Newspaper Page Text
for Less on
Easiest of Terms
111 S. 'MAIN
SAIM nd JOHN IRENOFFEL
ThI boys who brought down
thI price of meals withil reach
of the workers.
Walk a Block and
SAVE A DOLLAR
Trading at the
Harrison and Harvard
DR. C. A. PANKEY
RULIABLE DENTISTRY-In fast
the best that can be had in Bitte.
Honest Work at an Honest Price.
Open Evenings Until 8:80.
LiAzio Blk., 11 W. Park St.
Your photo makes an ideal gift.
It is one thing your friends
cannot buy. We have many
styles to offer. Have your sit
Thomsons' Fark Studio
John I nmme, 1Mgr.
217 East Park Street.
Ladies' and Gents' Suits Made to
Order here in the Shop.
Journeyman Tailor. Union Shop.
143 ?L S. Arizona. Phone 3552-W.
S. F. T. Cash Grocery
'i'le nmost for your money.
627 E. Galena Phono 5215-W
GOLDEN WEST CAFE
227 8. MAIN ST.
Ltest Meals for the Money
HIGH QUALITY, LOW
PRIt'IES, JIAPII) SERVICE
72 E. PARK ST.
BEST OF FABRICS AND UNION
Ladies" and Gents' Tailor.
50ot W. Park St. Phone 6184-J.
Oleaning, Pressing and Repairing
1% Bsoith Dakota Street
TE T PASTIME
BARBuI SHOP AND POOL
IJ S O I. Rain Street.
COarles PowOrs, Prop.
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Encloses a Clipping and Al
so Asks a Few Questions
Besides; Clipping Will Be
Found on First Page.
T'h( following comes from J. A.
llurke of Seattle:
Am enclosing a clipping from the
Seattle Times, with a want ad that
speaks for itself. Is it possible that
the ravages of the flu have so de
populated Butte of its working girls
that the head of a big department
store had to come all the way to Se
attle to get them? Am not sure who
this bird is hut think it is the man
ager of Hennessy's, who is also a
member of the chambermaids of
congress. Also notice that the
"Whiner" very graciously advocates
the paring down of living costs, so
naturally suppose they will get their
own home in order first. Seattle anti
Baltimore hre conceded to be the two
highest cities in the United States,
still you may ride 20 miles on the
street cars here and the fare is only
5 cents. Electricity is 51/ cents per
kilowatt for the first 45 watts con
sumed, after which it is 21% cents
per kilo, with a minimum charge of
50 cents per month.
Just thought I would mention
these in passing. Yours for demloc
raey and a square deal.
YARKEE MUVI[ MAN
By, FRANK J. TAYLOR
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
Berlin, Feb. 3.-(By Mail.)--
Battles between Spartacus rioters
and government troops in the prin
cipal streets of Berlin had to stop
several times to enable an American
movie man to set up his camera.
The movie man was a chap in uni
form who had been taking reels of
the battle front in northern France.
He followed the Yankees into Cob
lens, and then set out for Berlin to
complete his series of pictures there.
He arrived just in time for the Jan
Eyewitnesses tell with amazement
how this movie man took his reels of
revolutioning in Berlin. Perhaps
his most daring feat was to get the
details of the machibe gun engage
ment in Wilhelmstrasse from both
The movie man started out crank
ing it off from the Ilrandenburger
G;ate side of the street, near tUnter
den Linden. It was a pitched bat
tie and machine gun bullets were
raining horizontally and both ways.
From his position on the second
story of a hotel the Yankee got the
government end of the action ex
Then he decided to take the other
side. Shouldering his camera he
walked out into the street between
the two forces. Noticing his Amer
ican uniform, both sides stopped fir
ing, while the American leisurely
crossed the street and set ups his
camera. When he got behind it, the
shooting began again.
Another time he was cranking his
camera from a second story window
overlooking a lively engagement,
when the Spartacans noticed him.
They thought he was operating a
machine gun, and a rain of bullets
whizzed around him. He finished
his picture and moved the camera
The Yankee movie man has a
charmed life, according to people
who saw him.
THIS STATUE IS APPROVEi
BY THE UNITED STATES
(By United Press.)
