Newspaper Page Text
We stock only the best
known brands of
Veedol Motor Oil
un- eninn $1.25
n- uin $1.20
Havoline Motor Oil
. lln $1.10
in bI lk. _;I 75c
I . ";m 25c
k-. $2 inI Il)
The Home of Good Hardware
rliechanics Fine Tools
Plumbinq and Electrical
fPhonc 356-221 E. Park
' (il" SAW IT IN litWLLE1TIN
Be Judged by Its
mfen and young men.
5i ,i t H I -K Iii 1 il-1
ii are ~ ~iniigd\\
29-31 W. Park
SPoynter 's Cash Store
1 454 HARRISON AVE.
Wholesale to Consumer.
Do you realize that by buying
yeta supplies each day in small
tluo ntitivs that your day's pay
ii . little more than half as far
Swould if you bought the
wli. ii wetk's supply at one
til,-? Call up Poynter's
6534 it. and order your week's
ii. tatina Ilard W ihotl
1 1,* , r m .- $3.50 to $5.65
it. granulated sugar (1 hat
Su , II, granulated sugar
l- hats White laundry soap
C "rnation milk, 48 tall cans,
mill:, 45 tall cans, $6.25
I li . 4' tall cans .... $5.50
iti Ii'zn large cuas Utah to
..... ........ _.................01)
t1 en No, 2 cut-s lowa
. ern .......................$1.80
lx I. uec-l Ratiut l Eggs,
th . .oane Grutnulated Sugut
( ith $10 order) I . $1.10
\ 01' SAW' IT IN IULLTI-'I'lN
NEW SPRING STYLES
I[<' lie, ,iiiil Cbzleillell.
504 W. Park St.
We Serve the Best on the Market
at Popular Prices.
69 E. PARK ST.
SI[VER BOW TRADES AND
At a Well-Attended Meet
ing of Council Last Night
the Following Business
The onh corr , . l
tor 1rom1 r, Ir 1 rriso'" *1 i ;
ift' Seall '1 110 ' i
shil i n 1p1
(1101 W101 (11
111l 1.. .1,
St :. 10 r s . II
'1 -' IT , 1
r, l ,u nr nii tt
ora,. ti: 1 1 of I.. or
1, " ', r 1, I k ti : 1 it r Ili
11 111 .11 1, h. 1 m rt1, r- i t
Iinl' r '. 0 n t llF 1 1 ' t ci 1 i
In ph L rt n.dlu .i~ lth ' 1! l aul 5;
Iý I!."~ '11111 III n`( iii ' II...
"I11- 1 1 :1 i1 il C r1 or
t ! fu. . J o 111 3
i' 1 't ning I~i, -iý t,1"
Il b ,oln _ 0 t' rn il uith tin u:
11 Tr 1 I !'. 0 r 1 tt 1, t .e
11 to ýl II t'0 111, [1,
o , ' Ha i I, ~ thll 011 1 rlbt , -l
P111i. nt, n ll n i Frllf tI ' I
100t' tita . inII, .' \'t 5I tdtng. to l
tii- l10 yc f haI. it . I ll ' Visita ts
lll.' nrt"ntnp in in thelitn laocsk
Lia ll Rat,- a -h rt' tall: :ndl all urý,"d
Ih, illiffe v Orl: trý to t,'t togthcr ItI
011 tin,' 1phil, anid e11 011 i utal l traft jI I r
i<,dictional Sillabbb s.,
FEARS "NEAR BEER"
ENTIRELY TOO NEAR
Deputy County Attorney
Warns Dealers to Be
lears that some of the nli r r (
11,11 may b' sold in 1,10k (l ilm y sole
I hl Ios ly I 'pro i ite the rall i arri e iii
,!that its sl va ill bi ii l violation of.<
IFh' prohiibition lawt was 1'xpress1 d by I
i)o n ity 'ounity iAtiorney'1iils' l iiey T
itlorn05 has issued :t warn' ing In all
di:Iers io make :arc that the heir
slie t is so faor fro t the real tsi ''
tHIM it contains no alcohol.
