Newspaper Page Text
BEVO BEFORE THE _
Helena, Feb. 11.-Arguments on
the test case on the state prohibition
act, instituted by the Centinenial
Brewing company of Butte, to decide
-whether beer containing less than 2
per cent of alcohol may legally be
sold in Montana were heard yester
day by the supreme court, which took
the matter under advisement.
Say you saw it advertised in the
WHAT'S YOUR NET IN
Better a salary of $10
a week with $2 saved out
of it than $50 with ex
penditures of $55.
The difference between
success and failure is
You can make ten
thousand resolutions to
cut expenses and save,
but you won't until you
get an incentive stronger
than the things you have
been frittering money
That powerful incen
tive is a bank book. Get
one, not next week, but
Four -Per Cent Paid on
Savings Accounts and
Certificates of De
72 E. Park Street
Lockhart & Crowley's
39 E. BROADWAY
18 East Park Street.
The Workingman's Friend.
GOOD MEAT CHEAP
DR. C.A. PANKEY
RMLIABLE DENTISTRY-In fact
the best that can be had in BItte.
Honest Work at an Honest Prise.
Open Evenings Until 8:80.
Lizzle Blk., 11 W. Park St.
Ladies' and Gents' Suits Made to
Order Here in the Shop.
Journeyman Tailor. Union Shop.
481% S. Arizona. Phone 3552-W.
S. F. T. Cash Grocery
The most for your money.
027 E. Galena Phone 5215-W
BEST PIE IN TOWN
ag2 N. Wyoming.
The Finest in Butte
MnA Vitt, Prop. 305 W. Park St.
itdependent Landry Co.
io south Main. Poe ano.
OF AID TO HEROES
(By United Press.)
Washington, Feb. 11.-Congress
men have been introducing bills to
aid discharged American soldiers
ever since the armistice was signed.
If a tenth of these bills had passed,
the soldiers would be well looked
after. But to date, only one has gone
through the house. It allows enlist
ed men to retain their uniforms and
overcoats, gives them a month's pay
as a bonus and 5 cents a mile as a
A dozen or more bills have been
introduced covering the pay bonus.
They range from one month to six.
Among the hundred or more pend
ing relief measures are these:
To establish a sanitarium in Ken
tucky for discharged soldiers.
To furnish uniforms and equip
ment to officers in the navy at cost.
To provide hospitals for dis
charged soldiers and sailors at ma
rine hospitals and Fort Staunton,
To authorize payment of allot
ments under war risk insurance out
of pay when payments have been
To lift restrictions of the home
stead law touching soldiers.
Authority to pay salaries of mem
bers of congress discharged from
Authority to grant furloughs to
enlisted men to work on farms.
To extend use of vocational re
habilitation fund and authorize ac
ceptance of gifts.
To make effective recommenda
tions for promotions which had not
been carried out when the armistice
Granting increase in rank to cer
tain officers of the army, navy and
marine corps who served overseas.
TESTIMONY RESUMED IN
ELECTION CONTEST CASE
Witnesses Questioned As to
Voters Rooming at
The taking of testimony in the
election contest was resumed this
morning on the fourth floor of the
courthouse. There were four wit
nesses examined during the morning
and two of them were questioned as
to the nanies of persons stopping at
their rooming houses during last
summer and fall.
In all cases the evidence showed
that persons whose addresses were
given at the rooming houses whrn
they voted did not live at the places
The hdaring is expected to last sev
LEAVE FOR EAST -
Misses Anastatia, Molly and Vir
ginia O'Meara left yesterday for
Washington, D. C., where they ex
pect to remain for some time looking
after their brother, Harney O'Meara,
who recently lost his eyesight while
a student at Georgetown university.
The young man was a student at the
university at the time of the death
of his father, mother and sister, Mr.
and Mrs. John J. O'Mea:'a and Miss
Sadie O'Meara, and he carne home.
On the first of the year he re
turned to resume !-. studies and
soon afterward word was received
that his eyesight had become badly
affected. The best specialists at the
national capital were secured, but
they were unable to do anything for
him and the sad news came a couple
of days ago that Harney O'Meara had
completely lost his eyesight.
