Newspaper Page Text
Just Five Days More
Sl i nt de.lay any hlong. . (let
Indr one of our new priing
hatr 10w. )'Oi will fe"l and
look likr i nePW Illin 011 I'Uster
S u iday.
$2.50 to $6.00
A\ d:ldy hat hrui- wh ii 'very
$1.00 to $2.00
Spring suits mule to yourl
lllsOltu r, fi ainld quality gu ar
$25 and Up
Sali.lfac ion is (ii r molr l . Y'Iou
get that or you getl yourl'
112 West Park
Poynter's Cash Store
1854 HARRISON AVE.
Wholesale to Consumer.
Do you realize that by buying
yot r supplies each day in small
qu ntities that your day's pay
goes little more than half as far
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
:I0 lbs. Ceretana hlard Wheat
.,lour from. ...._.$5.5(0 to $5.06
100 lb. granulated sugar (beet)
at .......... ..................$10.90
100 lb. granulated sugar
(cane) at .......................$11.00
17 bars White laundry soap
for ....... ................------- $1.00
Carnation milk, 48 tall cans.,
for- ..... .............. ...........$ .5
Sego milk, 48 tall cans, $(i.25
le0be, 48 tall cans............ $5.0
One dozen large cans lUtah to
nmt1t-1e. ............. ......... $2.00
(lln dozen No. 2 (cans Iowa
corn ............... ...... ----.. $1.80
One case 0omaltoes in p]11ree
2 5 s ....... ................ ..$3.50
St1rictl y Flresh IRanch Eggs.
dozn! . ......... - - -- - -... ..... .. --- I(
10 lbs. (ane (Granulated SIugar
(with $1) order) ............ $1.00
-i i i . .
s ia iw ll at .Ili lh " lt r
, .Il' l' Il'.. I 11 ' 1 lll ' II -
hI . , W I\ ' I II\ Ii -
Ilm lity lt' Ili' a ll \\ I II
lila ic"s. in tll' I il.' i ii :
oIII I sI e v i' loa
T\ I y I ri, 1 n1 s 1 l d I lI
1 11' I III I 'll \\ II
Prices upwards from
29-31 W. Park
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
The Finest in Butte
MAX VITT, Proprietor.
205 W. Park-135 8. Main
DOINGS OF THE VAN LOONS It looks like breakers aheadl
Q , T}11 5 1 S'TýRRIBLE D~4ii 1 DONUT KNO~W HIyf tHPAATo FEj
LI'1LE WIL Y I S MISSINy' we. aR$ ro .DO 1 DON? HA 405N7
iv i it Iec i c No ne). s •
Mr,4. ý,ND 4Er. T-rt ,e,..P-uc SEE How r €... ,..V.- l...S T'. . MRS SM~A-RT IN H RE
CP.cOSS DE~AR MG Ay =o MWILýV tO
LSE To T=- :. ,USTA r-tayý
c"0 40 E.WRE'. ws'R6
drkL6 . 4tF 4.LD.. T ""." r,,lN t,: TO ...,.
nA oN To Tsy
ý RE rM$E S'MM60. I4 RE hN' WAY
PEia.r AFID TREfRE 1 S
PLENTY OF -
' ggg i .~1 .
I ýýý Ii ll
I1#tý II U8~~E-~_
NORTH DAKOTA STATE
BANK OPENS SHORTLY
\Vih ni a s .ed that is nIow charac-l -
terislit" t,, Norilth I) kota ailairs, the
nI w t bi tslk ti ilbs ing orilanlizd !
anlld r - -hortlly will be oil.1 lf1or lus- I
illes. I. .\. \laters. I an who has
)rot! n hii l oyalty and ,or (i tas stiate
h unlk ,.m iner, will have charge.