Saltlples of ttWo braild" of Ill (00
produlct 1ere recrltly anallyzed It
the stat' lahoratory it (th' reqtuest of
Fhe co lii it loinll offiei .h'and(1 liir"
tifound to he free of all traces of al
cohol. This tact, iio'irding to Mr.
IRilev, apparently does not mean that
all saiples are c(lla1lly I're ' of the
stu1ff banned 1)y lth' Antti :-,loon
league and0 the prohibition law.
WOODMEN OF WORLD TO
HOLD MAY DAY CONCERT
- 'tder the auspices of the Wood
PB men of the World a May Flay con
* ier will he given at lhe Broadway
Itlielier on 'May 1. The Anaconda
Copper :'Mines band under the direc
tion of Sam Treloar and t number
of talented local soloists will take
ptil. Among lihese who will render
siles are: Almie. Elsa MXtacPherson,
Arlington Laity, Mrs. 11. C. Hopkins,
Ed IDavis, Joseph Androws and
Professors Braden and Ilakleslee of
the Ilntte College of ilusic. :Hiss
Montana Grant and Miss Eleanor
Simons will present a Scotch daice.
GO THROUGH BUTTE
Tvwo hindrid and fifty-five mnii
hits of Ilie fai iois Niniely-irst di
vtisioii passii I hrougli iutte yester
day on their way front F'ranc' to
(uhp Ltt is, where ihey will II' dis
cliarged from i ary service. 'Ito'
traini was met at tie depot by mniii
bers of the local iRed Cross i intien
sie ice. who si d ilb' solliers with
delict cies and tobacco. It was htated
that ts' contingent included no 1iin
ana iiimeieirs of the diltisioii.
Alleging thit her hushatnd Paul
Iichards, to whaI she was married
in England 20 years ago, has treated
her cruelly. A lma Richards yester
day started suit for divorce. In ad
dition to the usual decree A rs.
Itichards asks the custody of the one
child of the contple and the owner
ship of the furniture and fixtures of
theji hlome. Alimony, too, she state,
will not be amiss.
.A remarkable tribute was paid yes
tirday to the memory of the late E. J.
Stanit y, pioneer missionary of Mon
tana, when all business in Whitehall
and throughout the Jefferson valley
was suspended during his funeral.
The services were attended by many
members of the pioneers of Montana,
as well as many prominent in public
life in the state.
PRAISES LOCAL CANJEEN
SERVICE FOR WAR WOfl
Butte Ladies Given Recog
nition for Acts of Help
of the work of the i oii
itci section of the 13ntte Ried I h .
:ity fcr meritorious service i,:cn
ndin a statement issued be 1the
I ision headonarters at Minneapolt"=
Stt s tat en nt is based ont a tie
;raphi,' report of the work of the lo
! srx ice sent to .Minneap lisi 1
ink J. Bruno. director of cii lita
!ef in the northern division.
The division representatisi Att.
1r::nu say- in a (Cle 'nii o
1,(rthern division Ivaltuarier.
aunti thle 13111e o mf~le sol'tC ire "tL
ion vigorously and sympatiheticalx
handling the mi atter of irtui let soi
liers. i l uket d industrial conditions
ant been creating diff'icultit's which
wtere complicated by a radical Inbor
mtovetm-nt. In this situation of pos
:iblc' danger the IN( ('ross had aceur
=o wisely and thoroughly as to meet
the great need t-without inconsiderate
civiti on one i e or the i cretion of
'1 s'-ntnent on the other.
"Al the fButte conference.. which
x largely attended by represetttta
lives of nine counties, labor i ondl
Inns werI' reported as absorbing all
-oldiers i ixcept in iutte and iAna
:onda. Most of the chapters hate
teen specializing on returned, injured
soldiers and their need for particular
traini n; and enplo, 11(1nt. In t i f
Iiitte r tgion t lihe Ied Cross was itx1ttc
to hate been the principal agency
through which returned soldier, ap
ited for t Obionut ad i XC-sn tratl< i
txx auithorized by congress.
