Newspaper Page Text
A linseed oil soap for
The perfect wall paper
and kalsomine cleaner
Insist on getting "Climax"
It will clean more surface
than any other cleaner.
Can be used over wall pa
per or wall board. It is
easy to apply and will not
Gasoline Filling Station
- 1918 Fishing Licenses
4Y VOUT SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Poynter's Cash Store
1854 HARRISON AVE.
Wholesale to Consumer.
Do you realise that by buying
yotr supplies each day in small
qus 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
timel Call up Poynter's
6584-R, and order your week's
100 lb. granulated sugar (beet)
100 lb. granulated sugar
(cane) at ............$...........11.00
17 bars White laundry soap
for .......... ...................$1.00
Carnation milk, 48 tall cans,
Sego milk, 48 tall cans, $6.25
Hebe, 48 tall cans............ $5.50
One dozen large cans Utah to
One dozen No. 2 cans Iowa
corn ......... .................$1.80
20 bars laundry soap ........ $1.00
Strictly Fresh Ranch Eggs,
dozen ........................ .... 45c
10 lbs. Cane Granulated Sugar
(with $10 order) ............$1.00
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Genuine Old Time
Lager Beer Extract
PER CAN, $1.50, FREE
An unequaled preparation to
make sparkling, healthful,
good old Lager Beer at home.
Easy to make. No cooking.
Ready to drink in 11 days.
Try it now. Get your supply
for the warm weather. Can
contains net 8 oz.
Pure extract (free of alcohol)
of finest malt and hops for
seven gallons of beer.
726 8. Montana St.
Phone 570TOJ. Butte, Mont.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
We Serve the Best on the Market
at Popular Prices.
60 E. PARK ST.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETI.
George D. Toole, former city
attorney has resumed the gen
eral practice of law, with of
fices at 401-2 Daly Bank Bldg.,
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIb
A aes tfor Ladles and Gentlemen
OP. r A"'' ALL HOURS.
.S WU'ST BROADWAY
SIIAdv. B~o-"e: I.
f Your Fifances wi Iot Permit You to t41p Mintain an Ad~pcxiden Newspa i
s T 4 * Maka your tainm tai *1he Am
AHAS itH BOflE SIGNS!
SAYS COUNTY AITTONEY
Strangers,, Will Now Have to
Peer 0i.rough Windows
to Locate Places Where
Drinks May Be Obtained.
Alluring pictures of schooners of
amber colored brew, with creathy
foam fluffing over the top, mouth
watering in their realism and appeal
are doomed in Butte. A ukase iS
sued by County Attorney Jackson
says that all such signs and, with
them, all signs denoting that the
place where they are hung is, was, or
again is, a saloon, bar, booze em
porium or drinking dive, must go.
Officers of the dry squad, members
of the sheriff's force and other sutch
officers in the employ of the county
will see that such signs are speedily
removed from the fronts and inter
iors of all places formerly open sa
loons and now conducted as soft
Consequently, within a few days,
the thirsty strangers in our city will
be compelled to peer through win
dows in order to locate the, estab
lishments where they may slake their
-RUSlTl BAHIIEH WANTS
WIFE TO RESTORE TITLE
Costello Put Property in
Spouse's Name Out of
Kindness, He said. pl
Vorce Pends. Regrets Act.
John R. Costello, a barber, has
asked the district court to lanae a
trust to assume administration of
about $12,000 Worth of real estate
which is at present in his wife's
name but which, Costello claimds,
property belongs to him.
He asserts that at various times
he purchased the property with his
own funds, saved from the proceeds
of his own work. He says he put
the title in his wife's name simply
out of good nature and kindness, be
cause she asked him to do so, and
he liked to please. He says the
furthest thing from his mind at th)
time was making his wife a gift of
Now John and Mary have quar
reled and a divorce suit also is pend
$100 r;ward will be paid to d.y
one proving we do not put in the
best main spring for $1. Mayer, 37
North Main street.-Adv.
Mrs. W. J. Milligan of Plentywood, e
accompanied by her daughter, Misse
Caroline, has arrived in Butte for a a
visit with her daughters, Mrs.
Charles McAvoy and Misses Eugenia t
and Mamie Milligan. Miss Milligan e
is deputy county clerk and recorder r
Keep the little ones healthy and
happy. Their tender, sensative or
gans require a cooling, healing,
harmless remedy to prepare their
stomachs. for summer's.heat. Hol
lister's Rocky Mountain Tea is re
liable and safe, thorough but not in
E. E. Flood, prominent banker and
cattle raiser at Spokane, came to
Butte yesterday to meet C. R. Hunt
Iey, well-known rancher at Wisdom.