LAR IN CHICAGO
The Bulletin is just in receipt of
a letter from the Journeymen Tail
ors' Union of America, Local No. 25,
Chicago commending this paper on
its firm stand taken for the cause
Through an official action taken
by. that body it was unanimously de
cided to make this paper their offi
cial organ of propaganda during the
present Butte strike, and orders have
been received to have the Bulletin
placed on file in all locals of the
Chicago Journeymen Tailors' halls.
IS MR. CUTTS A
This is what the A. C. M. has to
say about you; you who pledged your
lives to destroy autocracy:
"Included among the trouble mak
ers were a number of men in uni
form. Some of these men had late
ly return from the coast, where they
were in the department getting out
spruce for the government; others
were drafted men who had been dis
charged from the army."-Butte
Daily Post, Feb. 8, 1919.
CARD OF THANKS.
Rather than that these few words
should express our thanks, we trust
that it may be better proven in the
future by returning, in some man
ner the kindness, which was so gra
ciously extended to us by our many
friends and relatives at a time when
it was needed and greatly appreci
D. N. REYNOLDS AND SON,
MR. AND MRS. CHARLES B.
LOVRIEN, Ionia, Mich.
EDWARD H. LOVRIEN.
MI~S. OTIE ESTABROOK.
Register, and get your
friends to registere or ou can't
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;
eommunications concerning these should be with the business office,
telephone No. 52, before 8 o'clock p. m., when the office closes.
$100 reward will be paid to any-!
one proving we do not put in the
best mainspring for $1. Mayer, 37
North Main street.-Adv.
Chester Hamilton was arrested
last night on a charge of failure to
provide for his family. Mrs. Devany
and Dan O'Leary were taken into
custody charged with drunkenness.
James F. Paige. 219 Shields ave
nue, yesterday filed his intention of
becoming a candidate for alderman
on the democratic ticket, from the
A decree of divorce was granted
yesterday to the plaintiff in the suit
of H. M. Shay against Zuline Shay.
The plaintiff was granted a monthly
alimony of $40.
Sergt. W. J. Richards, formerly o,
Butte, has returned from Camp
Dodge Iowa, where he was mustered
out of the service after spending the
past 19 months in the army. Sergeant
Richards says that he enjoyed the
experience but is glad to be home
again. He expects to spend some timu
visiting his parents at Blakeslee,
The choir of Unity M. E. church,
Meaderville, presented Mrs. E. Neigh
ter with a beautiful cut glass sugar
bowl last Friday evening. Fred
Varker, organist, made the presenta
tion speech in behalf of the choir.
Sam Treloar spent the week end
visiting friends and relatives in this
city. Mr. Treloar is attending the
legislative session at Helena as a
member from Silver Bow county.
Special Officer John Melia of the
county attorney's office, assisted by
other officers, entered the Hoffman
house and another establishment at
55 and 53 East Park street yester
day afternoon and seized a large
quantity of liquor, aggregating in
value some $700. The liquor was
taken to the courthouse and stored.
Louis Berces began a suit in the
district court yesterday against An
tone Nool to recover $680 alleged
due on loans said to have been made
by plaintiff to defendant between
Dec. 31, 1918, and a few weeks ago.
Montana, together with parts of
Wyoming and Idaho, has been includ
ed in a marine recruiting district.
Butte is the first branch office to be
organized. Lieut. Joseph Ascheim is
in charge with headquarters at Mis
soula. Sergt. C. G. Howland will be
in charge of the local office. Branch
offices will be established through
out Montana and the two states men
tioned, in addition.
Funeral services for the late Frank
Lindborg, 57, who died at the family
G O SSIP NOTES
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) I
(Copyright, 1919, by United Press.)
Gleason ended his active playing
days in 1906, when he occasionally
went upon the field to fill in for a
player ordered out of the game or
injured. In later years he did some
playing, but so little that his name
scarcely appears in later day records.
The next engagement of this fa
mous old war-horse was in Chicago,
when Charles Q. Comisky of the
White Sox hired him as a coach.
