Newspaper Page Text
Make our banking rooms
your MONEY EAD
QtUARTERS. Kindly bear
in mind that we do not
ask you to spend ' any
imoney or to buy any
thing. You are out noth
ing, but ahead a great
I deal by establishing the
YEGEN BROS. asks you
to join its rapidly grow
ing farnily of thrifty,
When you once have
started building up a
balance in a bankbook,
you'll keep going.
ill you make that
start? It's easy, and
lithitk of how much that
start will eventually
mff€n to yon(! Four per
t'.ii pail on savings ac
o(lunts anld certificates
DR. C. A. PANKEY
Itt1LIABLE DENTISTRY-In tact
the beet that can be bad in Butte.
Honest Work at an Honest Price.
Open Evenings Until 8:80.
lbizzie BIlk., 11% W. Park St.
Nerve, luo iimd Skin Diseases.
Dr. W. H. Haviland
Irooms 2, 3 and 4, Baltimore
71 W. I'rk' St.. Butte, Mont.
O()ffii. holmy, 14) a. im. to 8 p. m.
VYur photo makes an ideal gift.
It is oni, hing your friends
(canot H yl. V'0We have many
st I hls to offer. Have your sit
Thomsons' Park Studio
John Inumnme, Mgr.
2 17 East Park Street.
HANDI ALL, BOXING,
Lockhart & Crowley's
39 E. BROADWAY
Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing
109 South Dakota Street
I\IRBER SH.OP AND POOL t
210 N. Main Street.
(Charles Powers, Prop.
A Delicious, Flavory Meal t
72 East Park Street.
Lldies' and Gents' Suits Made to
Order Here in the Shop.
Journeyman Tailor. Union Shop.
:31 ? S. Arizona. Phone 3552-W.
S. F. T. Cash Grocery
Thie most for your money.
627 E. Galena Phone 5215-W
BEST OF FABRICS AND UNION
Ladies' and Gents' Tailor.
501 W. Prk St. Phone 184-J.
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.
Mrs. S. A. Cooney and Mrs. Hugh Id
Cook of Helena are in the city for a af
few days and are at the Thornton. A
Mrs. A. C. Johnson of Helena is U
spending a few days in the city and p
is a guest at the Thornton. P1
H. D. DHawks and wife of Great et
Falls arrived in Butte last night and M
expect to remain a short time.
J. Thompson and E. Benette of J
Great Falls are in the city on a busi- c(
ness itrip and are at the Leggat. It
C. C. Adams and wife of Virginia a
City are among the out-of-town t1
guests at the Leggat. i
John Day and wife of Missoula
are among the out-of-town regis
trants at the Thornton. e
$100 reward will be paid to any- L
one proving we do not put in the
best mainspring for $1. Mayer, 37 v
North lMain street.--Adv. t
Special Officer John Melia of the
county attorney's department en
tered a saloon on East Granite street i
' yesterday afternoon and seized more
than 150 bottles of liquor. The goods
were stored in the courthouse pend
ing the outcome of the criminal pro
ceedings against the proprietor of
Theodore Holmberg and Henry
Talbic, arrested on charges of dis
turbance, and Frank Munday and
Isaac Solmar, charged with being
drunk, were the only arrests re
corded at the city jail last night.
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Phillips and
daughter left last night for Los An
1geles and other coast cities. Later
i they will sail for Honolulu and pos
sibly China and Japan. They expect
to be gone several months.
If you want the family to be
healthy and active, give them Hol
lister's Rocky Mountain Tea this
month. It regulates the bowels,
helps the appetite, puts life and en
ergy in the whole family; 35c. Tea
or tablets. Family Drug Store.-Adv.
Drive out constipation, promote
appetite, improve digestion, induce
refreshing sleep, get renewed
strength and health. Hollister's
Rocky Mountain Tea, nature's gift
of wondrous herbs. Results guaran
-teed or money back; 35c. Family
t Mrs. James White of Wallace,
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
By H. C. HAMILTON.
(United Press Staff Correspondent.) t
(Copyright, 1919, by United Press.) s
CHAPTER IV. e
Following his departure for St.