Mrs. Huntley accompanied her hus
band to Butte.
H. J. Fennimore, income tax col
lector at Butte, has returned from
Great Falls, where he had been on
business for several days.
T. J. Hocking, publisher of the
Courier at Glasgow, was among the
visitors in Butte yesterday.
W. W. Cheeley, secretary of the
Montana Newspaper association, is in
Butte on a business trip.
You have got to clean and clear
the bowels thoroughly to have good
health after months of indoor life;
you would do so now if you could
see them as you do your face or
hands. Hollister's Rocky Mountain
Tea cleans and clears as nothing else.
Leon Choquette, an. attorney in
Havre, has arrived in Butte on mat
ters before the federal court.
William H. Zeb and H. H. Kipshal
of Missoula were among the arrivals
in Butte yesterday afternoon.
Mrs. S:.,Sennett and Mrs. Johni A.
Todd of.I4elela were Btitte visitors
SCharles Whltcomb ws..atpong the
aB.rlvalis from Helena yesterday.
HAVE GOOD CROPS
The largest acreage in the history
of the section is approaching matutr
ity in the Judith Basin, according to
former Congressman Tom Stout, who
is in the city with Mrs. Stout for a
few days, prior to her departure- for
an extended visit in Los Angeles.
The one-time congressional spell-.
binder, who now devotes his time to
writing literary gems for his news
paper, the Lewistown Democrat
News, declares, that an excellent win
ter season with recent copious rains
has assured heavy yields of good
grade grain in his district.
F W EMPLOYES
ABE. ASKE TO
,mployes of Motor Com
pan' Are Sent Into Wad
worth Mfg. Co., Where
Men Are On Strike.
Detroit, Mich., May 14.--Ford em
ployes to the number of 2,500 filled
Moose temple Sunday afternoon
shouting and cheering the speeches
of the representatives of the Auto
mobile Workers' union. Shafts di
rected at the Bismarkian industrial
despotism in vogue at the Ford Mo
tor company, under which some of
the employes are ordered to act as
scabs at the struck plant of the
Wadsworth Manufacturing company,
brought the audience to its feet.
"The Ford Motor company, by
sending some of its employes into a
4truck shop, have performed an in
valuable service to the workers of
this city and the entire nation," said
VW. A. Logsn, general president of
the Auto Workers' union. Ford's
scientific system of intensive labor
exploitation now stands forth for
What it really is. By the thousands
the workers are learning the bitter
lesson that any lasting gains must
be made by the workers themselves.
Ford workers have learned that they
received a cheap bribe from their
widely advertised "philanthropic"
master, that had for its purpose the
closing of the ears and minds of the
toilers to the message of industrial
unlonism. lowever, a shop system
based on the worst features of both
feudalism and capitalism, cannot
withstand the onrushing tide of in
dustrikl unionism.' Even the mag
azine writers have learned that the
wages received by members of our
union is greater than the average
Wage received by the employes of
o.rd's, besides which we possess a
degree of 'self-determination' to
which the automatons of a more or
less benevolent despot, are strang
"At the rate our organization is
growing, by the first of the year. we
will have 50,000 members in De
troit," said Ben Blumenberg organ
izer of the local union. "When that
time arrives, we will not influence,
hut will dominate the political life
of Detroit and if we still have need
of policemen, about the unhealthiest
ob. in this city will be that of im
porting gun-men and thugs to act as
strikebreakers." In reviewing, the
causes leadlnig up to the industrial
form of economic organizatioh in the
labor movement, the speaker de
clared that the craft union officials
can no longer ignore the insistent
demands of the rank and file. The
atteri ate cofivinced that the days
fr craft unions are numbered as an
effective force to .wage the battles
of labho. To contlinuing the waging
of wage wars with the craft forpm of
inlonism, is as obsolete as it would
he for an army to *fight on a mod
ern battle field armed with flint-lock
The. members of the United Au
totnobile, Aircraft and Vehicle Work
ers of America are still on strike at
lie plpiits of the Wadsworth Man
ufacturipg company, makers of Ford
sedan bodies and the spring manu
facturing plants of the L. A. Young
and the Jenks & Muir companies.
Prom 700 to 1,000 applications are
being received by the union weekly.
