Newspaper Page Text
DOES MY LAUNDRY
SEND IT TO THE
l Il l I ~~~~~ ~~~I'I1 III1......... .
If You Can't Come, Phone
20 uars 3 Lbs.
Iuiod-(c 1-9-8 Extra
M-c. RTHY"S Aw it
64 EAST BROADWAY
We have Ile be-t hat money ean lhiy ii prime ieef. riii'k.
veal, mlltln amll lanih.
\\,il'l's Pf l reml illunl hai(,u . ,extra ft'ili(e} will sell hy I(he
strip). fhr. lb ... 52c
Itllel hllnieles~ Ihans lb. I............ 30c
Ni. c) huxes s lhi; cracker(l, fe'l'('sl i f1 the f iurIel) ... 90c
11In lr 1 ox1 ,s stlt clilrac kers, etila q ai lil ----............. . $1.70
No. 5 riis ltire 'rina lth 'rry," "'lo/gaiherry - ,tr "llium '"
i;l - - - - -$1.35
(i. v, iiu I'i 'u ' .l'\\vhr ry .lllm------- - -------------. --------... -60 c
(uilo''r boxes haIrl'\'e'el iiliTxed coulkie .....--.---........$1.65
."leelrie Lighl"t ir 'Ileeileli"t hll. Nuriti Illnkoiiu '
tiiuesl ii' uiiet' : 98-Ib. s ks ---------- . .-- -..... $6.25
W e have "nlixed r'eecl," w\tieall anl ,urn.
e i ire selliig u.i .oees ait tlhe su iie ill prici e.
2 . li. lie (ack. leliciii t , ext s eiil ........... 94c
Iiller lit l ' eni l ry ii ul leri , I ci. XIl' i i lity. li.......... . 48c
f!~illt. saleks "Hlex': Iiai vcy higi h ipaleClit lu1I'. ,jiil- like \ve
iused l have h; elfr the wari. I'l, ------------............. ---........ --- $5.75
S\\-il1s hIl mllllll hIllills, extrail slieciill. I............---------37c
:,lx ian t icy \\'lt' in ill "li " ilui li n I(a lv i' app Ill e . liarge
lixes. lIv i I r\ left.I exll a .l ie ial ..... .------ $3.35
I l ige cilins ,; r atiiun milk ...--- ----------------........... $1.92
"'lli al I iii - cffee. liOe I' lthe hiiesl. Ii ill I ,i . lii
3-Il1. hits. $2.00; 21' -lh. n , $1.1.0; 1-Il. call ..... 45c
,liti l iver' svieet illetr tlde with yviii in yoiuir i\\ , i
iliili e ). ll ---- ..........------ ..----- --- -----------------$1.00
18r s I Npith so11p sh a cry) It - $1.00
READ KEPT PRESS
(Continued From Page One.)
sl(ked him how she was going to sup
port them under existing conditions,
a(nd he replied, "'God knows."
Ielieves the Kept Press.
"Yes., I made substantially Ihn:,e
statements," he said.
"Where did you get your informa
tion concerning the Nonpartisan
league?" asked the interviewer.
"Why, from the newspapers."
"Do you believe the newspaper.,
have fairly and accurately replrtsent
ed the movement?" he was asked.
"I have no reason to question
their statements," he replied.
"Do you deny that the farmers o0
the northwest labored under greal
economic injustices and had legisi
mate grievances, particularly in the
matter of markets?" Mr. Taft war'
"No, I don't doubt it in the least,"
he answered wih great candor. "I
feel sure they had. That seems to be
"Well, then, what remedy would
you suggest to right those griev
ances?" the reporter asked.
"I can't tell you," returned Mr.
'raft, shrugging his shoulders. "Cer
tainly I have nothing to suggest off
hand. But I know that public own
ership is not the right method."
"Men who have studied the prob
lemn for 26 years and who probably
have a more intimate knowledge of
these peculiar conditions than you
have, think it is," answered the re
porter. "Since you have no remedy
of your own to propose how are you
so sure that theirs is the wrong
"Let me tell you something," an
- - I - ia I ....
TO BE SURE TOO MUCH FOR HIM WELL SUITED LUCKY VERY UNPOPULAR A LITERARY WORM A NEW DISOVERY
"Who's that sickly looking per 1st Germ-What's wrong with Mr. Chooolate Drop-I am very Mouse-Ye, Ided I am Apple-She's not very popular. Mrs. Bookworm-No, Mr. Bug, I Frog-MHey, come quick, hlre'a the
son?" o2nd Germ--Oh heavens; one of partial to blende- lUcky-we've moved right next door Orange--No, that Miss Lemon is don't care for tho '.cheap trashy South Poe,,..Nht In our freat yard.