Louis, Gleason began to slip a little
as a pitcher. He had been a faith
ful work horse, appeared in many,
many ball games, had never shirked
a job, had pitched his best at all
times and attended to his business.
The result was that his arm began
to go back on him. He says now that
he felt before he went to New York
from Baltimore his arm going back
on him. In 1894 Gleason was sold
by St. Louis to the old Baltimore
Orioles and from there he went to
the New York Giants, where he
transferred his efforts from the
pitching mound to second base with
such success that he immediately b,
canme one of the game's greatest play
This was the occasion of the first
comeback for this determined, ag
gressive Irishman who has refused to
allow circumstances to get the best
The success of the transformation
of this player, already a veteran, of
course, tended to make him bolder
and even more aggressive. His spir
it was even higher than it had been
and then began a career that is one
of the most picturesque in the annals
of sports. It was his first comeback,
but psychologists then might have
stated with perfect truth that if ther
was need for a comeback of any kind
at any time in this man's life he
would prove equal to the task pro
vided it was possible. For there was
a time to come in Gleason's life when
he was to stage another comeback
a comeback this time that would set
all baseball to gossiping and would
make him one of the most fortunate
men in baseball.
Battles that G'leason may have had
at various times on the diamond
while he was a pitcher were as noth
ing compared to what he was now
going into. Absolutely fearless, but
not a bully by any means, Gleason
was kept busy taking his own part at
second base, when players like King
Kelly and others of that time were
want to.take their slides into second
base with their spikes shining and
.. >; fi-ed w ltoinness to sta*
Idaho, arrived in the city yesterday
1 after spending several months in Los
Angeles with her daughter. Nellie
Allen, who is connected with the
Universal Film Manufacturing corn
I pany. Miss Allen has made excellent
progress' in the motion picture busi
ness. Mrs. White will remain for sev- e
t eral days visiting with her daughter,
I Mrs. W. P. Moriarity. n
Alex Gasaloff appeared before
Judge J. J. Lynch in the district
- court yesterday on a charge of vio- s
lating the state prohibition law. The
case was adjourned until Monday 0
a afternoon at 2 o'clock, when both
a the criminal proceeding and the hear
ing on the disposal of the liquor
seized in the case will take place.
Get my recipe to make washing ;
No need to soak the clothes a min- 1
t- ute. It
.e Takes out the dirt in a way that
7 will make you sit up and take no
Fine for woolens and flannels.
ie Fine for everything washable.
1- Takes out all kinds of stains, even
At ink stains without injury to your
Is Saves you money, because it saves
1- you soap.
a- This recipe, which sells for $1, is
3f my own discovery and was truly a
God send to me, because I am a
laundress. If you try it once you
'y would not know how to get along
s- without it. H. M., Guernsey, Wyo.-
id IN BUTTE CHURCHES'
Ps- Shortridge Memorial Christian
ct church, corner Washington and Mer
cury streets, B. H. Lingenfelter, min-i
ister.--Sunday services as follow:
be Bible school at 11 o'clock; sermon at
1- 12 o'clock. Sermon subject, "T''he
is Ideal Church." Christian Entdeavor
Is, at 6:30 o'clock. Preaching at 7:20.
n- subject, "Montana's Greatest Re
ea sources." At this service special
lv. reference will be made to Theodore
Roosevelt and his influence on the
ite boy life of America.
ce The minister's temporary home is
ed at 850 West Broadway, phone
in- Theosophical society, 102 Lew
ily isohn block-"The Brotherhood
Idea." will he the subject of the paper
to be read by Edwin BI. ('atlin of
ce, Anaconda Sunday evening at 8:15.
task. He had many fistic settos and
so far as has been discovered, he ncv
er lost any of them.
It was while he was with the Ori
oles that this side of his nature was p
most noticeable, for the Orioles were
fighters--every one of them. The:,
had to be, for their manager was a t
fighter, taught fighting and demand
ed that spirit from his men.
(To be continued.)
JOHNSON'S EFFORTS TO
RECALL TROOPS FAIL
Washington, Feb. 8.-Another ef
fort yesterday by Senator Johnson of
California to secure senate considera
tion of his resolution favoring im
mediate withdrawal of American
troops from Russia ended in failure.