The organization is also making rap
Id progress in Toledo, Pontiac and
LOUIS T, IRUH[IE ICTIM
OF SIUBHE HllT AITTACK
Was Pioneer of Early Days
of West, Miner, Merchant
and for Four Years City
Loui:s T'. fluhle, pioneer business
and mining man of Butte, and until
the advent of the present city admin
istration. cily meat inspector for
four years, died yesterday at his
home as the result of a sudden at
tack of heart disease, The news of
Mr. IRuhle's s'tdden demise came as ai
shock to his hundreds of friends
throughout the city, many of whomm
had seen him on the streets, appar
ently as active and as well as ever
within the last few days.
Mr. Rhule's death occurred at thi,
family residence, 800 We.t Park
ftreet. Funeral services will be held
tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock at
the residence, with the Rev. C. IF.
Chapman. of 'St John's Episcopal
:oru In'Cet1ejtny 6G years ago, Mr.
T:hle ca'e· th, the United States
.Pb th his pmiI.s at .the age of 16
e.irs. As :.h$ e wet to Virginia
lt y, Nev,, w1e -h e iaed in min
'n: U.t8 .1~fanat, ,to Butte, later
ov.~ng1to,...llVleCalO. In 1883,
oW4Vet, Mfr: "k "ult. returned to
Butte and had m tde this city his per
manent home ever since.
For many years he conducted a
meat market on North Main street,
and later on West Park street. At
vrbolla1 times he was associated with
mining enterprises in Nevada, Colo
rado and at Sheridan and Butte in
In addition to his widow. Mr.
Ruble is survived by one daughter,
Hasel; one son, Ray, manager of the
McKee Printing company, and two
Washington Ma eT 1iS . Paik
S Market 32 N. Main
THOMPSON, r phone 6
I FRIDAY ECIALS
FISH ThqwwI a price is ada
FA1OY KING Our prices
SALMON, lb.......... rmain the same.
F SH HALIBUT, Hills ros.' Red Can
IFRiH COD, 2 Jb Bti.r . . .. l
1'.:..:. .............. G Q-.Olden Gates iý2- 1
l. I.A ROUT, b. tins Gat....-......_.. 1.I15
Ib .......... ............ Montana Maid, -lb.
Fancy Steer Beef Ly's Dill Pickles,
B.E1 STEW, per 1. .........
SIE SHOULDER 17 qart jas, special 2 7=
B*It lb-.............. I aPs............
FAMILY STEAK, FA2& C tY ,QUEj.N 5
Ib ...................... ...... 2 OLIVES quait jars.. _
i Strictly Fresh Eggs, 85C
2 dozen................. U
BACON, whole strip, Al NleWaitleY fahcy
Ib.....il Creamery Butte, lb. UI.
RENDERED BEEF We are sll iving to our
| UET, lb................. qt We are s till
GROUND BONE 7 ostomers he lowest
GROUND BOYNE,, 7 gpripes in towri o. .anndd
I lbs. for.................... fruts a d vegetables.
mimm*mmmimimnm mmammhmiam inn mshaibasrnmlauu
WILLIE MEEilN TO TAKE
COUNT IN BUTTE TONIGHT
Well - Known Boxer Suc
sumbs to the Wiles of En
chanting Miss From Sun
Eugene Patrick Walcott, known
the country over to boxing fans as
"Willie Meehan," will take the count
tonight iii a private exhibition at the
home of Mrs. James H. Leary, 818
West Granite street. The unusual
feature of the affair will be the fact
that Meehan will bow, not to a husky
veteran of the squared circle, but to
an attractive young lady, Miss Mar
cella O'Neill of San Francisco.
The fact of the matter is that Wal
cott is to promise to "love, honor
and obey" only Miss O'Neill, who to
night will become Mrs. Walcott.
The bride-elect, who is a sister of
Mrs. Leary and a cousin of Eddie
Barry, a well-known local sport fan,
arrived recently from San Francisco.
Walcott reached Butte last night
from New York, where he has been
in training for several bouts. Fol
lowing the ceremony the honeymoon
trip will take him and his bride to
New York, where the groom will fill
several engagements arranged by his
PRLJA CRANTED STAY
BY SIIPwEM COUIT
The supreme court of Montana
granted Philip Prlja, now in the
county jail awaiting commitment to
the penitentialy, a stay of execution
till July 25.
Officer Prlja was sentenced by
Judge Lynch for 1 % to 3. years at
hard labor. lie was convicted by
the jury of second degree assault
upon Mike Burzan, October 4 last
year, at the Northern Pacific depot.
Prlja's petition to the district
court for a stay of execution was
dcnied by Judge Lynch last week,
als;o was his petition to be admitted
'lThis present decision of the su
preme court does not admit him to
Ibil. but only postpones his com
mi:t ; eut to Deer Lodge. This glad
t:ding was immediately phoned over
to the jail. It la.said Prlja is hope
ful of ultimately beating the case
MUST CLEAN ALLEYS.