With the Third Army of Occupa
tion, Feb. 4.-(By Mail.)-ln'a pub
lic square near the confluence of the
Moselle and the Rhine in Coblinz
stands a monument erected by Na
poleon while on the march toward
Russia. After Napoleon's disastrous
retreat the Russians entered Cob
lenz. Instead of *razing the monu
ment and the Russian general
added with exquisite irony, the in
scription in French, "Seen and ap
proved by me, Jan. 1814." When
the American doughboys entered
Coblenz, a field kitchen outfit was
parked around the base of the mon
ument. With keen appreciation of
the situation, some doughboy went
the Russian general one better and
added in chalk, "0. K. 18th U. S.
-:adhe Bulletin Does Job
FOR MILK DEPOT
City Physician Urges Rail
way Express to Establish
a Central Receiving Sta
tion in Butte.
A central receiving station for
milk shipped into Butte is advocated
by Dr. W. C. Matthews, city physi
cian, in a letter sent to the head
quarters of the American Railway
Dr. Matthews advocates the estab
lishment by the express company of
a refrigerator where all milk shipped
into Butte will be unloaded. He hopes
to have, at a later- date, a bactoerilo
gist who will test all milk received
here before it is distributed to deal
In this way I)r. Matthews expects
to establish control of one of the
greatest sources of disease among
children in the community. Butte,
distant from dairy localities, obtainus
most of its milk supply through- ex
press. transportation. Dir. Matthews
believes the establishing of such a
station would prevent the- theft of
milk and milk cans, which has both
ered local dealers recently.
LEO B.NS HURT
IN AUTO SMASH
One Rib Broken and Spine
Injured When Two Ma
chines Come Together on
Leo Dens was badly hurt in an
auto smash last night while on his
way home from arranging for hit
brother's funeril. He was traveling'
west on Mercury street, when a heavy
mkohine traveling at a high rate of
speed down South Wyoming, struclt
the car which he was driving and
made a wreck of it. The other nia
chine then made its getaWay. liens
sustained a broken rib on the left
side and also an injury to his spine.
He was rushed to the emergency hos
pital and treated by Dr. Maillet. He
was later taken to his home and is
reported resting easy this morning
Witnesses to the alfair state that the
man who drove the ear that did the
damage has the Buick auto agn.'ecy in
MONTANA GETS A
BUNDLE OF COIN
IHelena, March 1. -The United
States tlroesurer has transferred to
Montana's account $600,000 avail
able to the farmers of the state for
the purchase of seed wheat, under
the federal plan of assisting t'arn
ers to put in manxiullunl crops.
Register, and get your
friends to register, or you can't
vote at the primaries in the
YOU REMEMBER the
day you first started
to school and you can't
forget the best teacher
you ever had.
SOME OF YOU have
memories of friends
departed into other
of happiness, dreams
) of progress.
DlT NO DAY counts
more for you and
yours in money mat
ters than the day you
get busy and start a
bank account here.
O YEGEN BROS. helps
' your dollar to do its
duty in winning wealth
s Fotr Per Cent Paid0 on
Savinlgs and Certificates
tCAPITAL$1 O :`
WILL DEMPSEY WHIP
THE "BIG CHEESE?"
The question amongst the fight
fans today is will Jack Dempsey
whip the "big cheese" Jess Willard?
We will not be at all surprised if he
should. He has two big factors in
his favor, namely youth and ambi
tion. And he is in the pink of con
dition. That he will give Jess Wil
lard a lot of bother has been the
first and general estimate of Jack
Dempsey's ability in the fistic game.
He is a strong, young fellow, well
put together, and has a strong pair
of legs, good arms and a body of ex
ceptional symmetry. And with all
these we are not -afraid in the least
for the outcome. What the sport
ing public wants when a challenger
throws down the gauntlet is a
prompt and active movement by our
champion to meet the pretender, and
this the "big cheese"' has. at oall
times failed to do. It would iifford
us great pleasure to see Iris downfall
at the hands of any ope.
I SPORT GOSSIP.
The Pacific Coast league permits
teams to train one month before the
season opens. The openlig...date .is
April 8 and most of the clubs will
start the preliminary work March
10, which falls on:Monday.
