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NOTICE. TO CREDITORS.
Estate of George Gozden, Deceased.
Notice is hereby given' by the
undersigned, administratrix of the
estate of George Gozden, deceased, to
the creditors of and all persons hav
ing claims against the said deceased,
to exhibit them, with the necessary
vouchers, within four months after
the first publication of this notice,
to the said administrator at the
Court House of Silver Bow County,
Montana, the same being the place
for the transaction of the business
of said estate, in the County of Sil
ver Bow, State of Monitana.
MADGE B. DUGAN,
Administratrix of the estate of
George Gozden, deceased.
Dated Butte, Montana, this 24th
day of April ,1919.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Estate of Leslie Sanger, deceased.
Notice is hereby given by the un
dersigned administratrix of the es
tate of Leslie Sanger, deceased, to
the creditors of and all persons hav
ing claims against the said deceased,
to exhibit them, with the necessary
vouchers, within 10 months after the
first publication of this notice, to the
said administratrix at the office of
Messrs. Nolan & Donovan, 308 Lew
isohn block, Butte, Mont., the same
being the place for the transaction
of the business of said estate, in the
county of Silver Bow, state of Mon
NORA COUGHLIN SANGER,
Administratrix of the estate of Leslie
Dated Butte, Mont., this 30th day
of April, 1919.
(First publication May 1, 1919.)
/ M rs. A:-use:
improve one ' s
musical taste to
live In a ukulele.
Phone 52 If You Want to
Use Bulletin Want Ads.
Bulletin Boosters should patronise
Our circulation has outgrown the capacity of our present
press. If we are to serve our present city and outside sub
scribers as they should be served, and be in a position to
take on more subscribers throughout the state, who are to
be had for the asking, we must have a new press--a press
with a capacity of 20,000 per hour. In order to do this
WE MUST HAVE $20,000.
Of the 50,000 shares of capital stock of The Bulletin Pub
lishing Company, about 40,000 remain unsold.
If you are interested in the fight THE BULLETIN is mak
ing for clean government in Butte and Montana, and wish
to see it become a paramount power for good all over the
state, you can help by purchasing as many shares of Bul
letin stock as your circumstances will permit.
If we are to be of full service to you and the independent
minded people of this city and state we must have a new
press. We have the start, we have the organization, and
we have the will, and if we can have a new press we can
deliver the goods and ,restore the government of Butte and
Montana to you-the people.
Par Value 1 O Per ear
of Stock .0 Non-As
DOINGS OF THE VAN LOONS It seems a case. of two uncl t #tU~ioo
PA ºI NE5T7L% b!ELI@VE MR VAN Loo N 1b LuGN Y o1 ER trlAED
XAUL-M. , 3OViiC~N R LIbTV N IN SOCETYOP'. rD sovESFSo i
-*ET ' AL THINI' 51 A TLNr ITFtN OiA
)4ONOR ORDER' YES
- AM 3vr, 8ROT$RHO 4Oob
?N-TLr 1 AM4 OF I-IAN Y0V OD
N-~---;I PROJ lb s 0P4. UaOLNT.v
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YUCATAN SOVIET CALLS BLUFF OF
THE TAX-DODGING LANDLORDS
Chicago, May 14.--"Make the
workingman dry and you make him
revolutionary," says Felipe Carillo,
formerly governor of Yucatan, and
president of the League of Resist.
ance, a quasi-syndicate organization
of workingmen which he says now
controls the soviet government of
Carillo is a big husky--all Mayc
PIRINCIPLES ON WHICHI
YUCATAN SOVIET RUNS
"The defense and emancipation
of the workers is the work of
"The Land is the Mother and
Labor the Father of Humanity.
"Do all possible to emancipate
yourself from the landlords and
thus you will have only the in
structions of God to follow.
"Work for yourself; do not al
low another to exploit your work.
"Right and duties are two par
"The day cannot exist without
"If you collect the full price of
your work, do good work.
S"Attack no one without motive,
but inever present the other cheek
to any man who has struck one."
Indian blood, with a cross strain of
English or Irish away back, accord
ng to his Indian grandmothers.
"I go to the United States now
and Cuba," he said at the congress
lotel, "I do not go to Europe. They
give me no passport. I make a re
port to the workmen of Yucatan
what I find here.
"I am told the workingmen of this
country are not revolutionary be
:ause they are all little rich, all have
plenty money. I do not believe it. 1
have seen your gold hotels and your
shadow slums and I can not under
stand what you mean by the Amer
ican workingman all little rich.
"Meyah macex, muchabaex!" are
three Yucatan words all children of
Yucatan are taught to speak and
sing together in their schools. The
words mean, "workers of the world,
The state of Yucatan has four
steamship lines and owns and runs
all its railroads, according to Carillo.