IResidents of the outlying districts
of the city are uniformly failing to
obey the orders of the county health
authorities for a general cleanup o;
their premises and alleys, according
to Dr. P. H. McCarthy, secretary of
the board. He advises that those
who have been negligent heed the
A Bulletin reader, a Bulletin
GET THAT OHIMN Y
I make a speblalty of- ANTLES
and :fl lACES
J. EB i: DEN
Phone 5jf4 "z. 149 Sherman St.
SER, GETS ATTEN TIO
Commissioners a in d City
Council Renew Annual
Wrangle Over Open G'erm
Breeder in Southwest.
The board of county commissionl!
ers and the city council have renewed
their annual spring wrangle over the
question of the unsanitary sewer in
the southwestern part of the city. As
in previous springs the announce
ment is made now that the solution
of the vexing problem is near
through a spirit of co-operation be
tween the county and city officials.
The sewer runs from the western
city limits to the Centennial brewery
and then to Silvert Bow creek. From
the brewery to the creek the sewer
is open and, according to residents in
its vicinity, is a constant source of
disease. It has.been stated that cov
ering the open part of the sewer will
improve conditions in that section of
Commissioners Fabian and Simon
son, accompanied by County Survey.
or Laughrin, journeyed to Melrose
yesterday for a conference with the
Beaverhead commissioners relative' to
co-operative work between the two
counties, principally as to the con
struction of a bridge near Melrose
for the use of stockmen.
ilr ARIAN rslviuS
DEFE _CIZEEC F ECS
(Special United Press Wire.)
Budapest, May 15.,-'Hungarian so
viet forces have defeated the Czechs,
capturing considerable territory
north of Salgotarjan,, it is officially
announced. The soviets captured six
machine guns and 27carloads of-col,
Foreign Minister ])ela Kun has, sept
a note to. the German and Austrian
governments, protesting against the
possible annexation, by Austria, of
western Hungary, in case of a union
of Austria and Germany.
GOVERNORt'S DAUGTER HERE.
Mrs. Martha Plassman, daughter
of Edgar Edgerton. Montana's first
territorial governor, a well-knofW
writer on economical subjects, is lb
Butte. Mrs. Plassman, whose hode
is in Missoula, is visiting relatii=§
and friends in this city.
PAINTEIiS, ATTENTION. i
All members of local 720 reqgesd
to be present at the meeting on 4y
5. A vote will be taken on the M -
ey general strike and othei matts
of ihiportance will be considered.
SAYS NEGLIECTS CHImIjtW EN
An information under the- lazy
husband law has been prepared by
Deputy County Attorney Downey
against J. N. Nitto, 536 East Broad
way. According to Mrs. Nitto's al
legations, Nitto is guilty of neglect
to properly provide for either her or
the five children of the couple.
All members Local Union No. 65,
I. B. E. W., a vote on the Mooney
proposition will be taken at the next
two regular meetirigs, May 12
Adv. -B .-C c.
Indicatioins A i ea'st
Qbs@@ ite Be- ' Moat
Notable irn .story. Puipils
to Partiip ate.
Plans. for what is expected to be
the most notable tdrnout in the his
toiy of th!e ity on the occasion of
Meniorial day, progressed last night
at a meeting of the general commit
tee in charge of arrangements for
the observance. From replies re
ceived by tle committee from various
orgaintzatioiis, unusually large partic
ipations of members of such organi
zations as the Ellk, Eaglbe, Itnights
iof Pythias, Knights of Columbus,
Sons of St. George and the various
patriotic societies are expected.
An appeal-to citizens.for the use of
their automobiles for the tranIporta
tion of members of thB G. A. R., and
Wounded soldiers, sailors and ia
lines has been iqsued. The com
mittee will meet again next Saturday
Beginning today various sub-com
mittees will visit all of the schools
in the city to instruct the teachers
and pupils in the fundamental rea
sons for the annual observance of
Memorial day and to solicit the ac
tive co-operation of all in this year's
exercises. The committees and the
schools assigned to them are as fol
Greeley and Harrison schools,
Comrade Brinton of the Grand Army,
Comrade Grant of the United Spatl
ish War Veterans, Geotge Barnhart
of the Sons of Veteians, Mrs. Swan
son of, the Womthn's Relief corps,
Mrs. Knauff of the Ladies of the
Grand Army and. Mrs. Osborne of
the Spanish War auxiliary.