"Why that's Mr. Weakfish to be those Infernal Cooties has gotten on Miss a .rMrlnalw--AegAgi. I Just to a cheese factoryi. . sa our old maid. novels at all. I preiera more classic
sure.", , n;,. adore dark sen.- diet. ... 1 - -
nouneed the ex-president with e\i
dent indications of annoyance, at
the same time laying his heavy hand
on the reporter's knee. "Prophecy is
dangerous, but I will make a predic
tion: In 10 years from now the name
of the Nonpartisan league will be an
anathema. Thank God," he contin
uedl with great earnestness, "you are
going to confine your dangerous ex
periments to one state. I am glad
that it is your state and not mine'
that has been selected as the labora
tory, for the experimentation of these
dangerous social doctrines."
This latter remark about his state
is particularly interesting, in view
of the fact that he used to support
and work with Boss Cox in Cincin
nati, Ohio, one of the most notorious
political corrupters the country has
l)idn't Know of Court Decision
Switching the conversation sud
denly, Mr. Taft declared:
"I have no sympathy with Town
ley's attitude on the war."
"What was Towniey's attitude?"
"Why, he was disloyal," replied
Mr. Taft, looking rather wide-eyed
with wonder that any one should ask
such a question. "H-Ie's under indict
ment now, isn't he?" he continued.
Mr. Taft was then told, evidently
for the first time, that the supreme
court of Minnesota had dismissed the
disloyalty indictment against Mr.
Townley and had ruled that the
league pamphlet, taken as the basis
for the indictment, was patriotic
r rather than seditious.
"I did not know that," he admit
.More like Populists.
I "You still persist that the move
ment is analogou's to the I. W. \V.?"
the league man asked.
"Well, I might disclaim the I. W'.
HAMPOID CAFE OPENING
TOMORROW AT NOON
Furniture Shipment Delay
ed in Transit. Opening
Butte's new high class cafe, Ram
pou's, will not open as was an
npunced yesterday by the manager, e
Ed Rampou. l)ue to a delay in the 1
arrival of furniture the opening will d
not come until tomorrow at noon. 8
The furniture and one of the mir- a
rors, which had been missing, ar ti
rived late this afternoon, but th(e
management did not consilder that it '1
had sufficient time to get everything t
installed and in tip-topl shape unt: F
"We are greatly disappointed in s
this delay," said Mr. RIampou, "but
we want everything to be ready when s
we do open. For that reason we have J
put the opening date at next Tluesdayv
to give ample time to lake care of the
many dletails~ requlired to ibe attended t
In the. meantime a large force of I
workmen is busily engaged in putting i
on the finishing touches which will
make the Ranimon one of the most
elegant cafes in the northwest. i
Mr. RIampou will be prepared for 1
a big rush beginning with the open
ing date anti he will conduct the cafe
on the highest possible standard so
as to merit the pIatronago of Bultet
best trade, he asserts.
W. Perhaps that was a little too
strong. They are more like popu
lists. Probably I said they were like
the I. W. ,W., but I really think I
had the populists in mind." But he
indicated that he didn't think the
correcton amounted to much, that
the I. WV. i'., advocating direct ac
tion, and the populist farmers, seek
ing a remedy through the ballot,
were really just about the same.
"Does your boy enjoy being
"I hope so," replied Hi'am Rube,
"although I have to keep after moth
er about the table. You see, my boy
issued to army fare and us folks
has been Hooverizin'."
Just as the kaiser prophesied, Ger
man ships are landing troops in New
Y o rk . S a -' .
MAURICE F. KILEY
1109 W. Woolman. Phone 2619.J.
Cement Wor'k, ('emetery Copings,
Sanitary Sewers and FIoundations.
Cummings---Alice Ann Cummings,
age 20 .years, died this morning at her
late residence, 3030 Quincy street.
The remains are at the Daniels &
'13ilboa funeral parlors. Funeral an
nouncelment will be made later.,
('ARDI) OF THANKS.
W.e take this means to thank our
many kind neighbors and friends for
the kindness and sympathy shown us
during the illness and at the time of
death of our beloved father. We
also wish to thank those who sent the
beautiful floral offerings.