All the large landed estates were
taken from the landlords, and a pur
chase price paid. In all cases the
price paid was the value of the land
as sworn by the landlords to the tax
assessors plus 10 per cent. The gov
ernment payments for the land are
in 20 yearly payments.
One land owner swore to $10,000
as the value of an estate of several
square miles. It had cost him $50,
000 and he put $100,000 of improve
ments on it. It has cost the state
of Yucatan $11,000 and is farmed
out among small farlners.
"Only those who work may have
land," is the rule of the Yucatan
1 Today We Celebrate. i
The Relief of Quebec by Admiral
Every North American knows the
story of Wolfe's great victory on the
plains of Abraham, a triumph which
cost the life of the gallant young
commander, but what came after is
itself a stirring tale which is seldom
The British conquest of Canada
was far from assured by the capture
of Quebec. The Frech still had a
large army in the field, and an alble
commander in De Levis. The latter
defeated Murray, who had succeeded
Wolfe, upon the battlefield of St.
Foye, and the English were driven
into the city. Cold, hunger and dec
itmating illness worked havoc with
the British defenders of Quebec, and
the winter following Wolfe's victory
was one of terrible suffering and
The Lillies of France had been
hauled down from the ramparts of
Quebec, but there was still hope for
tihe French. Victory for one side or
the other depended upon the arrivtl
of reinforcements. With the comn
ing of spring De Levis hoped for the
arrival of the expected French fleet,
while the English troops shut up in
Quebec were equally anxious for suc
cor. It was a critical situation, with
the final triumph still in the balance,
when on a glad day, 15!) years ago
today, May 15, 1760, the British
fleet under Admiral Swinton arrived
for the relief of Quebec. The com
ing of reinforcements put a different
face upon affairs, and De Levis, fall
ing back upon Montreal, realized
that the game was about played to
a coniclusion. Wolfe's victory made
the conquest of Canada possible, but
it was Admiral Swinton's fleet that
made it certain.
The fresh troops advanced on
Montreal, but it was not until Sep
tember, 1760, a year after the battle
on the Plains of Abraham, that the
astute De Levis was finally hemmed
in by an overwhelming armly and
forced to surrender. It was then
left to diplomacy to complete the
conflict of centuries, and for once,
When Canada was concerned, the
British diplomats were successful.
First Foreign~ War of Tnited States
Was Against France.
The first foreign war in which the
United States engaged was with her
present friend and ally, France,
which had also been her ally prior
to the conflict. The tenor of judi
cial opinion has been that France
and the United States were not at
war, but, as several naval engage
ments were fought, there ivere all
the conditions of real warfare except
a formal declaration. The seizure of
American vessels by the French was
the cause of the trouble, and on May
15, 1917, just 122 years ago today,
a special session of congress was
convened at Philadelphia at the call
of President John Adams to consider
the strained relations between the
United States and the nation which
had aided the republic to achieve
its independence. A commission was
sent to France to settle the matter,
and when the commissioners were
asked to bribe members of the direc
tory, which was then ruling the na
tion, Charles C. Pinckney replied
with the famous phrase: "Millions
for defense, but not a cent for trib
ute." The commission failed of its
mission, and in 1798 cotmmercial in
tercourse with France was suspend
ed, all French treaties' were declared
void, and naval warfare was com
menced. In 1800 a convention was
negotiated which resulted in the re
establishment of peace.
Coblentz, where the American
DEATHS AN ) FIUNERIA'S.
Rovlis-The arrangements for the
funeral of Peter Itovlils, have not
been completed, awaiting instruc
tions from relatives. Funeral notice
will appear in later papers.
Fahey-The remains of Mrs. Ellen
Fahey, aged 68 years, who died this
morning will be shipped tomorrow
evening to Park City, Utah, where
interment will take place. The re
mains will be removed 'this evening
from Daniels & Bilboa's undertaking
parlors to the residence of her daugh
ter, Mrs. J. J. Holland, 532 North
Unidentified-'The remains of an
unidentified man who died aat a local
bath house last evening, aged about
55 years, are at Daniels & Bilboa's
undertaking parlors. Funeral notice
will appear in later papers.