Hawthorne and Industrial schools,
Comrade Makinsoa of the Grand
Army, Comrade Breeh of the Sons
of Veterans, Mrs. Please of the Wom
an's Relief corps, Hilda Stofebarger
of the Ladies of the Grand Army
and Mrs.. Pearson of the Spanish
Little Basin school, Comrade Wil
liams of the Grand Arnmy, Comrade
Al Hauswirth of the . Sons of Vet
erans, Mrs. Mason of the Woman's
Relief, corps, , Mrs. Kelly of the La
dies of. the Grand. Army and Mrs.
Short of the Spanish War auxiliary.
For tomorrow afternoon the pro
gram will be as follows:
Emlerson school,. Comrade Haus
wirth of the Grand Army, Comrade
Steve Esterly of .the Sdns of, Veter
ans, Mrs. Worth of the WVoman'e
Relief corps, Mrs. Kdan of the La
dies of the Grand Altmy and Mrs.
Aflick of the Spanish War auxiliary.
St. Patrick's and McKinley schools,
.Comrade Purcell of the Grand Army,
Dr. Monahan of the Sons of Veter
ans, Mrs. Wright . Of the Woman's
Relief corps atid Mrs. Short of the
Spanish War auxiliary..
Whittier and Longfellow schools.
Comrade Williams Cf the Grand
Army, Comrade *irein 6f the Sons
of Veterans, Mrs. Davis of the Wom
an's Relief corps, Mrs. Kean of the
Ladies of the Grand Army and Mrs.
Osborne of the Spanish War aux
SEEKING OPPOU IIUHN IES
FOR WOUOEIkt SllIERS
Federal Educational Agents
in Burtte. xIt e tiati it g
SchOol and tndimti'ibil in
For the purpose of ascertaining to
what extent the. lbcal educatilnal and
industrial institutions can be utilized
for vocational tralnilig for injured
soldiers, C. A. Zuppniann, supervisor
of training, and James 0. Bitten, su
pervisor of placement, are in Butte.
The two men are doniiected with the
federal board of ,ducationq in the de
partment devoted to rehlabilitation of
It is stated that the government
expected to handle only about 500
cases of soldiers requiring rehabilita
tion in this section, but instead, will
be called upon to give vocational
training to about. 4~,00. The dis
trict comprises Montana, Minnesota,
and the Dakotas.
Men having disabilities in excess
of 10 per cent are paid at the rate
of $65 per month; while in vocational
schools, in additidn to their tuition
and other school expetnses. At the
conclusion of their l raling period
they are proc.ured atitohl oppor
tunities for emp.pymri-e d advance
xehit.. Mtesi ir ,. tti anid Bat
ten requedt that soldiers
equirilg .thb.al- g ia,.their
wTRnts knotnlw tt th can be
i.eahea e 'Ith'e- " . - service
John Pea son 'd.J trday at 1
o'clock, at his home, 1021 Nevada
street, of tuberculosis. He was 59
years of age. Mr. Pearson was born
in Liverpool, England, and with his
wife came to America in 1891, locat
ing in the Black Hills of South Da
kota, where he engaged in mining
until about six years ago, when the
family moved to Butte. He is sur
vived by his wife, one son, Erne"t,
and a grandson. The funeral will
take place tomorrow at 2 o'clock at
Grace Methodist church, with the
Rev. Mr. Carter officiating. Inter
ment will be made in Mount Morlah
for Lesst o
Easliest of T~h
SAY YOU SAW IT IN' BfULLETIN.
17 S. Main St.
" Courteous treatment
Tables for ladies
Light and blean
W$ CAT*R TO TH.
Clean, Airy Oonms In Cor
Sam and John Kenoffel
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
Nerve, Blood and Skin Diseases.
' . IL haliand
Rooms 2, 8 a-4 4, BAtlinmore
71 W. Park St., Butte, Mdnt.,
Office hours, 10 a. m. to 8 p. m.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
Expert Watch Repairing
Watch Cleaning, $1.50
Mainsprings - -$1.00
Both Guaranteed for One
People's Theater Bldg.
40 E. PARK ST.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
Jacques Drug Co.
Phone 999. 1957 Harrison Are.
Night Bell for Presariptioni
Agency Webstee EHlib
Drugs. Chemicals WIei e AIcles,
Patent Medii gOiars
and Candiy '
Eastman Kodaks and uplis
Developing and Prtattin
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
5 SOUTH wY~ NQmTa
84 E. S ,.
Try a steaBk cooked th oway
ISO walnut St.
Full line of groceries, veeesables,
fresh meats, fruits in season.