Tacona. baselall -fans :have not:
given u.ip their Ti'opes of getting a
l'ranchisge in the Prtcirie Coast letagu"
and now are rgebrted as havitlg made
an offer for this ýheramentO'franchise
that they thintl will be cotisidered.
By the way f'*hat hat bSdeOme of
those Coast league stibhes 1hfo pre
dicted that Presiident Al Baum would
he ousted fronti dffice? .13.kdm is on
the job merrily a ever. Some of his
critics were 'aitd to be proiipted in
thbir camtpaigtf against hit because
he called thetat hard for not doing
their work as official scorers, for
which tlhey were paid.
Carl Walters, who played first base
for Spokane in the P. C. I. league
last season, has been signed for a
trial by the Portland Pacific Coast
League club. Walters is a product of
the Spokane semi-pro field. When
baseball suspended last summer he
went into a shipyard, where he muode
a great record as a ball player.
Among erring players restored to
good standing by the national com
mission last week were Outfielder Os
car l"elsch and Catcher Byrd Lynn of
I he C(hicago White Sox and Pitcher
ltiunne Ilearns of the IlosLton TravPes.
In each case the phlyevr's aliplileatlion
had the endorsmnlpeat o his club. 'li'he
war is over.
Manager (Corge Stallings of the
Boston Braveis has decided to give
Pitcher Hugh McQuillan a full trial
this spring and wilh that idea in
mind has arranged w:tlh he \Vor
cester club that Ihe mliay retain the
pitcher until the tliath day of May.
If he is kept after that an agreed
price will lie paid for his release.
Both Chicago clubs helard favor
ablyý from their Iirst haslmen last
week. Fred .\ler1kle notilied Ile mln
agement of thite ('ubs that he had dte
Sctided not to retire just yet, anti
Clhick Cl audil informled the manage
mlent of the White Sox that while
('alif'orna looks good to him he preo
I' rs to pilay under Kid Gleason.
Wt:ltlcr Flolke. now employed by
the eBthlehleu Steel company, paid
:t visit to New York last week to see
John McGraw. hut the manager of
the Giants was not in. Holke wants
a decision in his ease made early, as
the steel corporation eske to know if
he is to be a permanent employe or
return to professional baseball.
YOUNG FOLKS AT
Mlss Adele Cullen entertained a
number of her friends at a party it
her home, Friday. the oceaston be
ing her tenth birthday. Gaahes aid
music furnished the pleasure of tlhe
At 6 o'clock a lovely luncheon was
served, the table bein'g decorated
beautifully in St. Partick's colors.
The following were present: Fer
nande Sylvian. Orin Shoemaker, Pat
rlcia Henderson. Beth McArth)ur,
Margaret Walsh. Regina Harrintton,
Lulu Higgins, Alice 'ranklin, Rath
eryne Kahoe. Elizabeth O'Donnell,
Shirley Herzig. Adele "Cullen, and
Register, and get your
friends to register, ~q you "n't
vote at the primarl .In tih
spring election. -
TO PAY PAUL
City Finds Man Who Will
Loan Money to Cash War
rants; Bankruptcy Tem
Butte city warrants will be cashcd
today at the city hall, II. E. Ervin,
treasurer of the Falconer-Shay Sal
vage company, stated last night upon
his arrival in the city from Cali
fornia. Mr. Ervin is on his way to
Harlowton, where he is building a
business block and theater to cost
"I am prepared to take the cit-f's
paper from all employcs holding it at
par value and continue to do so for
an indefinite period," Mr. Ervin sal.,
"I am ready to aid the Felconer-Shay
Salvage company by cashing the war
i'ants of its employes, and I-consider
the-,city paper of other departments
a, safe inve.stment."
Mayor Maloney, several members
of the city council, as well as .police
men' and six members: of the engi-'
neerintg department are holding two
months or more salary warrants, and
a nuniber of these officials said last
night that they would take advant
age of the offer 'of Mr. Ervin today.
Other city officials, except firemen,
whose warrants were cashed by local
institutions last month, have depend
ed largely on brokers, who have dis
counted city parTer at an alarming.