ALL SOLDIERS TO GET
NEW "VICTORY" MEDALS
Men in Service Fifteen Days
Nurses Are to Be
I>ý cv iatn who saw at least 15
days' service with the United States
army during the world war, whether
the service was it this country or
abroad, will receive an inter-allied
wart mtdal, according to information
which has reached IluttI from the
east. Itt is stated that imedats of the
same kind and design will be given
by all ot ier allied niationjit to their
The new 'tedaal, the desigin for
which has teen selected by the Na
tional Art society, will teual on the
obverse side a winged victory and on
tlie ircierse side tt' iinscriptiont 'The
Great \\'ar fot l ivilization." Silver
clas;ts will It atlit it for each engage
mient in which thle weourer participat
i'd and acht citation for bravery will
le noted by a silver star.
It is stated ithat war nitrses also
will wear the victory ribbon.
PASSES AT RANCH
Gieorte N. 'Marvin, a native of Aus
tria and formerly prominent anton;
miners and sitletertnen in Buttt. diet
yv sterday at his ranch home at Iron
lIod in thoe IfIehi 5on valley. Mr. r.Mi
tin came to the Uinited States in I li I
mnd settled in Butte. For many years
Ill was em ployed at the out II. & Al.
smelter in \leadc rvillt , later Ut tins
up farmning. 'flTh body was brought
to Itutte last night for burial. In
atiltion to his widow. Mr. Martin is
surviied by seven children, two or
whom are with the expeditionary
f ite t in iralnee.
SAM KINVILLE IS
HOME FROM FRANCE
phyg'im iniols Iii rc VIl1CI 10titoeo
aflte IV yVtIV ~.II\ ill I hII armly.
FLighI I divisliol. ;I pIVt of winchi was
aillonAlugI l~rst Iris ad sent Ito -libtita.
The II cti;ItI(. h:, t~a wi01th. ho1-er
ibas 0ot le t'~t 1 .I ut' Unt (Iitil tO-S
Justa4 ho i rt~ll l.,lt entered the hat.
BUTTE BOYS BACK
FROM WAR SERVICE
Geol :e 1. ltcekinan and ."1 '.'a1
ters, Muth well-known IButt( oc, bo
have rotu rned to the city of cr cri
ods of -rcviec with the Aieieia it 1
j)Qditiinairi force; in France and lIe!
gium. I m nan wtas muiici In r
the Sixth lihld artillery, wile Wa
ters was with the Tweitvy-tcitcn.h it1:
TO WED, IS REPORT
After a long service as clerk in the
county clerk's olliie. Miss Olie Mc
DoIogall resigned yesterday and, ac
cording to report, will be married
within a few weeks and will make
her hotne in an eastern city. Miss
Mnlelougall was the recipient of a
wrist watch from her fellow employes
inl the court house.
THOMAS M AG EIRE BUIIIlEl).
The funeral of Thomas Maguire
was held this morning front the fatm
ily reslilence. 9)2 North Mlain street.
Requiem mass was celebrated at St.
Lawrence's church, after which in
termni-n took place in the Cathuolir
cemetery. Mlr. Maguire was a vet
eran of the Spanish-American war
and had a wide acquaintance in
EN1)S VISIT IN IIUTTE.
Owen McDermott, who made his
escape from the state insane asylum
at Warm Springs some time ago and
r who remained at liberty until ar
I rested several days ago by a deputy
c sheriff, was returned to the institu
$100 reLward wilt be paid to any
tno proving w'e do pt put in the
"est matsalring to, f $ Mayer, 87
North Main stre't sMir
Tho Ltadies' Aid , tý of the
ý. 11 ,1 Hil oretes n latitera.1n
:rch will he on r Iund tonight
S o'clock in tb- !ll by the
\t 1d 1mes h, 110181 .. l 1'. Y unas.