What he has accomplished there
only Comisky and Clarence Row
land know, aside from Glea
son himself. The latter refuses ab
solutely to discuss his connectnon
with the White Sox after Clarence
Rowland succeeded Jimmy Calla
han as leader of the Chicago team,
but it is sufficient for the average
fan to know that when Gleason was
called from retirement by Comisky
to assist Rowland, the White Sox
immediately kicked themselves loose
from the kinks and acquired a repu
tation for aggressive, swift-thinking
baseball, something they hadn't'done
So much for the active playing
days of Kid Gleason What he has
accomplished more recently, and his
sudden elevation to a brilliant spot
in the firmament of the national
game amount to a great deal more
in the estimation of the fan than
any of his batting averages while a
second baseman with the Giants or
Orioles or as a pitcher with the old
Philadelphia team that Harry Wright
tried so hard to carry away pennants
Shortly after Charles A. Comisky
announced that Jimmy Callahan, for
mer outfielder and pitcher, would no
longer manage the White Sox, he un
loaded on a startled public the news
that Clarence Rowland, a minor
leaguer in the truest sense fof the
term, .would lead the famoui:.club.
Rl* i idgi, dd ,Joe
residence, 112 West Siler street
Sunday, will be held this afternoon
at 2 o'clock. Interment will be made
in Mount Moria h cllent tery. Mr.
Lindborg is survived by his wife(. Mrs.
Millie Lindborg, and six daughters,
Ethel, Florence, Myrtl h. ,luth. Esther
and Mrs. S. L. Galbraitlh of Mlissoula.
Former Gov. E. i'. larry of Massa
chusetts and John E. Allen, both of
Boston, and Dr. W\alter IHarvey Weed
of New York arriveid in Butte Satur
dlay evening for ani inspectiion of the
properties of the ('rystal ('opper coin
pany. This corporationi is operating
the Goldsmith mine in the Butte dis
trict and the Crystal mine near
The funeral of the late Capt. '. J.
O'Leary were held this morning at 9
o'clock at the family residence. 419
forth Jackson street. and proceeded
to Immaculate Conception churcl,
where high mass was celebrated. In
ternent was in the ('atholic ceme
Mr. and Mrs. WV. S. McFarland en
tertained a number of their friends
at a dinner party last Thursday eve
ning. A delightful time was spent.
Master Donald McFarland enter
tained with several numbers on the
cornet and violin. Those present
were Judge M. Donlan, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Bottral and daughter, Sylvia,
Harold Carlyou and Joseph Vincent.
Mrs. S. J. Reynolds of 151 North
Main street received a telegram yes
terday from her nephew, John Itey n
olds, who has been serving with the
American army in France for the
past several months, saying that he
had arrived safely in the United
States and at the present time is sta
tioned at Camp Merritt, New Jersey.
and expects- to be mustered out of
the service in a short time.
The members of Unity M. E. Sun
day school recently held a meeting ,it
the home of William H-i. Johns, 2216
Oak street, at which they elected the
following officers for the current
year: William !H. Johns. superintenld
ent; Morley Johns, secretary; Aubrey
Edwards, treasurer; Mrs. Varket. or
ganist. Mesdames Hignman, Walter
Johns, V 'ker, Fulford and Olive
Adams and Beatrice Fulford, com
prise the teachers' corps.
The teachers of the lower floor at
the Franklin school gave a surprise
luncheon Thurstday evening in honor
of the teachers of the second floor.
The room in whieh the luncheon was
given was beautifully decorated and
each guest Wvas called on to respond
to a toast. Those present were: Miss
Cassle JLaird, principal, with the
MisSes Nevin, Helen Iaird, McKee.
Renouard, Lila Stevens, O'Neill, Lo
retz Mcitac, Mullins, Mary Stevens,,
Weldon, Greenopgh and Latmbrechl.
win another world's chamlpionship
pennant to float from the flag pole
in Comisky field.