"Our financial troublhs appear to
be at ,ant d,"'' said Mayor Mutlonly.,
discussing the situation.
FIM I MI ]
Notorious Butte Outfit Is
Charged in Idaho With
Being a Combination in
Restrain of Trade.
Boise, Ida., March 1.-The Hen
ningsen Produce company of Ilutte,
A. P. and W. P. Henningeen, offi
cers and directors, ae: held for trial
in the creamery cofmbine ease before
the federal district court, and the in
dictments against the other co-de
fendants, the Hazelwood Creamery
company, the Schallinger Produce
company, the Commercial Creamery
e.clmanhy, the Klock. 'Produce 'com
parny, as companies, and R. A. Good
'hbe and Carl Schallinget as mana
gers, are dismissed.
This was the order of Judge Frank
S. Dietrich today, following extend
ed argument on a motion to dismiss,
which has been on trial for several
Unfair competition and formation
of a comibine in restraint of trade are
charges in the complaint.
IN BUTTE CHURCHES J
Theosophical society, 102 Lewi
sohn block. =- "Reincarnation Na
ture's School of Life" will be the sub
ject of a paper to be read by John W.
Duncan, Sunday evening at 8:15.
Lowell Avenue Methodist church,
corner Lowell avenue and George
street, Edward J. IIarper, pastor.
Sunday school, 10 a. m.; preaching
by the pastor, 11 a. m., subject.
"What Shall I Do With My Life?"
Sacrament of the Lord's supper after
sermon; 'Epworth league, 6:30 0.-m.;
community singing with orchestra ac
companiment, 7:30 p. m.; sermon by
pastor, subject, "Lahbor Problems,"
g p. m.
People's Congregational church,
Harrison avenue and Majors street,
Berten Emtery Crane, pastor. -
Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
Evening theme.. "l.ooking for Med'
Sunday school, 12:15; Christian E -
Floral Park Congregational Sun
day school, 2905 ' Phillips street,
every Sunday at 3:30.
Mtil, Smelter and Surface Work
ers' union holds regular meetings
each Friday at 7:30 at 1i1 -Seuth
-Idaho' street. All tmill, smelti r and
aurface workers are requestod-to at
G. O, .PWANT [
For President in 1920; Are
to Meet in a Few Days;
Borah and Johnson Being
(Special United Press Wire.)
Washington, March 1. - Progres
sive republicans will meet within a
few days to consider whom they will
back for the presidency in 1920, Sen
ator Kenyon today announced.
House and 'senate progressives will
attend the meeting besides a few
leading progressives not in congress.
The time and place has not been def
initely decided. The gathering, how
ever, probably will be soon after ad
journment of congress and likely will
be held either in Chicago or Wash
ington, Senator Kenyon said.
In addition to discussing what man
they will get behind for the 1920
campaign, progressives will forlnu.
late a legislative piogram upon
which they will seek action upon at
the coming congress.
Political gossip has- named- Sena
tors Borah and J.ohn.on as possibili
ties. for the regular' republican' nom
inaton in 1920. Both prbgressives
and leaders of the little group in the
senate are holding the balance of
power In oi:ganizing that body for the
Tjhird party talk is not encoulaged
'hy.tlhe progressives and some of the
maest iflfientlal frankly" discourage
it. :·: o
I¶Y ANt COrnTY itCOIWOS
I DISTY IR .rCOUlRT.
Probhate.-Order " by Judge ..Lynch
in estate tf Johi' A. Armstrong, de
ceased, setting aside, as subject to in
-heritance 'tax '$3:558.28, mniqunt of
tax" being $427.91 order by Judge
Edwin. M. Lamb alpointing March 8
at 10 a. m. for John H. Milyus to
slhow cause why he should not be re
quired to pay a reasonable sum for
the support of his wife alnd children
during the pendeney of the latter's
suit for 'divorce; older by Judge
Lynch In estate un'd guardianship of
Kenneth French confirming the sale
of real estate by Berth'a M. French,
:administrator; order by Judge Lynch
in estate of John' Olson, deceased,
setting aside residue of estate for the
support of widow Antd children;.
Charles E. Youlden files bond of $2,.
500 as administrator of estate of C.
