Newspaper Page Text
Graduation Gifts of
Are permanent, lasting,
beautiful and acceptable
offers a wealth of suggestions that are sure to please.
Our prices are always low, the quality high.
$12.50 to $20 to $100
Let us shoe you
our goods. ive WRIST WATCHES
deem it a pleas- $20 to $30 to $60
$17 to $25 to $75
POWELL JEWELRY CO.
Popular Priced Jewelers I 12 N. Main
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1 727 TELEPHONE
1YWire, write or send your little girl, it's all the same
C when you hut good things to eat from us.
* We sell quality merchandise only at lowet pilces and
I guaraitee satisfaction or your money cheerfully re- _
funded. We deliver to any part of the city and ship *
* out of town orders the same day received. We sell
I everything to be found in a first class grocery.
I KERMODE GROCERY
KER OD iNew Location
Arizona Building Park and Arizona Ste.
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Wc'o recognize the fact.
that your way is fihe right, i
way Ml l. W orking I ituni
for the entire fauily. A
fit for crery,foot.
The Golden Rule I
Shoe Store y
39 East Park s
Always the best possible
shoes at the lowest pos
Buster Brown Shoes for Boys
Maxine Slyoes for Women.
White Housq iHboqs for Mon.
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We are selling men's clothing,
hats, shoes, underwear and
shirts at a price that will
astonish you. Come in and
look over our line of
Our line of jewelry is complete,
with prices that will appeal
Montana Clothing &
103 South Arizona St.
Out of the oIgh Rent District
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We Serve the Best on the Market
at Popular Prices.
09 R. PARK ST.
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Bulletip Boosters should patroniz.
If Yobr Finances Will .Not Pernit You to Help Maintain an hdepencent NewspapOer in
A~jOther Wqy, YoHu Cki IHetp by Making Your Pur chases of D~ily &alletin Adverhse
$100 reward will be baid to any
one proving we do not put in the
best main spring for $1. Mayer, 37
North Main street.-Adv.
William Bennetts, who was called
to Butte by the death of his brother,
James Bennetts, has returned to his
home in Ishpeming, Mich.
Otto M. Scheidt and Francls Crow
ley have returned to their homes in
Lewistown after a short visit in
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.
Attorney and Mrs. W. E. Moore; R.
S. Blitz, a well-known manganese
miner, and W. T. Terrill, all of Phil
ipsburg. are among the visitors in
Arthur Adrian of Helena who has
just returned from service overseas
with the Ninety-first division, As
among the visitors in Butte.
Elmer J. Carter and C. H. Richard
son were visitors in Butte yesterday
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. Iol
lister's Rocky Mountain Tea is re
liable and safe, thorough but not in
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Coutts of
South Butte have returned after a
brief visit in Helena.
Mr. and Mrs. L. N. Loomis of Phil
ipsburg were among the visitors iq
Wolf red Peterson of ,Wiag omt was
a Ileaverhead county visitor in Butte
B. W. Clark of Mieapthla is among
the visitors in town Uatn the univer
sity city. -
Paul Benedict, sbritary. for John
D. Ryati, has arrived in Butte from
R. Arnold was an arrival Thurs
day from Great Falls.
JESSE COLEN RETURNS.
Jesse E. Cohan, brother of Charles
C. Cohan, aspociate editor of the
Butte Miner, returned to Butte yes
terday after more than a year's
service in France with the Ninety'
I Tod~ay We Celebrate. I
Norwegian Independence Day.
Norwegians will celebrate tomor
row the annlversayy of. their inde
pendence day. It was on May 17,
1814, that the NJorwegian patriots
issued their defiance to Bernadotte
and Sweden and declared Norway a
free and independent nation.
During the war against Napoleon,
Bernadotte, who had made himself
crown prince of Sweden by the em
peror's aid, turned against his for
mer master and contributed effectu
ally to the victory of the allies. As
a reward for this defection Berna
dotte was permitted to wrest Ndr
way from its ancient allegiance to
Denmark, which he accomplished
with the aid of a Russian army corps.
By a treaty between Great Britain,
Sweden and Denmark, signed at Kiel
early in 1814, Denmark was given
Pomerania and Rugen in exchange
for Norway. It was a poor bargain,
but Denmark was forced to accept it.
Norwegians, almost to a man, were
opposed to this high-handed dealing
with their native land as a pawn in
the game of international politics. An
assembly composed of delegates from
all over Norway was held at Eidsvold.
This assembly repudiated the ar
rangement made by the treaty of
Kiel. The Norwegians formulated a
constitution of their own and invited
Prince Christian Frederick of Den
mark to occupy the Norwegian
Norway's coast was immediately
blockaded by an English fleet, and
Russia and Swedish armies marched
to her borders. The congress of Vien
na, then in session, urged the Nor
wegians to accept the domination of
Sweden. The Danish king was in
duced to sign a letter calling upon
his son to resign the Norwegian
throne and return to Denmark.
Prince Christian refused and the
Norwegians rallied to his standard.