Ilinlawr r 'k l' The niext step: arr; to getl
(li nall, : vy banking fl rnitur and i
ai C. ' p1111ic and private depos-y 1
I I I, l tllO l ( state 11 iV;lwt' ( wL1 ill
till i qui t their a illian1 with 11t 1
Tin i-i.; ci andl line up witlh he.iew
state 1i1 ank as ii the r ll lintral place fori
hey pilig reserves. It will 1e good
A to do :o. for t 0 state ank.. rt
,it) , r.1, themil bettel r. Anti thltlt, is
lth l' r strong r sollnl( al)tl 1ks like
IiI llc funds. 'T'he, state 1111Nk will r,,
deposit SOle o ilit fuld:i ill lia nellt '
I' acting for these stale banks il I
thlle a .ill wll y ..way the cll ntral federal re
srve bank dhos for mnmber banks, I
tilt, new state bank will greallV in
e.ouse the hi ln ing facilities of theI
stilt. The local bailnk will be i l11 1o
Aike the notes of 'arier: and PT usi
ewas iaco t0 the state bank and re.
discount thenl, or, in other words, t.et
money on thews which it can loan to
other farmnrs and busiuess men.
Again the state bank of North TDa
lotl will have $1 it',0 t1,0101l which it
v:11 loan directly on first mortgage.
and on warehouse V rteipts for grain.
\Vith this s.ervice it \\ill kill o1n the
foreclosure ,si arlk ill tiat state unli
lower the general rate onl farml mort
gages by at least: l per cent, probably
more, through its conil ,lition. The
grain farmir will he abl, to ,get. lool
ey on hie; grain stored ill an ac-,.pt a
wari houlc and .1t , ; antl, Iimlw
hold it for a better market.
A few month, ago the NonpartiiiFn
league dt.mand for a financial p)tem
run for the hnelit of Itho peole llll .
hi11e loolk d . V'l'y "lisionary'' Io
..:( l . Now (lhit thi: d ,li:elnd Nhls
taken on dehlinile ;,iape it look:. like
ith IoI t 'oI tlt onl y l.se of Di ais. AI
read, lilt Kansas state hank r:; are
d malnding thaul Ih ir :ti nte liop. the
(Continued F"rom I'age One.)
stop i.ll Ihis talking, agitating, writ
ing nimi p lialhleteering. In the wimn
ter'' oif 18!5)-(60 he tlro!paised to tlhe
sielate to :palss a new sedition latw.
HIe lipro.o:,edl to prevetll the peoplle
of the lnortlhern states from taliking
among themtselves about slavery, and
llpropagalitigll ideas abhou( t its injustice.
HIlis plan wasi to stop thie inortlhern
brain from tuntioningi , by sending
to prisonl tho'.e whose thoughts w'enl
marching on. Bly convicting inen] of
sedition Ihe prolposedt, in his owni
phrlase, to "repress the irrelplressible
conflicit." lie failed. llnt suIppolse
Ile hill sullceedlel?
Supllllpose D)ouglais had got this iden
a: little earilierl, lnd lull l put it into
The prliesses t' (i ;arr'i'ison's "LiAb
el'lirator" would hiave bleen locued.
The "(c lrime Agai.st Klansas"ll
speech would have convicted Smiuner
I.oveljoy's llpaper wouldl hiave been
llrrTed flroml tllhe mailils, iln.ltelal of his
lpresses brein!r siumtshed with iianu
iteirs, and he decorously inmlpisonedl
tor. It or 20 years, flot libutcheiredl by
The "Irrepres.;ible Conflict" would
leave been Sewarl'd's last publlic ld
"Uncle Toi'- i ':,bin" wiould haveIlii
4i-ee u slubie lt of :! trial.
uerliso anll i W'hittier would have
onell to jail for lheir poetry.
The Lincoll-)louglllis deblaltes would
have btei' stoºlwied by the police.
:\ rutv I dy of anti-slavery litera
l ure, eloquent, passionate, inspired,
would all havelll constitutllled mellrel'ly so
limany "rivert acts" is] flrtheraine of
a1 criminal conspiraey.
