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SOLDIERS' SAILORS' AND
101 SOUTH IDAHO ST.
All Delegates Requested To Attend)
Do you want to know the plans of the I. W. W?
SUNDAY, FEB. 23
AT FINNISH HALL
318 NORTH WYOMING ST.
Three speakers in English
One speaker in Slavonian
Music and Singing
Meeting will be called to order at 1:30 P. M.
Come One, Come All
22 SOUTH MAIN ST. TWO DOORS BELOW RIALTO THRATER
For Saturday Only
Coffee Cakes C
315 SOUTH MAIN STREET
Golden West Cafe
227 S. MAIN ST.
EIntirle 'e enovXated and re(paired simnee ireent darnm
age by fire. Best I meal.. at plpi e l.plriccs. We
haive couEl er, t ables andi dtl byixe, soI
BRING THE FAMILY
(Continued From Page One.)
testimony of the 'members ' of the
council. The defense, represented
by Attorneys B. K. Wheeler and
James H. Baldwin, argued and
moved to strike from the record the
alleged seditious article on which
the haitge is based, on the gtound
tjat the prosecution had not con
pected the article with the defend
ants. . wvaa promised by' the-prose8
eution at the opening of the trial.
The motion was denied.
Another was then made by the
attorneys for the defense that a di
rect verdict of acquittal be ordered
by Judge Word on the ground that
the state had not made a case
worthy of consideration by the jury.
This motion also was denied.
W. F. Dunn, the first witness for
the defense is on the stand this aft
The Bulletin Does Job
HAS GOOD PLAY
Bert Lytell in Play of Un
usual Brilliance, "T h e
Spender" by Frederick
"The Spender." the Mletro play
which will he the feature at the
Lyric theater starting tomorrow, and
in which the newest favorite of the
screen, Bert Lytell, will be seen, is
one of the cleverest, most amusing
and entertaining comedies of the sea
The plot, which was adapted from
the story of the same name by Fred
erick Orin Bartlett. published in the
Saturday Evening Post, centers
around two men-Dick Bishee, young
and vital, to whom life means enjoy
ment, and the other, "Tightwad"
Bishee, old and a misanthrope. The
young man has no money to buy the
good things of life while the older
one possesses a million but has lost
the art of happiness in his greedy
search for gold.
Dick, played by Bert Lytell, con
ceives a plan whereby he can help
his uncle, old "Tightwad," back to
youth and enjoyment and in return
reap some rewards himself-mainly
a home for the girl he loves and is
going to marry.
How, at Dick's instigation, the old
man casts off his age with his old
clothes, is cleverly shown as the
play progresses and the happiness the
younger man is able to teach the
elder shows that money is only a
source of pleasure when used for the
happiness of others.
The play is vital and compelling
for its real human power, while its
comedy is most delicately and lightly
handled providing surpassing enter
tainment, while the romance which
runs through the story is refreshing
in its simplicity and charm. It is a
picture which is bound to delight
and please all who see it and is
classed as one of the real "surprises"
of the season, both for the original
idea of the story and the splendid
work of the young star.
The play is directed by Charles
Swickard under the personal super
vision of George D. Baker, manager
(Continued from page one.)
un d e r capitalist despotism wa;
brought against Abraham Lincoln by
the slave power of his day. Lincoln
was murdered by same power that
is now tearing our brothers from
their families and friends and ship
ping them over the wide seas like cat
tie for the'crime of protesting against
wage slavery and aspiring to walk
the earth free men.
They are charged with being an
archists, bolshevists and I. W. W. I
care not what they are. I know only
that they are human beings and m,
brothers, and that I love them and
am ready to share their lot. Look at
their hands, and then look at the
hands of their deporters. This will
tell the story. The hands of these
workingmen at Ellis Island, penned
up like hogs awaiting shipment, are
the bruised, deformed hands that
have dug up the gold, hewn down the
forests and gathered the crops of the
plutocratic pirates and parasites that
are now having them driven from
the country for daring to think that
they are entitled to more considera
tion than beasts of burden.