Charles XIII. personally commanded
the Swedish fleet sent against Nor
way, and captured the fort of irred
ericksstad. The main Swedish army
crossed the border. The Norwegian
soldiers were eager for battle, but
the king ordered a retreat. At Lier a
Swedish force was defeated, and at
Matrand Colonel Krebes forced the
invaders back across the frontier.
This was the last battle of the cam
In August, at the convention of
Moss, the Danish prince consented to
retire, and sailed back to Denmark.
The Norwegian storthing, by a vote
of 72 to 5, accepted Swedish suprem
acy and elected the Swedish king as
their ruler, but retained its own con
stitution, cabinet and dIet. By this
compromise Norway remained inde
pendent except for the king, whose
veto power was limited. Norway con
tinued under this rule until 1905,
when it attained its full independence
by a bloodless revolution, and elected
Prince Charles of Denmna'k to the
throne. The Danish prince assumed
the title of Haakon VIl, and has been
personally popular, although the
growth df democratic institutions in
Norway has reduced the king to a
mere figurehead, with practically no
powers. The storthing has decreed
that in the event of the death of the
king without issue, Norway shall be
come a republic.
The Irish ('olumbus.
The first discoverer of America,
according to a tradition firmly held
by some Irishmen, was St. Brendan,
whose festival falls today. Brendan
lived in the sixth century, and, ac
cording to legend, fitted out a vessel
and sailed westward in the hope of
discovering an island supposed to
contain, the paradise once tenanted
by Adam and Eve. He was accomt
panied by 14 monks, and the ship
was "victualed for seven years."
After sailing 40 days and 40 nights
they came to an island where they
found "a hall with tables spread with
good meat and drink." They then
sailed on for a long time, and came
to another island "wherein were the
whitest and greatest sheep they ever
saw." After stopping for a time the)
proceeded with the voyage and came
to a third island called "the paradise
of birds." After wandering about for
seven years, from island to island.
St. Brendan and his monks returned
to Ireland, where they astonished the
natives by tales of the wonders they
had seen. In spite of the wild and
improbable features of this legend.
it was for centuries accepted as
truth, and the Spanish government
sent out several expeditions in search
of the islands of St. Brendan. The
absurd St. Brendan legend formed
one of the causes which led to the
discoveries made by Columbus.
Nomination of Lincoln.
May 16, 1800, is a date that will
ever be memorable in the history of
the United States, for on that day
59 years ago today, the republicar
national convention at Chicago nom'
nated Abraham Lincoln for the pres
idency. His running mate was Ilan
ELKS PAY TRIBUTE
TO THEIR MOTHERS
With solemn ritualistic ceremob
le, members of the local lodge of
lliks last night paid fitting tribiute
to their mothers at their annual ob
servance of Mothers' Day. A feg
ture bf the ceremonies Was the
ji)hcing of a letter in the word
"Mother" on the altar by each of
the officers. Dan Malloy delivered
Additional interest was lent the
ceremonies by the presence of W. J.
Riley of Arizona. the first exalted
ruler of the Butte lodge.
Mammoth Removal Sale
The National Supply Co.
Home Furnishings and Ladies'
Apparel on easy payments. Will
move to 115 S. Main St. June 1.
Now located at 10 W. Mercury
St., Phone 5096-J.
! uIA nUEUENagUaUE ESE B gghug
Washington Market 18 W. Park
Central Market 323 N. Main
HARRY THOMPSON, Manager Phone 602
I Saturday Specials
Fanc Steer Be f Pure Jelly, No. $1.15
I PRIME RIB ROAST, 35c "Pure Jlly, No.2 tIns, 45c
lb. ---------- JII Pr .----------'w
SHOULDER BOIL, Nuraya Tea, 50c
lb 25 ane Tomatoes.
Ib.. . ...... anned Peas..t
Canned Corn. I0
I M ontana P ork Per Can--------....
SHOULDER ROAST Natur tringless 5
Iwhole, lb.------ .. 30.c BeUans2 cans........-25c
PORK STEAK, S
b A35c Strictly fresh eggs, 2 85c
SMALL LEO PORK, 37I1 dozen-------------- UU-
Ib SMALL-L- PORK, 37-- Newcastle Creamery
HAM HOCKS, C
lb.:. .......... Walla Walla Rhu- 5
PALT PIGS' FEET, 0c barb, 3 Rbs. . 25c.b.......s.
b ................ I UC New Peas---
SALT PIGS' HEAD, Green Beans 25c Ib
* Ib. 127C Wax Beans 2
* CALF LIVER, fl Fresh Tomatoes, Spinach,
3 .lb. . .. d35 Asparagus and Lettuce,
LEAF LARD, 35C
*b- LEAF-LA, -- Oranges, Bananas and
Milk Fed Hens, Frys and Grape Fruit
GROUND BONE, 7 25c Saturday South Side Deliv
lIbs. for ... . U ery at 2 P. M.