A rogram will bh ,'Un and 1e
c 1Docas sow:t if Bmanuel
Ltu'boran church to , ~ntertained
th:, ening in tlh irnch parlors
by .1ss 'tther 1-';,. : An invita
tion hits been 01i ,I to friends
of 'he chtureli to a
When you are -i.- worked, feel
listless or languid. when you
-ant sltep or eat. or take Hot
is:oer s iocky v ous tea. Livens I
YOU up. purities 1t blood. soothes
and regulates the -',mach, makes
you eat and sleet \ real spring
medicine. Sac, to. or tablets.
W 'D. George j Bi Billings and
William R. Bradf, and J. Al. Ne
vil i of Livingston re late arrivals
on the evening tra
Mr. and Mrs. 11 \ Summers, W.
B. Booming and A .: /imner were
in town yesterday in the Big Hole
for a short visit.
Pat Carney. pre -.:ent of the Mon
tana Fair associa: n. arrived in
Butte last night -I.n his home at
Sergeant Wisntic -by and Ainsley
G. Bates of the united States air
service stopped el cr last night in
You must clean the stomach and
bowels, purify the htood each spring.
or you will leave winter's germs and
itpurities in your blood and system.
Drive them away. clean out the stom
ach and bowels- -take Hollister's
Rocky Mountain tea. A spring
eleanser, purilier; 1 5c, tea or tablets.
ttrs. W. G. Gilbert and Miss Zetta
Gilbert of Dillon were visiting
friends in Butte yesterday.
Mir. and Mrs. Carl Miller of Doze
man were in the city yesterday on a
Mr. and Mrs. Dick Gardner are
visiting in the city from Ryegate for
a few days.
13. E. Bartian and Jack Smith
were in town yesterday from Boul
Mr. and Mrs. .1. II. D)ighy of Great
Falls are visiting friends in the city.
W. A. Campholi and J. J. Foley
are visiting here from Great Falls.
T. C. Grady was over yesterday
from IlMissoula on business matters.
H. E. Mlayhee is a prominent Mis
soulian registered in the city.
J. C. Kileen of Helena was among
the arrivals in Butte yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Berry were
over from Anaconda yesterday.
E. L. Reed came over from the
capital on the evening train.
J. W. Blair was down from the
Blackfoot valley yesterday.
L. C. Carlton of Livingston was
over on business yesterday.
F. C. Cook and B. C. Nutter are
in the city from the capital.
Miss Madge Bird of Bozeman is
visiting friends in Butte.
W. P. Elwell of Great Falls is a
lusiness guest in Butte.
John C. 13ebb is a business visitor
from li lena in Butte.
F. S. \Voolston is in town from
Forsyth for a few days.
L. 0. .\Anderson of Anaconda is in
l Butte for a short visit.
D. Dorris and C. L. Flanigan are
- here frimn (treat Falls.
- Mrs. Frvank Perry is visiting in the
city from Whitehall.
Swan Anderson of Bozeman was
in town y eterday.
A. .1. lolver was a Helena ar
rival el ! night.
.1. S. iairgeon is a business visi
tor froll l'anmas.
ltVrzl IIt. Sparrow of Lakeview is
is tin. 'M Ilutte.
.. .1 tolins is a business visitor
from iti liman.
MIrs. F A. Jones is visiting from
William WM. Irvine of Pipestone is
e in 1utte.
R. L. Fulton of Billings is a guest
d in Iutte.
s Mrs. Allard of Camas is visiting
a in limit .
'. I. Sawyer of Billings is in the
FORMER BUTTE GIRL
DIES AT HAMILTON
Nows of the death at Hamilton yen
terilu of Miss Helen McCracken, for
mner 1ei lent of Butte, has been re
ceited here. Miss McCrackenfl
death occurred as the result of an at
tack of influenza. The deceased wav
the daughter of the late W. W. Mc
Crackien. who until his removal to
Hainlton a number of years ago, wes
assistant cashier of the First Nation
al hank of Butte. She was principal
of the llatuiltonl high school.