Now the roeln whose convictions
yoilil hi'e :ilfit'edl sillay that saiVelry
is noit ldeadl, alnd that there still lives
I slar.e roesl more formll idablle tlalln
that which dlied in '15i. iSuppoise they
Instead of 1851! write 1)18$: for
"Wendell Phlillils." write "Scott
Nearing;" for "William IAoydl G(ar
miison" write '"liMax Eaistmhan:" foll
"Horace Gr'eiely" write "Victor Ileir.
er:" forl "Johln IllBown" write "Wii.
liant Halywood," alldl inlstead of ".IA
iilthamli liAncoln" wrlite "Eugenie V
1)elbs." Strain yLourl imhnaglinatlio
- ihla out20 or 30 yeiars, iand thinlk how
in the perspective of history. oullli
fri.--'es' will dwindle by the silde o
hllet' !nrotlagonists of the lunhappy
Rlinemelber. when yolu co'ndemnll laty
wooVilti. that John Brown was hlanget
il ,V couirt; when you sneer at 1)ebs
I h.eories, renmember that Garrisoi
wa5s II disunionist and non-resistant
i etellrelll' that their souls are nmairch
ilns onl. IRemember tllhat nit all jus
tice anid all wi..domn will be nalledi i,
in yourt' coffins. Rememnber tha
bullrning (hllristians once liglite
Nero's charltiot on its waiy. And whe
you say, in self-justification, ths
you did not make these laws,-i
melber that Plontius Pilate, on hi
Jfdgment-selt, took t basin of watel
and washed his hands.
$100 reward will be paid to any
ne proving we do not put in the
rest mainspring for $1. Mayer, 37
forth Main street.-Adv.
Roads leading to Iil.testone springs
lre in splendid shape, according to
1. L. Wilkins, manager of the resort
in the (ast slopl of the divide, who
was a visitor in lut te yesterday.
'he trip folllm lutt to the splrings
Ian ihe made in one and onellO-qulart er
lours anid tourists can enjoy splen
lid meals, lancing and bathing at
Ill hours, \Mr. Wilkins promised.
Liquor s,,ized by the state in raidls
ipon ]hilacs suspected of violating
irohibition laws was ordlered re
Ilurned to the p(ossssioi of Phil
Carr and A. E. Pipes at a hearing 1
yesterday before Judge Edwin LItbli
if tlh district court. Two bottles, i
belonging to P1'. J. Morris of the
Lizzie Ilock, was ordered destroyed.
Whenll you are over-worked, feel
istless or laitgu id, or when you i
anit sleep) or iat, better take llol-I
ister's Rocky Ilountain tea. Livens I
you up, pulifies the blood, soothes I
Ind regulates the st(omach(, makes I
you e(at and sleep). A real sprillg
mledicine. 35c, te;a or tablots.
Minus $3010 received at a local
bank, when he casllhed a draft, and
for that reason mllinus a proposed
tril to Pennsylvania, Jamnes Coyle,
413 Conlllnlerciatl street, Anaconda,
replorted to 1)olice headqllart ers yes
torday morning that he had met with
disaster during a night off ill lutto
on his planned trip east.
Berthlla teos. who holds all
recolrds for numllbloer of appearanlPOt cel
in police court during the I)ast five
y.ears, was arraigned before Juldge
\Vhtitty in the municipal court yos
irdlay loorning. Sthe was agair
lfound guilty of viagrancy and( wais
ordereld de(tuined at the county jail
for 10 days.
.\r. and Mrs. .J. Taylor will, in
Ithe neal r future('. iiotor' over to St
Ignaliusill to pay a. week's visit to
their dlaughter, who is attending
sc:hool thelre. M1r. Taylor, an old
tiiter, came to Ilutte in 1875, and
sold papers onl lnltte streets t 34
You mllust cleanl the stomach anlld
howels, purify tlhe blood each spring
or you will leaveus winter's germs and(
illllmp riti es ill yourlll' blood land system
Drive ltheml away, cleian out thle stoI-i
ach and bowels -take Hlollister':
Rocky Mollntalill tea:. A sprint
cleanser, puriller; 35c, tea or tablets
IDivine services will iR conducted
this evening in St. Mlark's Lutheran
(churcl . The Holy Suppller will be
plert Sitgrist, 821 East First
street, has enlisted ill thIe navy anildl
left yestlrdtay for Sail Flrlancisc:o.