There is the real romance of the
Gleason life-the secret of which
hasn't been told fully and perhaps
will not be. Certain bits of it, how
ever, have filtered out and will show
just how much Gleason did to help
the Comisky outfit to its goal dur
ing those dark days at the fag end
of the 1917 season-days when it
seemed that a season's good work
must fall and the heart of Comisky
he made heavy by the knowledge
that he had failed with the greatest
team he had ever pieced together.
(To be continued.)
Mudro Bowlers Are
Winners Over Post
The Mudro Grill Bowling team
last night defeated the Post team at
the Malrquette. The scores follow:
Players-- 1st 2nd. 3rd. Total
J. Mudro ........173 198 175 546
Pearce ..........129 157 164 450
Clark.. ......143 139 129 411
Von Sitdlitz ....159 154 166 479
C. Mudro .......188 159 210 557
''otals ..........792 807 844 2443
Players- 1st. 2nd. 3rd. Total
Weigand ........139 161 165 465
T. Jackson ......145 154 221 520
Morrell ...---.....106 169 110 385
Nichol ...--..... 169 152 168 489
Anderon --.....163 195 143 501
Total ..........722 831 807 2360
lHoboken, N. J, Feb. 10.-Jack
Dempsey signe4'. formal contract
here today ,to meet Jess Willard in a
bout for the heavyweight champion
ship of the world. The selection of
the time anwlt1'.w, left to Tex
OER THE HILLS '
TO POOR HOUSE
Mother of Superintendent
of Leonard Mine Is Wend
ing Her Weary Way. One
Son a Painter.
Today Mrs. Mary Hagins leaves
for the poor house on t lhe flat. She
has been living at t36 South Main
She has finally used up the last
of the small insurance money left
her by a son who died eight years
ago and without food or shelter, the
county will now provide for her.
Honmer Hagins, a son, is sulperiln
tendent at the Leonard mine. An
other son, is a painter and works
and lives in Butte.
Mrs. Hagins is miucli downcast to
think that her sons have forsaken
her and the Bulletin representative
in interviewing h'r this morning
was told that she desired the facts
printed in the Butte papers. The
copper press. of course, declined to
mention that the supelrintedent of
the Leonard mine's mother was
"over the hills to the poor house
wending her weary way."
FALLS DOWN [LEVATOR
SHAFT AT LEONARD HOTEL
Mrs. Olga Koskinen Nar
rowly Escapes Receiv
ing Fatal Injuries.
Sltepping into an elevator shaft at
Ihe third floor of the Leonard hotel.
underl the imnlpression that the elevat
or was at that floor. Mrs. Olga Kos
iinen, who is employed at the hotel
as a chailblrniaid, fell to the bottomn
I of the shaft aniid was painfully in
jured at about 9:301 o'clock this
N No one saw the accident, iltl seCv
- vral heard the womaln's screiams ;I
she fell and she wa1s picke'd up at the
- bottom of thll shaft andl hurried to
r Murray hospital, where it was found
that he'r left, hip wa;s injlured and her
right leg broken just above the ankil.
'The elevator is llutomatic aniid it isi
said that the lock on the door at the
t third floor was broken, permitting
Sopening the door when lthe ele\vator
r \as at another floor. None of the iii
juries which Mrs. Koskinen received
s will result ,seriously and she is r'ist
0l ing easily.
FOREMAN OF POST
P. I.. Geraghty. forenman of the
Butte Daily Post, was prodded by a
soldier's hayoiet inl front of the
Miner yesterday. Thle excllse was
that "Pat didn't move fast elnough."
Pat is popular with the ipinters and
tlakes no sides ill the present labulor
troublles. .tle believes, like all good
citizens, that the reduction of wages
was premature, taking into colnsid
oration the high cost of living.
Rickard, who is promoting tilih
The contract calls for a contest of
not more tllhan 40 ronunds. l)enlpsey
will receive $27,500 and one-third
of the moving picture rights. The
namling of the referee was left to a
future date. Willard has already
signed a contract to defendl the title,
his llare being $10io,o000 and one
third of the picture rights.