MR. and MRS. M'KIMMON.
DANIELS & BILBOA
Undertakers and Embalmers
125 East Park St., Butte. Phone 888
Residence Phone 4817-W.
Auto and Carriage Equipment
Popich-Jacob Popich, aged 50
years, (died this morning. Funeral
will take place Wednesday morning
at 9 o'clock at the family residence,
2300 Silver Bow street, proceeding
to St. Ann's church, where mass will
be celebrated at 9:30. Interment in
Holy Cross cemetery.
- Reliable Undertaker and Embalmer
S 829 North Mlan 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, 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
Wins Rifle Shoot
A small crowd of riflemen attend- '
ed the weekly shoot of the Rocky
Mountain Rifle club yesterday. The
day was not any too good for rifle
shooting as there was a nasty south
wind blowing the majority of the
time. Harry Overand proved the
best in class A with a score of 46.
The medal contest is now half over,
there being six Sundays left to shoot.
Ed Schweninger took second place
with the best 45 score. F. A. Ander- n
son, Sr., ranked third. u
John Osterman shot the only 44 e
score in class B. Frank Anderson, t
J.r., took second and A. S. Nichols ti
William McClain was in first posi
tion in class C with the best 43 score a
and Charles Bedell was second. A.
L. Clark was third with 42. Follow
ing are the scores as shot. 200 yards
off-hand. A target:
Harry Overand .......... .... .. 46 i
Ed Schweninger ..... ..45
F. A. Anderson, S . ...................45
George Westphal . ...... 44 1
R. E. Tisdale ......... ..... ......... 4
Hans Holmes ......... ............. 43
A ntone Scheu ............. ..............
I). A . M cC lure ......... ....................40
John Osterman ...........................44
F. A. Anderson, Jr. .................. 43
A. S. Nichols 4........... .................. 2
W illiam O ates ...............................39
C. B. Perier . .... ...... ........39,I
W illiam McClain .........................43
Charles Bedell .......................... 43
A. L. Clark ............ .....................42
Peter Otness ............................42
Roy Leighton .......... ..........41
Clarence Thomas ...... ..............41
F. L. Stenz ........ ........ ...........40
Jack Johnson "Broke"
Is Report From Paris
Paris, Feb. 24.-Jack Johnson is
"broke" in Spain. The ex-champion
is fighting ten-round bouts with va
rious fighters, and is lucky to get
1,000 pesetas in purses. Guy Garner,
a jocky, who has just returned from
riding at San Sebastain, says the
negro is in evidence everywhere and
looking rather seedy, wearing a shab
by fu.r coat which he says cost $5,
000, but he does not say how long
ago, and every little while one of
Jack's or Mrs. Johnson's diamonds
disappears, presumably going to a
A few days ago Johnson fought an
interned German U-boat sailor, whom
he nicknamed B)ill Flint of Brooklyn,
at Madrid. In, the first round the
sailor poked Jack in the .midrift,
worrying the negro. But in the sec
ond round the German. walked
straight into Jack's stiff arm, tuTned
around three times, and dropped for
the count. Previously, Jack had
been fighting "Blink" McCloskey
in various Spanish cities. Before
Blink starts he takes out a glass eye
and places it in his corner of the
ring. Jack cuts up McCloskey at
will, and the Spaniards think it fine
The hotel at Barcelona where
Johnson stayed during the time he
was running bullfights is holding his
personal property for debt.
Miner Printers Get
Two but of Three
The feature event of the Commer
cial Bowling league at the Marquette
alleys yesterday was the match be
tween the teams representing the
Butte Miner and the Calkins estab
lishment, and the Miner team won
two out of three games, taking the
last two aflter dropping the first.
O'Brien of the Miners' rolled high
score and high average. Tonight the
I match will be between the Daily Post
and Telephone teams.
Last Night's Scores.
The scores last night follow:
Nash ..............142 166 172 480
Glass ...........178 ,133 132 44:
Moriarty .......128 187 156 471
Wuerth .......149 177 146 472
O'Brien ........20! 215 196 612
Totals ........798 878 802 24T8
Mooney ......176 325 145 41t6
Harrington ....166 161 15! 486
Coover .........141 158 152 ,15
Morrison .....177 152 178 507
Hoglo ............155 159 152 466
Totals ........ 815 755 786 20t6
-Butte Curlers Are
After Added Honors
Butte curlers are well under way
tin their own little private bonspiel
y and the play for the Goodale and
Leys cups is going merrily on at the
e ice sheets of the Butte Curling club,
- the condition of the rinlks 'being bet
ter thlan at any time for a month or
more. The play will, be continuous
until the conclusion of the bonspiel
and the cupls definitely awarded to
. the winning rinks. There is no lit
tle interest in the play to date add
so far the quality of the curling has
The (oodale ('up.
