1iss Ethelh Knuth, also at sister itn
(Chicago. Mrs. lKnuth is a sislter ofi il
SMrs. John Mleaghlier of IlIna. The
ibody is t it local i indei'talctl'rs ;tiln
thle fune'll ra'l l ailllnnounceiittllt( t w\\ill ap
itr. lKnuth was well klnowni in th is
city, as well us in He-lenalt , s'wherI , he
fllnerlyl resided. lie was ;in Iexplrt
tcutle' iof s ipplhires, ribllies ianid gar
inets, andI when lthe sapphire titlo'I
was ton several years ago e, htd his
own lapidary establlishmentit . l til ts
interested in several s.pphire lt[ds
For soutie tinme previowls ti lis e on
Il il etitl at the Badger hie wals con
necited with the 1'. ('. M(illis cigar
WDEER LODGE ELECTRIC
IWORKERS VOT[ TO STRIKEI
Will Support Telegraph
Men, Who Are Al
t lpurial to The lulletin.) _
D)(eer Ldge, Feb. . Electrical i
WVorkers' union No. I:' last night
toted to go oi l strike tomorrow
lmorning al t ' c'clokl , illn suppl orl of"
the telegraph liinet 'tt I ho ar( al- 1
ready out on the ('.. 1M. & St. I. rail' -
Thea I lted .State:; goVeir Imet|
war l]bor bhoard ha, :.';.nttd ithle
linemen ' s demand'lllslll , )111 ht "h Bos'" i:
ret'se to liste' ald tlhe i yinut ltl.hetit it
strike was i'1cided on in al ,f'or iot to
help the linentem n. Other union- ,ar
contemllplatillg takintg action this
SENATE DEFERS ACTION
ON BRITISH EMBARGO
(Special United Press \Vitre. )
W\ashington. Fl'eb. . l.ouis I.
Swift attempted to have l'residenti
\Vilson interfere with lith federali
trade comlllmlissionlls packert' investi
gation. He wrote two letters to tlhe
presidenlt after f.ailing to Olhtill al
interview, aileging the pakers tweret
being tlreatd uinfairly tlld askinig t Ihe
president to illidlify the comnlltission'c
I Special I'nited Press \W'ire. I
Sant Flranci-'-ti s , Feb. 5. -'l'he, rail
road coliiisi.sioi attorneys tloday
tiled an actioll to enjoin the I'tieilit
Telephone anld Telegraph company
fromll continuinig the loIng tlisltance
teleplhone rates known as the Burle
son schedulies. The petition states
the new rates mean an al(ded cost of
$,00,0 0 0 to talifornia telephone
OFFICIAL FIGURES ON
THE BOYS "OVER THERE"
(Special Inited PI ress Virt .)
WVashington. It'b. 5.---The total
American force in i IEurolpe anti Si
bo.ria at the titme the armistice was
signed was 2.i013,039. according to
official figures' made public today.
FREE LECTURE ON.
Hear \lI \V A. Baker speak on
'The Itsi i' t a .Jewish Empire ini
iPalestine"' .i t'iood Tenlplars hall.
215 No !hi .!.in street, Thursday
next. FIb. CI'. ,t 8 p. . . Do nuot
t iss ti:Ih ,,ppilrtunity to learn
mlOlre o[ it ' :'i lmovement now 111
iprogret'i ,II will enjoy it. All
seats .re, '.. tcollection.
DAY OLD CHICKS
and li; i, " eggs. Will de
liver an lne after Feb. 1.
SChick s arrive in Butte
sate i - shipped. Single
Comlb Leghorns and
Barred I!'i uth Rocks only.
Writ'. f, Ioklder and Prices.
V. R. SGHMI HE
Make Every Dollar Count!
1)' i yo il e\ver '-iv. ;i ; sI'..lnI1 I llf llll l \\t WIo ile t I' t , iir' int all..y -~ S X wh en 11 y l penlll it.?