Trenton, N. .1., Feb 11.---Jack
Britlon decisively defeaoted \Villie
Ryan of New Brunswick, N. J., in a
slow and uninteresting bout here
Savoia-Thle arrang!emlents for the
funeral of John Savoia have not been
completed, pending arrival of rela
tives from Colorado. The remains
are at the Daniels & lilboa funeral
parlors. Fuineral announcement will
be made later.
DANIELS & BILBOA
Undertakers and Embalmers
125 East Park St., Butte. Phone 888
Residence Phone 4317-W.
Auto and Carriage Equipment
Reliable Undertaker and Embalmer
822 North Main Street
In the district court of the Second
Judicial" district of the state of
Montana in and for the county of
In the matter of the application of
the Schumacher company, a cor
poration, for a judgment of disso
To all whom it may concern:
You and each of you will please'
take notice that on Jan. 23, 1919, a
voluntary petition praying that the
Schumacher company, a Montana
corporation, he dissolved by the
judgment of the above entitled court.
was filed in the above entitled court
and matter and that any person may
file his objections to the application
in said court and matter at any time
within 30 days after the first publi
cation of this notice.
Dated Jan. 23, 1919.
(Seal.) 'OTIS LEE,
By Leonard E. Thomas, Deputy.
C!erk of the above eatUtled court.
Western Iron Works
Workers Are Off Job
Thie iachliniitls and helplers at the \\Vester Iron works,
abl :3-l in inu.ler. walked out this nmoring. At their metet
ing last inighll they decided to get inl and battle for democracy,
andl elected a delegate to tle Soldiers', Sailors'. and Workers'
The mnlers ait lthe plaul have wired tor international sanc
lion to strike. They voled unanimously to support the strike.
The \WesterIn l1 works unist close withiin 21 i hours, as the
mollers cannot work if' the machinists slay out.
The m`iolers also ele.ted a nlelegate to the Soldliers', Sailors'
and \ii rkers' comnineil at their meeting last nighl.
IF YOU WANT WHAT YOU WANT WHEN YOU WANT IT
BULLETIN WANT ADS
1 CENT AWORD NO 15 CENTS
1 CENT IN ADVANCE LESS THAN 1 C
MALE HELP WANTED
ARE YOU SICKl: OR CRIPPIED?
A few treatments of CIIIROPRAC
TIC will relieve you. At any rate
give it a trial. Quit drugs. Avoid
the operation. See Flora W. Emery,
Room 9 Silver Bow block.
RETURNED SOLDIERS wishing to
advertise for work can use the
want ad columns of the Daily Bui
letin free of charge. Do not be
backward in taking advantage of this
offer, we are glad to be of service to
AN AI'llIENTICE who ctan oiprate
a sewing mnachine. Apply after I
p. Ill. Wednesday at 10 1 t'enn,. l
RETUIINED soldier's wife wants day
work. Answer Box 101 Bulletin.
FOR II tN'I'--4 acres, 5- 0r1 house
and chicken houllses; 5 minullllts
walk from car line. Inquire 915 l-l
FOR RENT---Room.s; $2.00 per
week. 225 S. Dakoti. Phone
NICE, clean, furnished, heated
roonls, $11 and uli, also oo1'00111s I'
bachinlg. 500 N). 'ark ).
W\VY hunt roolms, Wvhen you call get
thellt in an1y partl . of lhe city at any
price. iuller 1 iotel, opposite Bil
\twaukolii depot, pIhonel 777. Stet\ lls
block, 144 NW. Park, phone 755. fmr'
othly block, 101 I. lGranite., p. 457.
One imnalgemon i nt , lirs. E. PuIIsoin.
FORI REN'' -Two clean, conveniont,
comfortabll'l e conne ( c·tiing furnished
Ihousekeepintli g roomsl ; closc inll. 3 N.
2 FI HINI-HEl) hinziekeeping rooms
with bath. 1 0 - i WV. Galena.
FOR I RENT -Three furnished Ihouse
keeping roomns. 132 Mlinlalt st.