A motion by Senator Johnson to sub
stitute his, resolution for the postof
flce appropriation bill was defeated,
37 to 32.
LOS ANGELES MAYOR
IS VERY OTIMISTIC
Los Angeles, Feb. 8.-There will
be no strike in the shipyards in this
district, according to the mayor. The
strike vote, however, is proceeding
among the unions. The result will
not be known for some days.
" Seattle, Feb. 8.-Prosecuting At
t torney Fred C. Brown of King county
i filed a complaint in the court of Jus
t tice of the Peace Otis W. Brinker,
; charging Walker C. Smith, an alleged
leader in labor agitation, with "pub
I lilatins matter inciting a breach of
1 the peace." The complaint was in
. e.tea.,wt the Ietfpibettion of
V 37d~iftttt a ieged seditious
Sreference to tse strike of
ANOITHER RlAI ON
I, W. W. PLANNED
Junker Element Is Hot
After the Wobblies and
the Storm Is Expected
Most Any Time Now.
New York, Feb. S. --Another gen
eral raid on the L WV. W. in various
parts of the toulntry is expected by
nmembers of that organization, ac-
cording to a statement issued yes
terday from its New York headquar
Sters. Private informnation, it was
t stated, had been ret'eived firom in
side sources, indicating that a sec
ond country-wide atltellmpt was about
to'be made by thet United States gov
ernment to wipe that militant labor
organization out of existence.
1 Various recent events are cited
as lending confirmation to this
warning. Not only is the corre
g spondence of the organization again
I being interferred with. it is claimed,
1- but an effort is Ieing made tlirough
the press to prepare the public mind
it so that it will endorse drastic meIs
-ures against the 1. W. W. Hostile
articles and editorials have been ap
pearing lately in unusual numbllers
apparently as part of a carefully
planned p'ibricity campaign.
i That the authorities feel that they
have public opinion safely "edu
es cated" against the I. W. W., the or
ganization declares is indicated by
is the systematic brutalities to whichi
a their imprisoned mnembers have been
a subjected, particularly in the Wiich
u ita jail, the federal prison at Leaven
ig worth and the deportation "pen" at
Ellis Island. The recent conviction
of 43 I. W. W.'s in Sacramento, with
severe sentences of 10 years, iuipris
_ onment for more than half their
number, on evidence which impar
tial spectators declare to have been
of the flimsiest nature, is cited as
further proof of the general feeling
that almost anything can be "put.
in over" on the I. AW. \V. in the pres
Snet state of the public mind. Con
tinued deportation of foreign-born
workers solely on the ground that
at they belong to the I.W. W. . is
ile pointed to as further evidence of the
or attitude of tile government toward
l the organization.
More receuly several "overt acts"
ial have been committed which lend
Scolor to the rumor of an impending
he general attack on the organization.
In addtion to a thorough-going raid
on the I. W. W. headquarters recently
in opened in Springfield, Mass., and
the arrest of members of the Chin
ese branch in New York City, the
C(hicago office at 119 Throop street,
id was likewise raided a few days ago.'
The official paper of the New
erf York I. W. W., "The Labor l)e
of fender," has been declaredl unnail
able and at the recent hearings be
fore the senate committee on' pro
paganda, was mentioned first among
tile supposedly dangerous revolu
tionary papers in this country.
Notwithstanding this powerful of
ficial opposition, it is claimed that
the organization was never in a
more flourishing condition in this
part of the country. New members
have been coming in at an unusual
rate, it is stated. The circulation of
"The Labor Defender" has doubled
within two months and the New
E York membership has increased so
much that it has been found neces
sary to rent larger quarters at 27
East Fourth street, where meetings
are held nightly, the Sunday forunm
being crowded to the doors.
Three new industrial unions have
3S been formed in New York within thei
past month, while branches have
p been established in Newark, N. J.,
Chicopee Falls and Springfield,
Mass., and Hartford, Conn. In one
New England city negotiations are
under way for 9,000 workers in one
IT establishment to join the I. W. W.
in a body.