What do I think of this deporta
tion? It is the crime of crimes and
the infamy of infamies, and a foul
and indelible blot upon the present
administration. No words of mine
are sufficient to express my loathing
and detestation of this outrage by the
ruling powers upon the working
class. It is of a piece with the pro
gram of W'all street to make this
country safe for democracy by put
ting the iron heel on everything that
ventures to oppose the thief rule of
the profiteering pirates now in the
Whom do I blame for.this atro
cious exhibition of capitalist despo
tism? Chiefly Gompers and his scab
bing and strikebreaking craft unions,
which are simply auxiliary to the
Wall street power. They have brok
en the strike in Seattle, and are now
breaking the strikes in the east. The
same gang have had an underground
alliance with the chamber of com
merce in San Francisco in the con.
spiracy to murder Tom Mooney.
Without the sanction and support.
open and covert, of these corrupt and
reactionary elements which wear the
union badge but to traffic in it, to be
tray and disgrace it, the master class
would not dare to embark in the
wholesale deportation of men whos
only crime is their self-respect and
their manly purpose to be free.
The union men marked for depor
tation are as true to the principles cf
real unionism as are those false to it
who, in the name of organized labor,
are in league with the exploiters of
labor to keep the working class in
slavery. Every labor union, every so
cialist local and every other body of
liberty-loving people should join at
once in nation-wide protest against
the perpetration of this outrage upon
American soil. Let it be made clear to
the world that America is not going
to begin where old Russia left off.
INTEALLIEO ARMY IS
NOW BEINC PLANNED
(Special United Press Wire.)
Paris, Feb. 21.-The newspaper
L'Intransigeant * announces it hears
that an interallied army will soon
be formed to keep the-field until
Germany makes a complete financial
settlement, The,~rpy,. a., ording te
newspapers, would, i4elte 65;o000
French, 450,000 -,ericans, 350,000
British and b90,0gO, 1elgians.
YANKS DON'T LIKE
THE FRENCH GIRLS
(Special United Press \Wire.)
Spokane, Feb. 21.-- listen, girls,
the Yanks don't like the French
Corporal Daniel E. Dunning, mem
ber of the Three Hundred and Forty
sixth field artillery, who recently re
turned from the other side, is auth
ority for the statement. Here is
what he says:
"There has been a lot of kidding
about the American boys and what
they think of the matldaoiselles-
but I'm going to give you the
straight dope. The Yanks don't like
them. You see, the girlt can't talk
English, and that's one reason. But
the main reason is that they're so
"They don't realize that they em
barrass the boys with their invita
tions. but they sure do. They like
the Yanks and they like to be around
with them all the time and if they
find out a fellow's address it's good
"One day 10 girls followed our
supply sergeant home. and that poor
guy was sure uncomfortable before
the procession ended.
'The girls don't care a whoop
about our officers, and they're not
particularly strong for the non-comrns.
They prefer the 'simple soldats' as
they put it.
"The privates may he responsible
for that, though, for they tell the
girls that the fellows wearing stripes
haven't any sense. They tell them
that the non-coms have been ordered
to wear them to distinguish them
from tmen with brains."
Corporal Dunning says the Amer
ican boys were treated royally by the
French, who are "the salt of the
STRIKING FOREMEN BE
TURN AT HOG ISLAND
( Special United Press W\ire.)
Philadelphia, Feb. 21.-- Hog ls
land, the world's greatest shipyard,
resumed normal work today. Pout
hundred striking foremen, who do
maned increases of from $64 to $70
per week, and 52,000 workers who
were forced out, returned after giv
ing Director General Piez of the
Emergency Fleet corporation a. week
in which to adjust differences.
( Special United Press Wire.)