Tht workers' frient4-UBul~lti.
PINHEAD AND SNOB
LANDS COODA JOB
How Pretty Percy Got His
Finger in the Pi. A Fable
of the Organized Molly
Percival Algernon Pretiboye was a
pin-head. He was also a nonentity.
Also a mollycoddle. And a snob. And
a member of the I. T. U.
However, Percy was not to blame
for his shortcomings, which were di
rectly traceable to a frivolous-mind
ed. society-worshiping mother and a
hen-pecked father with microscopic
mentality. The latter, at the request
of the Grim Reaper, had sent in Ins
earthly resignation shortly after
Percy passed thiough gratniuat
Percy's mother had planned to giv<
him a complete course in snobbery
commonly known as a college educa
tion, but funds would not permit
Therefore she made the rounds of tit
bankers and lawyers to secure an op
portunity of starting her offspring it
one of these eminently respectable
professions. But one glance at pun.
Percy invariably sufficed to bring
negative answer to her pleas.
Various further expedients prov
ing fruitless, she had about conclua
ed that the ribbon counter was le,
only hope, when a friend informed
her that he had used his influenci
with an employing printer toward
giving Percy an opportunity of learn
ing the trade.
The thought of her neat little boe
working at a trade which would soil
his hands and clothing was a shock it
her, but remembering vaguely tha
some prominent men had once beet
printers, and reflecting that, of
course, Percy was destined to becomn
prominent if opportunity offered, she
decided to take her young hopefu
sad interview the prospective employ
The business office being rather
elaborately furnished, and the pro
prictor wearing a large diamond it
his tie, her first impression was fax
The proprietor immediately re
lized that Percy would not be a won
der from a technical standpoint, but
perceiving that the boy would be sub
missive and obedient and might b,
useful in other ways, lie decided ti
take a gambler's chance. After a geti
eral discussion the question of comi
pensation arose. 'I lie employer state(
the union terms for apprentices.
"The union! Will Percy be com
pelled to associate and work witl
rude and vulgar union men?'
"All my employes are members i
"Why, the idea! I wouldn't thint
of permitting my Percy's iharai'eir h
be ruined and his future endangeret
by the vicious influence of such trash
I want hint to become a gentleman
not an outlaw."
"Printers as a class are law-abiding
and conduct themselves as gentle
'Not union printers. I have roaw
too much about the terrible labo.
unions to be deceived. I know hov
they attempt to dictate to their bet
ters, and to rule or ruin. 1 have n'
use for them."
"I appreciate and sympathize witi
your sentiments, madam. 1 also an
uncompromisingly opposed to unionm
which are continually usurping thi
powers and privileges of the employ
ing class, which by right of education
and natural refinement are the divin'
arbiters of the nation's welfare. Bu
I assure you that. you have an erron
cous conception of the personnel anm
characteristics of the Internationa
"No, I cannot be mistaken. Thn
newspapers are always full of th
brutality of labor unions, and theit
foolish strikes and criminal destrut
tion of property. The newspaper:
wouldn't lie. The unions are al
"Permit me to explain, madam. A:
a general proposition your statement:
are in strict conformity to the facts
But the Typographical union is an ex
aeption. While a large part of it:
members are laboring under the de
lusion that they are safe, sane ann
conservative defenders of the prin
ýiples of unionism, and that they art
highly intelligent guardians of their
ywn independence, the facts are dia
metrically opposite. The printer:
have for a long time been under thi
hypnotic influence o the employers
brough foremen and members of thi
union, who are loyal to the employ
er's interests, and through workers it
the ranks who have a natural ten
dency to worship those in power, ot
who are loyal through selfish interest.
Constant flattery of the members
weeding out of vicious agitators, anC
reward of loyalty by desirable posi
tions, prevent the membership fron.
"But aren't they continually strik
ing and in other ways acting against
your interests and creating discord
in the plants?"