DANIELS & AXltiOA
Undertakers and " "
1S5 East Park St., Bluat. m e
Residence Phone 4A
Auto and Carriage 0 4
I89 Nortth Nab r:
-- ! -/
doughboy now 'rules supreme, was
the birth place tf the famous Prince
Metternich, the first prime minister
af Austria. Metternich first saw the
light of day 144' years ago today. lie
?ntered the diplomatic service at an
autly age and after the downfall of
the old German empire in 18 e4,
when the Austi'ian monarch, until
then emperor of Germany, became
ruler of Austria only, Metterni .h
was made prime minister of chcn
cellor of state, being the first to
hold that office in the Austrian en
pire. After Napoleon suffered dis
aster in Russial Metternich instiga
ted a revolt against him, and in 1813
Austria declared war on France. On
the field of Leipzig Metternich was
raised to the ralk of a prince of the
empire. He later presided at the
congress of Vienna, which divided
Europe among the successful sov
ereigns. For nearly forty years Met
ternich was the real ruler of Austria,
but in 1848 his power was over
thrown and he was compelled to flee
from Vienna colcealed in a laundry
cart. He returned to the Austrian
capital in 1851, and, though he never
resumed office, his counsels were
said to have swayed young Francis
Joseph down to the moment of the
famous statesmnln's death in 1859.
DROWNED IN TUB;
Efforts of Daniels & Bilboa, under
takers, to ascertain the identity of
the unknown man found dead in a
bathtub full of scalding water in a
bath establishilent at 504 East
Broadway last night, had failed up
to a late hour lbday. It is presumed
the man died Of heart failure while
in the tub.
One Cent ANo Ad wlie
A Word eThan 1
in Advance Cents.
MALE HELP WANTED FURNISHED ROOMS HAT CLEANING
WANTED-Ambitious men to pre- FURNISHED rooms with use of a I'HAT OLD HAT. Get it reblocked
pare for promotion. Apply In- complete kitchen at $3 per week. and cleaned to look like tew.
ternational Correspondence School, Transients 50c and uIp. Ilqulle 544 Both ladies' and gents' bats renovat
basement, No. 1 West BIroadway. S. Mlain. ed. Fifteen years' experience as a
-at maker. The Nifty Hat Shop,
ARE YOU SI(KII ORt CtIlPL.LD? NICELY furnished and housekeep- 463/ E. Park st.
A few treatments of ('IIlItO'RAC- ing rooms; rent $16. 107 West . . ,.... .
TIC will relieve you. At ally rate Quog roms; r uet$. 0 W
give it a trial. .Qualt, drugs, Awvod Quaria, Sherman house.
tld operation. B ee"Flora W. lutery, .
ýtopon 9, Sibee RiEAbioclk. REAL ESTATE :" P
R'URNIC'O Sll'iil'li is wl- i' - ( to - +-" t 6td ba"
drertls o~ work can use .thbe 3-ROOM house on two lots; a bar= 15 The Ba i'tlPubll :
want Ad columns Of. the Daily *Iul- gain. Apply owner, 19.45 S. Wy
letid free of chbarge. Dn nD't . be oming st. Phone 5402-J.
backward in taking ad": nIta" ,of thiP
ofer, we are 5.(a to 'be of ri... e jt ONE ,6-ROOMi house, plastered; large - O
you barn, chicken sheds; cheap. Cor- O LOANED oh 'd i
vfil' _ ...._... nor George and Phillips. watches, lwefry an ib.i'tt s
"S~a~o.D..A. "Oat a reasonable' rate of :infrersi The
SECOND-O AND GrODS OF SA ] Old Reliable. I. Simon, 2, n
WANTED D M.ONMlY adyanced on Liberty °bolds
.. . 'MED OAK sectional bookcase; lat- "diamonds, watches, jewelfy and
HIGHEST PRI E paid for ild cloth- cat design (1 section writing other articles of value;' sutike, deal.
lug, shoes, hats, trunks, tools disk); cost $37.50, will accept People's Loan bffice," 28 7.:..: rk.
Phone 3557-W. .:;,50; like new; leaving city. Rtoom
. , Concord. MONY LOANED at 3 per 'ct. Di$
SPrwnished Hmousekeeping ON threoe-room house furnished, o.me u jewelrytairs le bo....
Ro00os on two lots, and one two-room .Moe i.s, ppstairs lewele .,
house on lot and one half; trees and S AN
TWO NIC large p s gardens. 1424 Sampsos street, No. L ANER
TWO NICE, lean, large, pleasant 2 car.'
furnished housekeeping rooms;
convenient; sunny; close in. 607 FOUR ROOMS of good furniture in &MERIOAN Dyeing & leaing Wks.
W. Galena. modern house, close in; could rent 1341 Harrison ave. Phone1 $1.
out one or two rooms; a bargain. SUITS called for and delivered.
TWO NEWLY furnished housekeep- 519 W. Broadway. TWork guaranteed. Club rates.
ing rooms, hot and cold water and Work guaranteed. Club rates.
bath. 326 South Idaho. JEWELRY and second-hand cloth- Give us a trial. Leslies', 22 West
ing for sale at Uncle Sam's Loan Quartz st., phone 2768.
NICE CLEAN housekeeping rooms. Office, 11 S. Wyoming street.