S IlO ybllt 'ealize gii Iiu b t i ti fron1 Ilillt liii :Mivo\ 'ii'e.5'r i ll aill iilt u lllýy Re , viilh e
S I ll i \ 1P 111111 1,VY ill y I ll' Ill l lh .l'(' . I1l'1. \I' ;i - ii II ll iltll lie ,iil ' I o Ix i 1CI ,liit
- ill t I lig etlL fur )' l1l' ililtn 't,-l-Y I Illi.- \\0Vy 'oll g l't
MORE THAN VALUE FOR YOUR MONEY
YOUR SHOPPING GUIDE OF BULLETIN ADVERTISERS
AUTO REPAIR DANCING LESSONS MUSIC lHOUSES
aSHOPS New Moose Hall, Orton Bros.,
. . . -71½ East Park Avenue. 210-218 N. Main St;
Patterson & Currie. MEN'S OUTFITTElIS
Mercury and Montana. M
0Murphy Garage, Palace Clothing & Shoe Store,
2 Est PlatC. A. Pankey, Dentist, 53-55 E. Park St.
South Side Auto Garage, 11 ½ W. Park street. Montana Clothing and Jewelry :;
2124 Cobban Street. Union Dentists, Company,
Third Floor Rialto Bldg. 103 S. Arizona. xý
McGrew Service Shop, 1r. S. leriian, Dentist. Paul Ras
Corner Second a.nd Utah. 404-5 Phoenix Bldg. 331 F. Park St.
Lacey Auto Repair and Service O. K. Store,
Shop, 24 t. Park St.
1126 Utah. EXPRESS AND Ioleers.
Butte Battery Co, TRANSFIER. 27 W. Park St. a
119 South Montana. ix!
Grand Avenue Repair Shop, Flats Transfer Co'., MI, LLINERY
Corner Harrison and 2600 Harrison Ave.
Grand. lughos I llinery, i
9Butte Carraigeo Works, 649 1lah Avenue. lt
30 to 56 E. Silver St. FISHING TACKLE, 5,
RODMAKING, ETC. PHOTOGRAPHY
ASSAYERS -- -------.------- Thomson's Park Studio,
Tl'd Ross, 217 East Park Street. I
a Lewis & Walker, Assayers, 73 W. Park Street. "0
108 N. Wyoming street. __
AUTOS BOUGHT FIRE INSURANCE . ...o
_ _ _ _ _ _ _ Montana Jewelry Co., Iu1
SOpticians, Etc., al
AND SOLD Sarles & Girroir, Real Estate, 73 East Park St 0
354 Phoenix bldg.
E. 11I. Rupert, Towle-Wintorhalter-I-Hannlcan [l'
228 S. Arizona St. Coen impy, it
101 W. Park St. it
SFURNITURE Powell Jewelry Co.,
1AUTO lPAIN'TING 112 N. Main St. i
- -- Shiner's, Furniture, iN
75 E. Park street. !1
S Butte Carriage .Works, B. Kopald Co.. Furniture, Ti
l0 to 5( E. Silver St. 58 West Broadway. xl
ltFranci s .I. 1Early. l
71 -71I E. lro t St.
Columbia Floral, RESTAURANTS
Yegen Bros., Bankers, 47 West Broadway.
a,:= Park and Dakota streets. Spokane Cafe,
111 S. Main street.
BUTCHERS FRUIT AND VE E- Leland Cafe,
STABL 72 East Park street. it
S Schumaeeople's Fruitl Co., 29 V. Broadway.
Schumachr Meat Co., 39 East. Park. ryal (ate,
18 E. Park St. i'_'y__i ('a___'___,_ .__
- _69 lEast Park Street. i
C [it] Truscott's Corner,
E. Park and Grant. GROCERIES lIt;
S Westerin Meat Co., - . REAL ESTATE
ii) 121 E. Park St. Allen's Grocery, --- -.
] lIndeliendent Mlarkel, 1204 E. Second street. Sarles & Girroir, iil
203 South M.ain. Kermode, Groceries, Real Estate, i[il
I 421 East Park street. 354 Phoenix Bldg. !i
Poynter's Cash Store, Wulf RIealty o., li
18541 larrison. 106 \ W. Granite St. I.
BAKERIES Shannon Grocery, I
609 South Main. 00
Manhattan Bakery, S. F. T. A. Cash GrocOry, SHOES
,aj 205 W. ]Park. 627 East Galena Street. i'
1 t T rusco 's, -I.