O. Davidsoh, deceased; petition for
probate of will of Mary A. Pettibone
by Albert J. Pettibone.
'Complaiuts---'lled at the office of
County Attorney Joseph R. Jackson:
Ivor Bostinen, burglary, on com
plaint of John N'eWman, 223 South
Arizona street; Jerry Qerbcict, dis
turbanee, petition for security to
keep the peace; D. Weintrob, grand
larceny, complaint of A. Gordon, 505
West Mercury street; I). Elder, vag
rancy, complaint of A. Mackey.
Margaret E. Quinn to Torgus II.
Oans, north half of lot 14 and all of
lots 15 and 16, also south half of lot
17, block 25, Gallatin addttion; $1.
Marie Hammel to D. J. Fitzgerald,
trustee, lot 11, block 1, Owsley addi
Edward C. Tibbets et ux. to Laura
Golubin, lot 11 and east half of lot
12, block 7, Silver Bow Park addi
Pearl Meyers to Alex S. Anderson.
lot 9, block 36, Wilson Park addi
Louis Frank to Amelia McKinnon,
Jeanette MacDonald and William
Robertson, lot 16 and north 17 feet
of lot 15 and portion of south 25 feet
of lot 15 block 61, Butte; $1.
PIPE FITTERS SEEK
We are informed that the Pipe
Fitters Union No. 710 are about to
rent the old court room of Justice
Dori. They state that it will also
be 'the meeting place of some other
well known ithons. This shoxld
prove a nice meeting place, especial
ly for thP umaller'uniohs. There is
a. large room they intehd to use for
geetings, then there axe three small
tonhCs to be used "as an office for the'
different business agents.
No man can work with any degree.
of surety in employment and sense
the fact that there is a job seekeri
outside the gate whose family is
threatened by poverty because of his
enforced idleness. He knoWs that
the man outside is forced to under
bid him for his job. Both men must
iave. the opportunity of earning
wages or- both are sibjects of charity.
It can't be otherwise.* The man on
the-Job is no more independent than
the man who is watching for the
chance to take It at less wpues be
cause' of enforced Id44eness. - Motor
nianand Conductor. -'
,.t .... . ,Dh- 11
1854 HARRISON AVE..
Wholesale to Consumer.
Do you reallt thamt bbtt lrig
your supplies each day in small
quantities that your day's pay
goes little more than half a ftar
as it would if you bought the
whole week's supply at- one
time? Call up Poynter's
6534-R, and order your week's
Fancy sugar cured harns, per
lb. .. ..... ............. ...:.... $
Fancy sugar cured bacon, per
lb. .. ....................... .........40c
Large white mealy b7otatoes,
per 100 lbs. ..........$1.860
100 lbs. granulated sugar for
only ..... ...............$11.00
17 bars white or brown 'sofp,
for ............. .................$1.00
10 lbs. dry onions .............. 25e
98-lb. high patent hard Wheat
flour fo' ......... ...... $5 0
Case Carnation or Sego milk,
Case Hebe, tall ........ ........5.00
White or brown beans. Ib..10c
Are so DElLICIOUS, so RE
FRESHING, so TASTY that
they are IRRt STSTIBLE.
Baker fresh every day. Come
and get some for this evening's
107 N. Mont. Phone 4147-W
"Wher Good Fellows Meet"
42 E.Park St.
Over People's 'Theater
Nerve, Blood and Skin Dise.ses.
Dr. W. H. H. aviland.
Rooms 2, 8 had '4. Baltiltore
71 W. Park St., Butte, " apt.
Office hours. 10 a. m. to 8 p, mn.
Shoes and Furnishings
AT LESS THAN COST
ING & JEWELRY CO,
1038 . Arisona $treet
We are out of the high rent
district, and give you the ben
efft of our being in a position
to sell for less than any other
store in town.
Independent Laundry Co.
189 South Main. !'bone 590.
1'We Soak the to hetI-"
Not the Customer".
I" T~E DIVOPPOS "
With Ethel Barr.ymnor
I "The House of Hate"
Featuring Pearl White
Harold Lloyd Comedy
Alwaus a comedy-.So Sead
Children's MdiessisBta 5 ( asta
Afternoon or 8i *.