F'OUR ItROOlMS, nicely furnished,
private halIh. $35.00 a month. 936
3-LOOM furnished hmuse, for family
or six or eight men. Inquire 222
lFORl RENT--3-room nmodern lat,
626 \V. Broadway; il At condition.
I'FO 11ENT--4 room house. 333
\West Boardmlan street.
I,OI'VIIE cafe--All m,,als rcdluc:"d.
SpOial tldinn(ei Sc. I. W. Galena.
AUTOS FOR HIRE.
SEVEN-PASSENGERI Chandler Se
dan. A. G. Nyman. 'Phono 5642-J.
WANTED--Cars to repair by expert
at 41712 S. Idaho.
Hemstitching and Braiding
BRAIDING, hemstitching and picot
ing. 101 Pennsylvania block. M.
CLEANERS AND DYERS
AMERICAN Dyeing & Cleaning Wks.
1341 Harrison ave. Phone 131.
HAVE your children's hair cut at
E. J. Swaidner's barber shop,
133% W. Broadway.
IF YOu OON'T SE 5IlT Y T'J SAEIEiITL&A
Still on the Job
PRICES ON FURNITURE
CAN AFFORD TO PAY
105 WEST GALENA ST.
"l'he New Second-Hand Store"
FIVE THOUSAND WORKERS
wanted to buy $5 worth of stock
in The Bulletin Publishing Co.
GARAGES FOR RENT
LARGE BUILDING, good location
for garage; close in. 1424-26-28
Harrison ave. Apply James M. Ab
raums, on property. 'Will lease.
$ l Il BUYS 5-room plastered ihunga
low, lllcment "outlation, good :oc'
lar, partly flurnishetd; 2 lots fenced,
got outlhous',s: $1, SI). easy terms.
2týu0 lotel Bark.
l'ORi SALE-I11-room house cheap,
and :-room lhouse close to mines.
Inqulirei 21 1 Toboggan. . J. Shea.
1O1 SAIl: :--room hOuse and on.
or two ares, neair Lake Avoca;
city water. T'erms. Address A. F. F.,
IREYNO.LDS & SYPHER
Real estate, fire insurance, at lowest
rates. Money to loan on real
estate. Phone 1665, 84-85 Uwsley
SHOW\ cases, cash register and
sollne furniture for sale. Inquire
at engineer's room No. 8, haseiuent,
atll Arizona hot01l.
1'OR .\I.1.:- Ranch and sheep; 320
acres., 1i imiles northwest of Dil
lon; 1 mile to school; 4 miles to sta
tion; nioslly under cultivation; de
cocied aster; all farlll impllelments;
IS hogs; 1,200 head shocp; open
range; crelck riunning through place;
(new sheds. George R. Sehena Co.,
329 N'. Park st., Butte. Mout.
CITY EGGS, 75e dozen. 215 W. Mler
cury or the Big Green Coop, Co
lumbit s aive.
UNIIEDEEMED watches at a sac
rifice at Uncle Sam's Loan office.
11 S. Wyoming st.
'1)ME to 31291,', S. Arizona and have
your Columbia or Victor records
ex'changed for 10 cents.
MONEY TO LOAN
-·-c··~-. _--- - -
MONEY advanced on Liberty bonds,
diamonds, watches, jewelry and
other articles of value; square deal.
People's Loan office, 28, E. Park.
MONEY LOANED at 3 per cent. Dia
monds, jewelry, Liberty bonds.
Mose Linz, upstairs jeweler.
LOST--At tie Schutnann-Heinck
concert, a p]air of horn-rimmed
eye-glasses. Finder please return to
Bulletin office and receive reward.
DISCHARGE PAPERS of C. J. Ba
zalgette. Finder please return to
the Bulletin, 101 S. Idaho.
Friends we feed,
Friends we meet,
Come to the "Pony"
Chile to eat.
TH'E CLASSIC CHILI PARLOR, 210
N. Main st. Chili, light lunches,
etc. Open day and night.
LEWIS & WALKER, assayers and
chemists, 108 N. Wyoming. Phone
Pianos Tuned and Repaired
GC'YON. 800 S. Clark Ave. 6;585.