The play to date in the Goodale
cup has resulted as follows:
Perham, 14; Frink. 8.
J. A. McMillan. 1 I; Gillis, 5.
Mutch, 12; D. McMillan, 11.
J. A. McMillan, 13; McGregor, 10.
Perham, 14; Mutch, 5.
The ILeys ('lii.
The play. for the l.eys cup has re
sulted as follows:
Frink, 13; Perham, 8.
Gillis, 12; I). McMillan, 11.
McGregar, 12; 'Moulthrop, 4.
(Continued From Page One.)
members of local 104 Boilermakers'
union, a vote of confidence was giv
en the officials, and on a vote being
taken to continue the strike, only
three in that vast gathering voted to
return to work, so one can see how;
much effect the attempts to disrupt
The machinists, the blacksmiths,
and, in fact. every union connected
with the Metal Trades council, are
just as determined as the Boiler
makers to fight the matter to a linish
and from every indication the work
er will win.
The general strike that was held
4 here has had its effect regardless of
4 the report of the capitalist press to
3 tilhe contrary, and every effort is be
; ing made by the chamber of coin
0 mterce and other capitalistic organi
zations in the city to impair the sol
idarity of the workers; but every
4 move they make only tends to
3 strengthen the position of labor, for
2 the great majority have come to re
9 alize the powerful weapon they own.
9 It was one grand object lesson.
Ole lHanson and his comic opera
3 'army furnished the humorous side of
S le had Spanish-American war vet
erans dressed in the uniform of their
time. He had returned soldiers and
s ailors with their uniforms. lie had
0 gunmen and thugs, old anti young;
he had kids from the merchant ma
rine who did not look to he any more
than 1 8 years of age; he had fat men
S and lean inen, nmounted on draft
horses, dray horses, race horses and
Smulos. lie had machine guns mount
is edl on trucks and poked through the
n windows of tall buildings and, in
' fact, lie had the city supplied with
tt more arms and ammunition than tIle
, continental army used in the 11
years they fought to make this a so
,e called free country.
d Unfortunately for Ole's reputation,
hlie never had a chance to even make
one little charge with his army for
g the workers only looked on with
anmuisement. Ole is now confined to
One Cent A DNo dA Less
A Word Than 13
n Ane rent , A D S ____
in Advance Cents.
MALE HELP WANTED
ARE YOU SICK OR CRIPPLEb?
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,
Room 9 Silver Bow block.
RETURNED SOLDIERS wishing to
advertise for work can use the
want ad columns of the Daily Bul
letin free of charge. Do not be
backward in taking advantage of this
offer, We are glad to be of service to
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 WY. Park, phone 755. Dor
othy block, 101 E. Granite., p. 457.
One management, Mrs. E. Paxson.
- - -- ._
FOR IIENT - Furnished housekeep
ing rooms, also board and room, $9
per week at Tunnel house, 112 E.
FOR RENT-Two furnished rooms
for housekeeping. 716 Madison St.
2 FURNISHED housekeeping rooms
with bath. 510½ W. Galena.
FOR RENT One 4-room house, fur
nished, $20, or unfurnished for
$16. 2522 S. Main st. Phone
GARAGES FOR RENT
LARGE B'JIIINO. good location
for garage; close in. 1424-28-28
Harrison ave. Apply James M. Ab
rams, on property. Will lease.
FOR RENT-Three-room modern
flat. Inquire at 915 Delaware.
is all that the word dentistry can
--efficient and skilled professionals.
---using the finest materials the market of
---made up in a fine laboratory.
AND OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT
Could you ask for more? Make an appoint
ment now for a thorough treatment of your
DR. HEINE, Mgr.
DR. J. H. REANE, Plate Specialist
Lady in Attendance
his bed, it is said, as a result of a
nervous breakdown; but I am of the
opinion he is suffering with a severe
case of dissappointment.