Recruiting Officer W. C. Schubert
Hloly wo:k s1ervices with com
ntuiiotn will te held tonight in the
Gold Ilill Norwegian church at S
o'clo1 k, the liev. O. . lithttun of
ficiating. The catetchumnens meet at
We are selling men's clothing.
hiats, shoes, unlderwear and
shirts at a price that will
astonlish you. Come in and
look over our line of
Our lina of jewelry is complete,
with prices that will appeal
Montana Clothing &
103 South Arizona St.
- Out of the High Ient Di)strict
f The Progressive Shoe Shop
I|I For first-class Shoe Repairing.
:" Thiis s no second-hand cobbling
n I shop. First-class work only.
1721 Hlarrison Ave.
`I WHY GO UP TOWN?
l We carry a full line of grocer
,t les, vegetables and fruits in
Is ALLEN'S. GROCERY
r, Phone 212 1204 E. 2nd St.
Noted Educator and Found
er of Modern School in
America, at High School
\i ill':iin Thurston !srown, who
contles to the high schoolioi auditorium l
tonight under the auispices of the
Good C(o\<' rnlllent clubi) is a man of
witde experience and dieep learning.
'who begain life i at Unitarian minis
Tweiinty years ago he was pastor of
Plymouth church in tRochester, N. Y.
A mnagazine anrticle in til01. describ
ing this unique churich, says of its
"It believes that the neted of today A
is not so imuch that Ii.i'I should wor
ship God as that they should manifest
-lint in social service and industri.,l t
righteousness."' The only prayer of- 1
f'ried in Plymouth church while !. 4.
Brown was pastor was the "Lord's eg
Pr'ayer" anti instead of the old-fash
iolled weekly iprayer ileeting there
was a general gathering of menlt and(
uiwomen who lliet to st udy iand (liscus,.
solie v\itul econollluic (iio'stion.
All who entered thle nembership ir
of 'lymouth church sublscribed to the -
fiollowing "bond of union:"
"The objects of this church are It,
promlote that reasonabl e religion
which Jesus Iaught alni lived; to :.e
cure increasing recognition of the
broltherhood of rIan and the fiather- e
hioo of God; to disc.over truth ianic co
o dtispel ignorance and superstition of
and to bring iabout ilmproved social a
onditions. To the liurtherance fi th
hese object(s, in a oti iir of nmultul S;
rienldshipi, we liledgi, our earneist of- ii
'orts anid )lpromiise to l'\vote to tihet, , hli
iecolrding to our :thil ty, our tiniel,
none, ainrl Ialents."
Stating his beliefl at this time, Mr.
"Men will shal1k, off their h'Iymc:'i:y i
ntld show that Ilt'y really wontll to ei- i
gage in such li thinlg as worshlip when \I
.hey evince ai de-ire for co-operation
nI the produtltion of thllings for thits
;ervice of the lit' of all. They vwili
give evidence of hliaving situcerity in
!heir professed desire to 'draw near
otld,' when 1(.1 ex hibit a longing to
l'axw near to thh-ir lfellownlen in ti'e
'ellowship of a common service in
nliking the wiorld a paradise: of
beauity and joy and health for all."
l.lfore c(iiuiiug io Plymouth church 1
ln liochest -', tMr. Brown halld some \
xpterince with ilt ii conservatism and n
narrowxniess of h(he churclh ma hliIne,
having; ibeen tried for heresy on the
lbarge of false ultile teaching.