Washington, Feb. 21. - Shipping
board offici'als today denied that they
would perti't the war labor board to
handle the Seattle strike of ship
builders. Until the shipping board's
own organization - - the MaRy wage
board-goes out of existence April
1, Piez said, the Emergency Fleet
corporation and shipping board will
handle their own labor disputes.
KURT EISNER REPORTED
TO HAVE BEEN KILLED
ISpecial U'nited Press W'ire.)
Amsterdam, Feb. 21.-- Kurt Eis
ner, Bavarian premier, has been as
sassinated, according to a Munich
dispatch. He is said to hate been
shot by a lieutenant, Count Arco Val
ley, who was fatally wounded by a
JUNKERS MAY SAIRT
WAR YET IN RUSSIA
(Special United Press Wire.)
London, Feb. 21.-Viscount Peel,
under secretary of war, announced
in the house of lords last night that
if the bolsheviki offensive continued
in northern Russia it would he nece.
sary to reinforce the allied troops.
By S. J. DOWNEY.
While the English were mushin'
And the French were a-fussin'
About Germany and the Prussian
The Bolsheviki were cussin'
The political polecat that was crush
The working world and the Russian
Under its iron heel of opression and.
Then the Prussians sthrted to Pruss
The Russians began to rush-in,
The U. S. began to brush-in,
And the allies took to discussin'
How to whip the Prussian
Loot the Russian
Without losing control of the lion's
Then the political polecat got busy,
Declaring it was no sizzle;
So met in Berne its troubles to air.
After much deliberation
And many a cocktail's annhilation.
Much advice from the Class-consci
The map of Europe reconstructed for
After a "hock" from the Kaiser,
And a word from the French miser,
It was decided to cut into the hear.
Then the Russian bear began to
Declaring himself to be a quizzle,
To the Allies he did mall:
"I don't want a "hock from the Kai
And I don't give a 4------ for the
But intend to cut Off,.tke polecat's
CNHIFE FOQ THE
3s , FA P.M ERS CAND iDAT S .
MAURICE F. KITEY j
1100 W. Woolman. Phone 2010-J.
Cement Work, ('Cemetery Copings,
Sanitary Sewers and Foundations.
DEATHS ANI) FUNERIAIS
Nadenu---The remains of .1ohn
I. Nadeau who d(ied this morning,
aged 78 years, are at the Daniels &
Iilbloa undertaking parlors. Funeral
announcement will he made later.
DANIELS & BILBOA
Undertakers and Embalmers
121 East Park St., Butte. Phone 888
Residence Phone 4317-W.
Auto and Carriage Eqnipment
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 Montanua
corporation, be 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.
Clerk of the above entitled court.
h A CLASSIFIED ADS .
in Advance (cents.
Have you lost
Little Want-Ad will
bring them back.
Or if you have found
S l e 01 nc 'S purse or
wat ch, dog or cow, let a
little Bulletini Want-Ad
tell them where to call
ThPle cheapest and best way
Io ge anytlhing that has
heetn lost, strayed or
MALE HELP WANTED
ARE YOU SICK OR CRIPPLED?
A few treatments of CHIROPRAC
TIC will relieve you. At any rate
give it a trial. Quit drugs. Avoid
the operation. See Flora W. Emery,
Itoom 9 Silver Bow block.
RETURNED SOLDIERS wishing to
advertise for work can use the
want ad columns of the Daily But
letin free of charge. Do not be
backward in taking advantage of this
offer, we are glad to be of service to
W(ANTED-Janitor work or any light
common labor in Butte. Address
S. B., care of Bulletin.
MIDDLE aged lady wants work: pre
fer housekeeping. Call 132 W,
Copper after 10 a. m. Sunday.
Pianos :Tuned and Repaired
GUYON. 600 S. Clark Ave. 6585-J.
(Continued from page one.)
is some doubt as to whether such a
total could again be realized in a.
single operation. Bankers are quite
certain no such a sunm as $10,000,.