Ole has made the claim during his
campaign here thai he assisted the
Heinze forces when they were at the
zenith of their power in securing the
eight-hour day for the miners of
It is to laugh. The only political
activities that Ole Hanson engaged
in were to ride around in a band
wagon and sing in ii quartette a song
entitled, "We'll Down the Kerosene,
This will be interesting informa
tion for that quaint humorist, Larry
Doe Bull of the Daily Slimer, who
has treated Ole to a few write-ups
in his funny column.
Boys in Butte who are contemplat
I ing a change to Seattle to work in
the shipyards should pay no atten
tion to reports they may see in the
capitalist press concerning the open
ing of the'shipyards, until they verify
A very high compliment was paid
to the Butte Bulletin by Max East
man, at one of his meetings here. On
being asked by one of the audience
s his opinion of the Ilutte Bulletin, lie
r replied that it was the best editedi
t socialist paper in the United States.
S J. DORlAN.
FOR RENT-4 acres, 5-room house
and chicken houses; S minutes'
walk from car line. Inquire 915 Del
FO~ SALE-Three-room house, lot
30x90. 750 W. Steele st. House
FOR SALE-Canadian Pacific Rail
way irrigated farms; 20 years to
pay. Farm Lands Co., 115 N. Main,
3-ROOM house on two lots; a bar
gain. Apply owner, 1945 S. Wy
oming st. Phone 5403-J.
REYNOLDS & SYPHER,.
Real estate, fire insurance, at lowest
rates. Money to loan on .real
estate. Phone 1665, 84-85 UOweley
CITY EGGS, 75c dozen. 215 W. Mer
cury or the Big Green Coop, Co
UNREDEEMED watches at a sac
rifice at Uncle Sam's Loan office.
11 S. Wyoming st.
FURNITURE FOR SALE
FOR SALE-Furniture this week at
your own price. We must have
the room for other furniture. Chas.
Noland, 105 W. Galena, the new
FOR SALE-Kimball piano, nearly
new, condition perfect. Call 111
TWO rooms of furniture for sale.
1013 N. Galena.
MONEY TO WOAN
MONEY advanced on Liberty bonds,
diamonds, Watches, Jewelry and
other articles of value; square deal.
People's Loan office, 2812 E. Park.
MONEY LOANED at 3 per cent. Dia
monds, jewelry, Liberty bonds
Mose Linz. upstairs leweler.
HOTEL MEN MEE[INC
TONAY IN PORTILAN
(By United Fress.)
Portland, Feb. 24.-This city is
today the rendezvous of hotel men
of Oregon, Washington, California
Visitors from the neighboring
states are here in response to an
invitation which was issued by the
Oregon Hotel Men's association to
particilate in the annual convention
of the Oregonians. The meetings
will last two days, the opening ses
sion having been held this morning
at the Multnomah hotel, convention
Luncheons, banquets, dinner
dances and excursions to surrounding
places of interest are among the en
Practically every Oregon town is
represented. Among the out of
state delegations are those from
Seattle, Walla Walla, San Francisco,
Spokane, North Yakima, Tacoma and
Advertise that room for rent in
the want columns of the Bulletin.
mPV~I THOUSAND WoI fRB
wanted to $p . $5 worth 0..th.ck
In The uf1l'ettn tPbli jzR.. .,
PHIONOGRAPH RECORDS EX
CHANGED-Vicitor and Cblumbia
records in good condition excrhatged,
10 cents each. Record Exchange,
329 ' S; Arizona st;'
Friends we teed,
Friends we meet,
Come to the "Pony"
Chile to eat.
THE CLASSIC CHILI PARLORf 210
N. Main at. Chili, light, lUncbes,
etc. Open day and night.
AUTOS FOR HIRE.
SEVEN-PASSENGER Chand'ev 5te
dan. A. G. Nyman. Phone 5842-.
Hemstitching and Braiding
BRAIDING, hemstitching and picot
ing. 101 Pennsylvania block. M.
I II II·---
LEWIS & WALKEft, assayeri ad
chemists, 10i N. Wyoming Phone
HAVE your children's bgir eut at
E. J. Swaldner'i barber shop,
133V W. Broadway.
LOUVRE cafe-All maeals reduced.
Special dinner $IO. 10 W. iala.
CLEANERI AND' IDES
AMERICAN Iyeing & Cleaning. W1u.
1341 HIarrison ave. Phli.~ 1gL.
Pianos Tuned and Repairie
GUYON. 600 S." Clark Ae 6856-J.