D ahl's Bakery, East arkl and GiBant. Chicago Shoe Store,
i- 107 N. Montana Stroot. As r.y, 7 S. Main street. [Ii
'0 Rioyal Ii li 'y, 3161,4 N. Main St. 1Vialkover Shoe Co. [fil
I 2lnt St iltli Mauin. Ilanll.o's (:tsli Grocery, 46 W. Park Street. Ir
[1t i4,' . , 10.. od.way. SI( (ON I)-IIANI) FI:I- ,
at Mci arlthy-lyiant & Io., '" > IT 1E
iBARBER SIOPS 3: 1. ast lark Street. I.
Arizona (';ash M. rla l, - - -
!Lowney4 S. Arizona St. 143harl, \NVsland, I St
Cox Lownly, I .1 5,,-s, (hehla' St. i]
309 N. Main. 1, \Walnut St. til
Pastime Barher Shop atd fool I SS '0
a] Jtlo()R ii, 00
210 North Main St. IIABEII DASIIER li). XV. I. laviland, iin
I -1.. ... West lPark St. iI
iUSNESS Dollir Sliirt Shop, ' '0
aBUSINESS Rialo Tlieiater lllg. TAILORS
INSTYI .T TES - -i
...... ..... HATS FOR MEN Bernard Jacoby, Tallor, [il
Butte College of Telegraphy, 19 /Z S. Dakota street. ]i
0 L..... ..Montana Tallors, 0
i _Lewisohn_ lhg. Nlckerson, The IHatter, 425 N. Tlain street.
a 112 W. Park street. [ai
C'lothes Clollg 5nd 504 W. Park street.
Pressing HARDWARE otto, the T;ilor,
fIc East Ihroadway.
B3erniard Ja(:oby, Sewell's Ilardware, Dunee. WXPiolen Mills, a'
S 1ot Sreet. 221 East Park street. iStreet
i[ 19½ 5. Dakota Street. Shiners, F'urniture, IButtei Tiloriing Co. 00i
'A~ 75 East Park Street. 116 S. Main St. i
C()LOTII1NG AND TAI- ,W 4:1I S. Arizona St.
' a O ING( FOR MEN JEWELERS Iig I. '0k
1,at ; 7W. Park St. 0I0
asI ni Montana Jewelry Co.* ,t3 ole lils,
ii Big 4 Tailor, Opticians, Etc.,
ani 17 'Uest Park Street. 73 East Park street. a
S .\l, p. I,,ruelI. People's Lon Office,. TEAS, COFFEES,
2i7 East Park. 28½ East Park street.
Blrodle, the .eweler, SPICES
41) East Park street. - [__ a
SCIII [eO ACTIC S. & S. Jewelry Co., Grand Union Tea Co.,
21 East Park Street. 28 W. Broadway.
.... ... . Towle-.~Vintirhlitier-lltanntifln
lor o 14, Silver Bow Block. 101 lV. Park St.UNDERT ERS
Powell Jewelry Co., Larry Duggan, Undertaker,
CIA 112 . Main St. 322 North Main street. 'a
l _ 21 .orih Main. D Z15 East Park street. e i
The J. A. Cigar, Sherman & Reed,
Union Made. Broadway & Arlzona. i
Is -LADIES' TAILOR
CEM IEN'i WORK O'Brien, Ladies' Tailor, VULCANIZING
-..O'Brien, I. .Tailor,
- 422 I'hoenix blkck. i
CE('METERY CAPING '. ZalI, J. L. Mathiesen, Vulcanizing, a
Maurice F'. Kliley, 5414 V. Park * 40 East Galena.
1104 \V. Woolman. W. J. Trudgeon, i
Gates' "HIalf-Sole" Tires,
LADIES' 45 East Galena.
459 E. Park street. Popular Ladies' Garment Store, Lambert's Variety Store,
63 East Park Street. 206 West Park Street.
DRUGGISTS LAUNDRY WELDING
Dr rTndeptndent La]_l - . Vtian Wedi
1957 Harrio ll S a -Iib 1 ..
U I~ ~ ia'a- a'a-Is5K0A ~ -a~