000,000 could be raised in one offer
ing and Secretary Glass has specifi
cally stated that he has no present
intention of making the next. loan for
any such figure. The secretary,
while saying nothing positively, har
used the figure $6,o000000,000 sev
eral times in casual conversation.
Quote SPec'retary G(las.
Still, there is the nee(l for $10,
t00,,000,000 of new money, according
to the financial figures which the sec
retary of the treasury recently fur
nished congress. And it is not con
sidered especially likely that the s'c
retary will attempt to swing such a
large floating debt as $4.OOi,)000.tOiri
even though he be given power to do
so. It is thought that the trend will
be toward a reduction in the floating
debt, and its funding into definitive
Mr. Glass, in his recent communi
cation to congress asking extraordi
niary authority for financing the wal t
cosl, requested that he be given pow
er to do three things; power to issull
aplproximately $10,000.00,0,o iii
new definitive bonds; the right to in
crease the gross voliume of treasury
certificates of indebtedness, which
are notes with a nmaximum main iti
of one year. from $8,000,000,000 to
$10,0000.Oh,00io; and the power I
issue $1 0,000.0tl l .000 in treasury
notes or bills, having olaximunt ma-
turity of five years andi minimum mia
lurity of one year. In asking for
this authority, Mir. Class said, in
'It cannot be too pilainly stated
that those three items of $10t.000,
000,000 each are not cumulative. It
is contemplated merely that author
ity should be given the treasury to Ii
nance the existing and expected in
debtedness either by the issue of
treasury certificates or by the issue
Iof notes or by the issue of botnds. It
may be desirable to adopt all of these
methods in succession. it lllmay be de
sirable to issue treasury certilicates
in the first instance and bonds to re
fund them, as has bean done in the
past. It may be desirable to ref'und
the treasury certificates into notes
and the latter ultimately into bonds."
In the past issues of certificates of
indebtedness have been made almo~st
exclusively to banks. The certificates
have been issued in large denomina
tions and have been of a character
which inhibited their becoming a mtic
diuiti for popular investment. 'I'ht
refunding has been done Ihrough thlle
issuance of the polpular Liberty
btonds. Now the secreitary is asking
for a. third imedium, which may be
either one for bank investment es
senltially or may be put out in such t
way as to appeal to the publllic.
Suggest Slihort-''erm'n Notes.
F'or instance, it is pointed out that
an issue of five-year niotes could tei
)DESIRAHLE FRONT ROOM, hot
water heat, board if desired. S 11
W. Galena. Phone 6163-W.
T\VO furnished rooms, one single
'and one double. 219 PV. Copper.
FOR IIRENT-- Iooms. 225 S. Dakota
st. Phone 4972-W.
WHY hunt rooms, when you can get
them in any part of the city at any
price. Muller hotel, opposite Mil
waukee depot, phone 777. Stevens
block, 144 W. Park, phone 755. Dor
othy block, 101 E. Granite., p. 457.
One management , Mrs. E. Paxson.
FO01 I EN'rT I'urnished housekeep
ing roonms, also board and room, $9
per week at 'l'unn e house, 11 2 E.
FOR RENT---Two furnished rooms
for housekeeping. 716 Madison St.
2 FURNISHED housekeeping rooms
with bath. 5101, W. Galena.
GARAGES FOR RENT
LARGE BUILDING, good location
for garage; Close In. 1424-26-28
Harrison ave. Apply James M. Ab
rams, on property. Will lease.
FOR RENT-4 acres, 5-room house
and chicken houses; 5 minutes'
walk from car line. Inquire 915 Del
FOR SALE OR TRADE--Thirty
acres of land in Washington; some
improvements. By owner, 332 E.
Park st. phone 5936.
5-ROOM house on two lots; a bar
gain. Apply owner, 1945 S. Wy
oming st. Phone 5403-J.
I FOR SALE--3-room house and on<
or two acres, near Lake Avoca;
city water. Terms. Address A. F. F..