"The idea of revolutionary indus
- trial unionism," a member of the
and New York bianch said yesterday,
jiv- "has taken firm root in this country
and will never be crushed. Perse
cution not only gives it publicity but
Dr- wins the active sympathy and sup
was poet of radicals everywhere. The
retc example of the industrial movement
he, in Russia and Germany has opened
is a the eyes of the workers of America
nd- as to the most effective and imme
diate way of gaining industrial
IS IN THE RING
the past 29 years, has announced hisl
intention of running as a canldidate
for police judge. Mr. Liggan is an
old time miner and has prospectedl
over this western country since 186 .
a In 1~877 he lost his leg, and has in
e- reel-nt years been in the saloon bus
ainess. He never was a candidate for
urn public office before.
JUST MAKE YOUR
l 'ie'sh daily and baked in a
cleanly, hygienic way.
107 N. Montana Street.
ii Phone 4147-W,.
GOLDEN WEST CAFE
227 8. MAIN ST.
Best Meals for the Money
;Indepedeat Laundry Co.
232 South Mas. Phone 590.
S"W .~b Clothes
fl - i Sustomer."
Metal Mine Workers' Hall
AT 8 O'CLOCK PROMPT
rd ALL WORKERS ARE INVITED
SOLDIER WORKMEN ARE INVITED
Come In Your Thousands
DRYS ARE GOING
Representatives of Churches
and Temperance Societies
Sunday afternoon, Feb. 21, was
named as the date for the celebration
of the passage of the national prohi
bition by Butte temperance societies
at a meeting of representatives of the
association held at Good Templars'
hall last evening. Arrangements
were made to obtain several promi
nent speakers to address a mlass
Smeeting to be held in the high school
auditorium. There will also be a
Sprogram of music and community
singing. The public is invited to at
- tend the exercises ,which begin at 3
While primarily the meeting has
I been called to celebrate the adoption
of the constitutional amendment for
bidding the use of liquor in the
U!nited States there will be expres
sions of joy at the state prohibition
'" SERIBIANS - ('ItOATS - SI AVON
STAY OFIF' THE JOB
At a meeting of your fellow conn
n tryinen this mnorning a resolution
was passed asking you to stay away
r froim the mines while the strike is
on. The ones who worked during
the 1917 trouble got no appreciation
r for it, and were laid off just as quick
as anybodly else. Another nleeting
will be held tomorrow. In the ieian
time stay off the job. The war is
over and it is ip to you to look aft
er your own intelests. Georgo I,. (.
DIES AT RESIDENCE
iJames O'BIrien, 45, died at the
family residence, 311 West Copper
street, after a lingering illness, lIe
was born in Ireland, but had been
a riesidefit of Butte for niany years,
and was a well known nliner in this
Sdistrict. He is survived by his wile,
two sons, Thomas and Joseph. and
three daughters, Helen, Catherine
andtl eta Audrey, also a brother Mar
tin tof Kimberly, Nev., and two sisters
in I)enver. The body is at Daniels &
IBiliboa's undertaking rooms and thle
• funeral will be held at a time to be
Unsettled with snow tomorrow
and in central west portions today;
not much change in temperature .
WILL MEET TOMORROW
AT 1 O'CLOCK SHARP
101 S. IDAHO ST.
Every Member Please Attend
Finnish Workers' Hall
Sunday Afternoon, Feb. 9
1:30 P. M.
Speakers in English, Finrnish, Spanish and Croatian
All Workers Welcome
BACK STORE" OPENS
Having thoroughly remodelled the
premises at 65 East Park street, Mr.
G. E. Murphy, who for 14 years has
been connected with the Hub Cloth
ing store as buyer and manager, will
open 5 ~ire-X *,- . ij-i otQ enk'
turn it : l c6 thes.
He will auso open UP with, 4nd stay
with the aloran 'vour money back."
This will apply to any purchases
made at-this store where the custom
er is not entirely satisfied. Mr.
Murphy, the mlanaging proprietor,
starts off with the good will of a
host of Butte people, and we prediet
success from the start for the "MuLr
phy Money Back Store."