10 North Washington. T O -
10 North Wyshington. 150 DOLLARS will buy Estey piano,
MODEIIN hou.ekeeping rooms. 416 walnut case, in good condition. -
W. Quartz. 615 Dakota st. HAVE your children's batr eut at
FURNISHED FLATS TAILOR SHOP; good location; be- E13 . Swadner's brber . hop,
fore May 20; price reasonable. 241 . roadway
FOIl IlENTl-3" -room furnished flat; E. Broadway, Butte.
f'ne location. 606 W. Park st. DAIRY FOR SALE-A1, centrally Hemstitching and .3i.ia" n g
, -located. Snap. Phone 5790-W.
Unfurnished Houses MODERN three-room bungalow, fur- g. 101 PennsylViaa bio. #.
4-ROOM modern house. Inquire Eished. Phone 2808-R. . Bneit.
1125 E. Second st. Phone 3231-W. REED baby buggy, go-cart and
walker. Phone 1673-J. CHILE PARiAORB
FURNITURE FOR SALE FURNISHED HOUSES awaI .r r .
FURNITURE of five rooms, reason- Our " F -heli s a -
able, and house for rent. 467 E. 3-ROOM furnished cottage. 1125 PfNY t lleedT.ji
Broadway 8. Atlantic.
FOR R.ET "DINING 'NPMSr tooS
S: -- -' - - KXINGSTON dining rooms open agaln.
UNFURNISHED flats, three rooms 476 E. l3roadwa y, P NS
arid bath, two rooms and bath, D O 1±. .. or- 28. .
steam heat, hclt anl cold water, WQARD AND ROOM
shades furnished; rent $25 and.$18. AUT
Flatiron building, 2652 Harrisoxn. GOOD place for man with two or
three children to room and bbard; FOR -
prise reasonable. Inquire 1-I 'Mis
barns and chicken houses. Five spurl ave. Inqir 1I8 M
hinutes walk from car line. Inquire .... e----. BUICI", eli
at 915 Delawa ie. WORK WANT startelr, lighting s
_______________________ coidition. Yot she inhl
6-ROOM furnisied house, semi-mod- mith Machine shOp, -O '
ern. No objection to children. CAFPENTER work, by the day of ing.
Cheap rent. Inquire 206. N. Jack- .lo . Jobbing a specialty. phob~
THREE-room semi-modern, furnish
ed or unfurnished; furnished, $20; TRANSER. . gm '
unturnished, $16.50. 'Aply. 1$86 ____ _________ __
Farrell st. EXPRESSM4~8'S heada8 id . 4..1$
FOUR-room brick house, 119 S. pressmen when' you want them.
.Grant st. Cltl 653-W. Phone 6404-J. GUYON,. 600-... ClarkS
ALL IGED PiEtN I[EF
BEHIND BARil AT TIME
Adolph Shafroth Proves to
Court That Contentions of
Plaintiffs Were in Error.
Adolf Shafroth, charged with steal
ing pigeons from Joseph Shelthorn,
was in Justice Buckley's court for a
hearing this morning. He had been
held in the county jail a week await
ing this hearing. Mr. and Mrs. Jos
eph Shellhorn, grocers, swore to the
complaint against Shafroth. They
accused him of breaking into the
cool) in their yard on the night of
May 9. and carrying their pigeons
away in a sack. Today they testified
in court that they stood within 10
feet of the man when he took the pig
eons, that it was very clear moon
light, that they recognized himi posi
tively as their customer and ac
luaintance, Adolf Shafroth. They
also swore with absolute certainty as
to the date--the night of May 9.
And they acknowledged that they
watched the pigeons leave their
premises in the sack of a burglar
without voicing any protest what
ever, or speaking a word to the ma
rauder. A very intelligent little girl,
a. daughter of the family, corroborat
ed them in every particular.
The evidence later developed the
fact that Adolf Shafroth was jailed
for this same alleged offense on the
afternoon of May 8, and has been in
jail ever since. Also that on the
previous night he had gone to bed at
a rooming house on Arizona street
and remained there all night.
It likewise became apparent that
Adolf Shafroth was trying to
collect from the Shellhorn's wages
for 15 days' work-as a result of
which, bitterness had arisen between
Shafroth, a German who. sp aks
but a very little English, is none too
nimble of wit or tongue. But with
the aid of an interpreter he told a
straight tale. He was discharged,
and will straightway heat it back to
his homestead in Dawson county.
ON ROAD PAVING
Hope for the early surfacing of
Harrison avenue and other ap
proaches to the city with some hard
material is held out as the result of
a conference between members of
the paving committee of the city
council and the county commission
ers this morning. It is understood
the conferees reached an agreement
and will now present the result of
their findings to the state highway
commission with a view to receiving
state aid for the work.
Phone 52 If You Want to
Rent That Furnished House