"Quite the contrary. While occas
ional agitators create some friction
we have means of suppressing them
In isolated cases local discontent may
become so strong that an entire union
becomes a menace. But under such
conditions we simply bring pressurE
to bear through the national unlot
headquarters, and the recalcitrant
union is quickly brought into line."
"But the union forces you to pay
exorbitant wages. does it not?"
"That is one of the newspapet
fairy stories published to delude the
credulous public. In fact, we hav€
the membership so thoroughly hypno
tized that the International Typo
graphical union, instead of being r
handicap to employers, is a benefit.
not only as to wages, but as to work
"How can that be?"
"It stabilizes the printing industry
and concentrates the power of effec
tive resistance against aggressive ac
- tion by the workers. If the various
unions were not joined in one federa
- tion, wit ih a centralized control, the
employers would be constantly bat
4 tling against strikes throughout the
- land, we would have no assurance of
1 stability. But under present condi
tions we are not subject to that han
dicap. The average printer has great
respect for law. Realizing t4is, oui
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.
3missaries in the union secure the en
actment of a network of union laws
which thoroughly prevent any union
aking effective action against our in
,erests without sanction of head
buarters, which is given with great
liscretion. The laws are so con
ttructed as to possess gleat flexibility
or the employers, but are extremely
:igid for the workers. Thus, as you
werceive, we eliminate the necessitl
if fighting our own battles --- the
union does the fighting and we re
Teive the benefit. The only weapon
iecessary is an administration sub
servient to the employers. Our
missaries continually play upon the
sanity of the printers by referring t,:
hem as the aristocrats of the labor
Aorld. By pointing out the enormity
1' the offense of illegal action and
lie disgra'e of becoming radical like
some of the uneducated unions, the
membership is kept in control as eas
ly as a flock of sheep."
'The conditions are far different
han I thought. I am much pleased
that in at least one trade the employ
.rs are still in complete control. But,
'inco I want Percy to make a name
or himself, under the circumstances.
what opportunity for doing so would
lie have through learning the print
"Judging from remarks that you
have made, and by your son's appear
ince, undoubtedly in time lie will be
if greatt value to me and to other em
dloyers in perpetuating our control
)ver the workers, and in subduing
agitation and anarchy. I-Ie will be
omnpensated accordingly, and in time
loubtless will become a foreman or a
Percy's mother, finally convinct.
that, while a position as printer's ap
orentice was not his real affinity, it
possessed as many of the essentials as
he could hope to secure, so the deal
And Percy lived happily ever after,
)ecause he was in a congenial atmos
ARtCHEft W'. 8TI'TTi'.
!I1Y AND COUNTY RECORDS
M ARRIAGE LIC(ENSES.
Joseph Doherty (23) and Nora
7oyne (24), Butte.
Charles F. Morse (42') and Ada
McKinley (39), But1e.
B1riney-To Mr. and Mrs. 11iram R.
Briney, 1411 Fifth street, Aloadcr
.ille, a. son, April 21.
McKinley-To Mr. and Mrs. J. S.
WcKinley, 2620 State street, a son,
O'Neil-To Mr. and Mrs. Jerry
Y'Neil, 21 Pearl str eet, a daughter,
O'Donnell-To IIr. and Mrs. Mike
O'Donnell, 30 West Quartz, a daugh
'er, April 21.
Thompson-To Mr. and Mrs. Jos
aph Thompson, 1617 North Main
street, a daughter, April 20.
IN DISTRICT COURT.
Divorce Decree-Bessie Furze is,.
J. K. Heslet et ux to William A.
Day, interest in south 21 feet of lot
2 and north 32 feet of lot 3, block
50, Butte; $1.
Alexander Leggat ot al. to Wit
liam A Day, undivided half interest
in south 21 feet of lot 2 and north 32
feet of lot 3, block 50, Butte; $1.