Previous to Ihis hlie hald an inlterest
ing experience with ia churll'ch in a
Connecticut factllry town. He was
rouised by rh(e injustice lie saw
lthere; stiritd II the misery ad wronig
undetlr hii; eyes ,"i:iry tdhy, and the in
lignatic,: h'. fell in his heart couldt
oit help i(iut i-olor his sernlons. Un
alrtllnat; y. oir Ielhaps fortulnately,
for hini, tine ill ownCers against
whomn he \.:l ii-reaching and whose
power hIe .-:ia sti onin'il iO sat in the
pews. I 11 ; tie Sti1 sae oldd story we
have ll':l it in lft.n --- he wa;s soon
comlnpelled ito :.-it a new: field of
workt. I1( - dteierminilh t to bte not
a serva t (,II thIe lihurlch, biut a s'rv
ant of thlii'' ir tih at any -ast; to de-I
vote his un-r itimes to li'the caulse of
justice ilid nliiin l :fe. Thisi he has
done anld h,, oniiues to is. now with
t.lih e ritiiid o'\ ri-ll' whi'hl only de
votion to h :h11 d.,is cani ;i
THE BBBY CASE
''l'." I :.1i .artin Bray for mnur
lder is idri.t:ing slowly along. Doc
toris an I: i:lulln, hospital attendants
and julll '-u -al acquaintainces have
hoin ('ill i iit numbers. All testify
to points: in Bray's life, conduct and
ip \l'aitul ''iillition which show that
the nlal. M i. 'ai:ine.
tIc'ay, hlii ,,lf, maiainttins the same
attirtude . i,'a\ry indifference which
clulai.:1cte.,, his first aplpearance in
tli' c('oiill ! Bray is convicted he
\\ill iull. hI fore the trap with the
idifiil': ',-i a man who no longer
i - - -. _--- - -
sleep a wink
last night on ac
count of those
dog fish howl
Phone 52 If-'You Want to
Use Bulletin Want Ads.
T '1" i, tin is here to stay.
The Bulletin has tickets on
sale for the relief of the destitute
family of whom we told you day
before yesterday. Of the one
hundred tickets printed, 40 have
already been sold.
Come down and get the re
maining 60 because the lady and
her three children need the
money; it is being advanced to
them daily as the tickets are
The watch to be raffled is an
exceptionally fine Dueber-Hamp
den ladies' wrist watch.
Come down or send in and buy
at least one ticket at. 50 cents.
Boosters Club No. 5 will have but
ter, eggs and chickens at Miners' hall
L01 S. Idaho street, between 2 and
I o'clock, Saturday afternoon. Bring
Tgg boxes or sacks.
NOTICE TO BARBERS.
Blusiness of imlportance at lelll
ing Monday night, April. 21.
-Adv. J. It. COSTELLO, Seec.
Citizens of Bulte who are inter
isted in the reduction of the high
(ost of living and the establishment
,f a city market, are urgeid to attend
i general mass meeting to be held in
the council chamlbers at the city hall,
saturday, April 19., at S o'clock. D)o
tot put this work on your neighbor,
int let. everyone attend.
This booklet advocates the enact
mnInt in America of legislation
similar to the all-Russian law, which
empowers soldiers and workmen to
use idle natural resources without
charge. Twenty-five cents.
American Free Land Society,
Members of L. U. No. 65, Inter
national Brotherhood of Eldetrical
Workers. A\ special order of busi
ness, April 21.
Adv. NICK MAVICK, Rec.-Sec.
Bulletin Phone No. Is 52
We have .I jst teeeivted a
la ige shilpmeni i 1) t'lI(nVy,
Eartly Ile seed ptatoes
that \vili assure Vyou a
bhImalei .r next aill.
Inl e yvotr (1t 1er eaz'ly f'ol
seed ol aill kiinds anatl get
Remember, we sell
everything in groceries
Fresh fruits and vege
tables and deliver to any
part of the city.
PARK AND ARIZONA ST.
Arizona Bldg. Phone 727
And p'l every otlher meafl
at this tamuI' ts ieslauranlt.
We serve the best the
it p1ine- th i tpltlat to all.
Shurl the t lI riuht by
Iiie tk itI ting w tih us.
72 E. Park Street
11EV. E J. STANLEY
DIES AT HIS HANCH
Was Pioneer Missionary in
Montana. Had Three
Sons in Service of Uncle
Sam. Came Here in 1871.
Edward J. Stanley, one of the pio
neer missionaries in Montana of the
Methodist Episcopal Church South,
died at his ranch home near White
hall at 6 o'clock last night. Only
the remarkable vitality of the sturdy
churchman and a wonderfully strong
heart kept him alive months after
physicians had said that he had but
a short time to live. About three
weeks ago he was moved from a hos
pital in Butte, where he had been un
der treatment for cancer, to the
ranch, his greatest desire being that
he should die at home. There death
approached slowly. Since last Sun
day Mr. Stanley had been uncon
scious most of the time. He was
71 years old.