REYNOLDS & SYPHER
Real estate, fire insurance,,at lowest
rates. Money to loan on real
estate. Phone 1665, 84-85 ltwsley
.FOR1 SALE--Cheap, wireless sende'
and receiver. 537 W. Silver.
CITY EGGS, 75c dozen. 215 W. Mer
cury or the Big Green Coop, Co
UNREDEEMED watches at a sac
rifice at Uncle 8am'B Loan office.
11 S. Wyoming st.
At your service all the time
with the best of groceries at
the lowest possible prices.
5-lb. can Karo Blue
1%2-lb. can Karo Blue 18C
Label syrup ......................
V2-lb. can Log Cabin
fo ................................... 5 5 c
Libby's mincemeat, 25
per lb.......... ........
Laundry soap, 23 1
bars fo ........................ 1 .U U
Fancy dill pickles,
per dozen.................... 25c
Walker's chile con carne, 25c
2 for 25c..... ..... . .
i 3160 N. MAIN- ST.
Full line of miners' lamps,
Lan.p repairs, caps and gloves.
offered to both banks and public, just
as Liberty bonds are offered. As far
as the public would be concerned, the
main difference between such secur
ities and the other Liberty bonds
would be the rate of interest and the
tmaturity. As the rates and maturi
ties of p're iolts issues of war bonds
have varied one from another, this
would hardly lead to any public con
fusion. What might be confusing to
some of the public would be the fact
that the Liberty first 3% per cent
bonds would probably not be eligiblc
for conversion into the new notes.
even though those notes paid greater
- interest rates than the '3 %, per cents.
s In the case of the 3% per cents, it
- was stated, as a selling argument,
? that they would be convertible into
I any higher interest-bearing bon:l
5 which might be issued by the gov
' ernment during the war. They were
f not to be convertible into short-term
t notes or certificates. That was stated
6 clearly, but there was no definition
- of what constituted a short-term
r note. \\When the second Liberty loan
- cane along, it was stated that a
short-term obligation, as understood
a by the treasury departmnent, would
be any obligation of a maturity of
live years or less. Under this delfini
tion, sonie tbankelrs believe the gov
- ernlact would be legally right in re
1 fusing to convert the lirst Liberty
loan into a live-year security, event
though that security were to be is
a sued before the formal declaration of
FIVE THOUSAND WORKERS
wanted to buy $5 worth of stock
In The Bulletin Publishing Co.
FURNITURE FOR SALE
T\WO rooms of furniture for sale.
1013 E. Galena.
SIX rooms of furniture for sale very
cheap. 346 E. Granite.
COME to 3291 S. Arizona and have
your Columbia or Victor records
exchanged for 10 cents.
MONEY TO LOAN
MONEY advanced on Liberty bonds,
diamonds, watches, jewelry and
other articles of value; square deal.
People's Loan office, 28½ E. Park.
MONEY LOANED at 3 per cent. Dia
monds, jewelry, Liberty bonds.
Mose Linz, upstairs leweler.
Friends we feed,
Friends we meet,
Come to the "Pony"
Chile to eat.
THE CLASSIC CHILI PARLOR, 210
N. Main st. Chili, light lunches,
etc. Open day and night.
AUTOS FOR HIRE.
SEVEN-PASSENGER Chandler Se
dan. A. G. Nyman. Phone 5642-J.
Hemstitching and Braiding
BRAIDING, hemstitching and picot
ing. 101 Pennsylvania block. M.
LEWIS & WALKER, assayers and
chemists, 108 N. Wyoming. Phone
DON'T FORGET the Lady Barbers
at the Fair Barber Shop. 329½
South Arizona. St.
HAVE your children's hair cut at
E. J. Swaidner's barber shop,
1331 W. Broadway.
LOUVRE cafe-All meals reduced.
Special dinner 30c. 10 W. Galena.
CLEANERS AND DYERS
AMERICAN Dyeing &. Cleaitnag Wk
1341 Harrison ave. Phone 1813'.
Use Bulletin 1i44 as Taj