Estate of Clarabel Leggat Couse,
deceased, by administrator, to Wil
liam A. Day, undivided half interest
south 21 feet, lot 2, and north 32 feet
of lot 3, block 50, Butte; $1.
George Vucinich to Bozo Milan and
John Angelich, lot 1, block 20, Gai
'atin addition; $1.
Decree ordering conveyance----Es
tate of Spiro Vucinich, deceased t*,
Bozo, Milan and John Angelich, lot
t, block 20, Gallatin addition; $1.
Order of sale-E. C. Roberts, ad
ministrator estate of Paul Adams,
deceased, to Joe Stefani and Mike
Ciabattari, 5-room house at 205 Main
street, Meaderville on Mountain Chief
mill site; $1,075.
Butte Land and Investment corn
pany to William Charles Rodda et
ux., lot 3 and north 3 feet of lot 4,
block 42, Daly addition; $1.
Daly Addition company to E. T.
Blake, lots 13 and 14. block 7, Daly
John J. Pittman to R. W. Hubbard.
portion Mayboy lode (unpatented);
Jessie B. Root et ux. to Emma M.
Naughton, lot 8, block 30, South
Park addition; $1.
Decree-Estate of Nick Wom
hacher, deceased, to Marcia Wont
bacher, cash, $1,040.97; notes due,
$4,100, and Liberty bonds, $50; lots
5, 6, 7, 8, 9 and 10, block 4, Bowes
addition to Melrose.
Colusa Parrot M. & S. Co., to
Harry Tyack et ux., lots 17 and 18.
block 13, Floral Park addition; $1.
Elizabeth Brown et sx to Joseph
A. Boyer, lots 5, 6 and 7, block 12.
Leggat and Foster addition; $1.
MRS. FURZE GETS DECREE.
On her claim that her spouse was
in the habit of beating her up reg
ularly until finally he left her, Bessie
Furze was granted a decree of di
vqrce by District Judge Lamb yes
for Less on
Easiest of Terms
SAY YOU SAW 'IT IN BtIL1;ETIN.
Dr. C. W. Payne
2:30 to 5
6 to 8
315 Phoenix Blk.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
Nerve, Blood and Skin Diseases.
Dr. W. H. Haviland
Rooms 2, 3 and 4, Baltimore
71 W. Park St., Butte, Mont.
Office hours, 10 a. m. to 8 p. m.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
DAY OLD CHICKS
and hatching eggs. Will de
liver any time after Feb. 1.
Chicks and eggs arrive in Butte
same day as shipped. Single
Comb White Leghorns and
Barred Plymouth Rocks only.
Write for Folder and Prices.
V. R. SCHMITTROTH
Twin Bridges, Mont.
SAY YOI SAW IT IN BULLETIN
"Where Good Fellows Meet"
42 E. Park St.
Over People's Theater
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
FOR SALE AT ALL
GROCERS AND AT
107 N. MONTANA ST.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Y our photo makes an Ideal gIft.
It is one thing your friends
cannot buy. We have many
atyles to offer. Have your sIt
Thomsons' Park Studio
John Lumme, Mgr.
217 East Park Street.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
Special for One Week
CORNED BEEF AND
CABBAGE ... 35C
320 North Wyoming
I FAMOUS WOMEN I
Cecilia de Rygeway.
The "Hunger Strike" as a means
of protest against imprisonmeoi was
first resorted to by Cecilia de Ryge
way who, more than five and a half
centuries ago, was released from pris
on after having remained mute and
abstained from "meat and drink'
for 40 days. The woman was lodged
in the Nottingham gaol to answer
the charge of having murdered her
husband, John de Rygeway. From
the first day of her imprisonment she
refused to permit food or drink to
pass her lips, and she never said a
word to anyone. Her case was
brought to the attention of Edward
III. who, it is recorded, was con
vinced that she had accomplished
these feats by "fully trustworthy
testimony." for which reason, "and
for the glory of God and the Blessed
Virgin, to whom the miracle was ow
ing." the monarch granted the wom
an full pardon.