It was soon after his ordination
into the ministry that Mr. Stanley
was sent to Montana in 1871 to work
under the direction of the pioneer
of the church, the Rev. L. B. State
ler, whose pupil and biographer the
young minister was.
Born in Missouri, Mr. Stanley was
educated there and in Kansas, but
his life from early manhood was
spent in Montana. As assistant to
Mr. Stateler he traveled through all
parts of the territory from Virginia
City to Wallace, Ida., first riding
circuit on horseback and later mak
ing the rounds with horse and
Of his experiences in the early
days Mr. Stanley has written enter
ainly. lie published two works.
"Rambles in Wonderland," being an
early account of scenes in Yellow
stone park, and "life of L. B.
In the biography of the pioneer,
to whose work he succeeded. Mr.
Stanley pays rare tribute to him as
a teacher and helper. Of his own
exploits he speaks but slightly in
On the death of Mr. Stateler Mr.
Stanley took charge of the big field
and became presiding elder of the
western, or Bitter Root district. In
the Bitter Root valley there is more
than one monument to his efforts.
He built the first church of any de
scription in the valley at Stevens
ville. Also, with the assistance of
the Rev. B. B. Price, he established
the first high school or academy in
the valley, an institution that later
became part of the public school
Mr. Stanley filled all of the ap
pointments in the Montana district.
His vigorous personality is remem
bered in more than one community,
but especially in the Bitter Root,
where he held pastorates at Stevens
ville and Corvallis for a number of
Ranch Near Whitehall.
In 1901 Mr. Stanley moved to
Whitehall and there laid the founda
tion of the stock ranch that today
embraces about 3,000 acres. This
ranch was his pride, and his last
wish that he might die there was
Mr. Stanley is survived by nis
wife, four sons and two daughters.
Three of his sons were in the
service during the war. The eldest,
Sergt. Marvin S. Stanley, just re
leased from duty and home on a fur
lough from Fort Russell, was com
pelled to leave home last night soon
after his father's death, extension
of furlough having been refused.
The other sons are Edwin jr., a
member-of the editorial fotce of the
Standard in Butte, who was a
lieutenant in the United Stales
marine corps during the war: Lieut.
Ernest Stanley. of Missoula and
Walter, a student in the high school
TWO THOUSANO GONE
IN LAST TWO WEEKS
iMr. A. J. ltrantingliam of the fed
eral employment ofilce makes the
statement that many jobs out of
town are waiting for farm hands.,
construction laborers, camp cooks.
The pay for farmers is around $75
per month. For construction and
railroad laborers around 40 cents arn
hour with board about $1.25 per day.
Sheep herders are needed -genu
ine, honest-to-goodness sheen men.
If you don't know the qualifications
for that job, don't apply. Pay is
90 bones. The office has sent out
2,000 men in the last two weeks.
* Boosters club No. 4 will meet at
1120 Chicago street, Monday at S
p. m. All members are urgently re
quested to be present.-Adv.
Bulletin Boosters should patronize
for Less on
Easiest of Terms
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
Dr. C. W. Payne
2:30 to 3
6 to 8
315 Phoenix Blk.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
314 North Main St.
Cigars, Tobaccos and
FINE LINE OF LUNCH(' GOODS
Soft Drinks and
Give me a call and you will
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
This is the best place In town
for you to trade. The LARG
EST STOCK and the LOWEST
A Square Deal
I Appreciate Your Trade
Palace Clothing and
53-55 EAST PARK ST.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
We Serve the Best on the Market
at Popular Prices.
69 E. PARK ST.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
! Special for One Week
I (CORNED BEEF AND)
,.lI,,I;, OE. ......................
320 6North Wyoming
SA Y YOU SAWV IT IN BULLETIN.
LEE CASH GROCERY
Staple and Fancy Groceries,
2302 OTTAWA STREET
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
10 oz. 100c
make a ED'SI ake a
500 East Park Street
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Phone 52 If You Want to
Rent That Furnished House