WuWBM~agagagaggaggag agaggggm~aggag uagagaggagg
War Insurance Bureau Re
ceiving Hundreds of Ap
- plications From Men En- f
listing and Re-enlisting.
Though the war dangers have t
passed the bureau of wvar risk insur- 3
ance is still receiving applications t
for insurance fromi men who are t
joining the regular army. Applida
tions for insurance are being re
ceived by the bureau of war risk in
surance at the rate of several hun
dred a day, from men who are en
listing or re-enlisting in the army e
and navy. a
During the month of April the
bureau of war risk insurance re
ceived 10,295 applications for insur- c
ance. Some of these applications are a
those of men who made application
months ago, but whose applications
have not been forwarded to the bu
reau of war risk insurance. The ma
jority of these applications, however,
represent men re-enlisting.
To date the bureau of war risk in
surance has insured 4,522,724 men
in the military and naval service for
$39,561,994,500. The average pol
icy is for $8,747.
Insurance officers in two of the
camps where the newly enlisted men
are being concentrated have reported I
that 100 per cent of the men now en
listing have applied for government
No man is permitted to take out a
policy for more than $10,000. Men
who are re-enlisting and who al
ready hold government insurance are
not permitted to take out new pol
icies, to exceed a total insurance of
$10,000. Officers of the war depart
ment are conducting a campaign to
explain the insurance provisions to
men now joining the army and every
man is given ample opportunity to
take out insurance.
DISCUSS PLANS fORNEW
CATIliLIC HICH SCHOOL
Bishop Carroll and Priests
of City Plan for Erection
of Building at Idaho and
Mercury Streets Soon.
Plans for the early erection on
property adjoining St. Patrick's
church of a new Catholic high school
building were discussed yesterday at
a meeting of all Catholic priests of
Butte at. which the Rt. Rev. J. P.
Carroll of Helena presided.
It was agreed that the increasing
number of Catholic young men who
are enrolling for the Catholic high
school courses requires the erection
of a building considerably largem
than the old school. It is also planned
to make the proposed building the
last word in modern school construc
The property on which the building
will be constructed is at the corner
of Idaho and Mervury gtreet4 and wat
presented to the IathI Monsignor De
Siere by John D. Ryan. The school
will be conducted by the order o1
When you want the truth get the
MAN FOUND GiliLTY OF
WRONCING BUITE CIRL
Adventures of 17-Year-Old
Girl With Greek Causes
Sentencing of Latter to
Term in Prison.
On a charge of transporting a
17-year-old Butte girl to Anaconda
for improper purposes, P. D. Rogers,
a Butte Greek, was found guilty in
district court at Anaconda yesterday
under the Donnelly act and was sen
tenced to serve from two to five
years in state's prison. It is stated
that Rogers had expressed a desire
to wed the girl previous to his in
carceration in the penitentiary as
one means of helping right the al
leged wrongs he has done her.
The arrest of Rogers and the de
tention of the girl in the case were
made by Chief of Police Murphy
at the B., A. & P. depot in Butte
several months ago. The chief, act
ing on advices furnished by a friend
of the girl who had seen her board
a train presumably for Gregson with
the Greek, waited at the depot and
placed the two under arrest as they
alighted from the train after spend
ing a night in an Anaconda hotel.
It was ascertained that Rogers
and his young companion first went
from Butte to Gregson, but appar
ently believing they were followed,
took a later train from there to
According to statements of the
Butte police made at the time, the
visit of the girl to Gregson and Ana
conda with the Greek was made with
her mother's knowledge and consent.
MOTHER OF FOUR
The mother of four children
aged respectively, 11, 9, 8 and 5
years-is charged in a divorce com
plaint filed yesterday in the district
court, with adultery, alleged to have
been committed upon numerous oc
casions. The husband and father
asks for the custody of the children.
The couple were married in Had
cock, Michigan, in 1907.
LANDS IN 1. S. A.
Thomas J. Hubber, Jr., son of Mr.
and Mrs. T. J. Hubber, 2115 Argyle
street, landed recently in Boston
from service overseas with the army
and is expected to return to his home
here within the next few weeks.
508 WEST PARK ST.
Guaranteed stpuds, (|2,25
per cw t. ..........
Health Officer Declares Dis
ease Is Epidemic Over the
State. Urges People to
Declaring that reports. from vari
ous parts of the state show that
scarlet fever in some sections is epi
demic, City Health Officer Grigg, in
an effort to prevent the spread of
the disease in Butte, has issued a
statement enumerating the symp
toms of the disease and giving di
rections for action to be taken when
the disease is contracted. The doc
tor's statement is as follows:
"During the first quarter of April
21 deaths occurred in the state from
"Epidemics are the result of un
recorded, unreported or uncared for
cases. The disease is spread directly
from one patient to another. Early
quarantine is the safest method of
prevention. At the present time
'there are 10 cases of scarlet fever in
Silver Bow county. Of these six
are in the city of Butte. Other con
tagious diseases present in Butte at
this time are:
"Chickenfi 8; diphtheria, 2; in
"The following diseases should be
reported promptly to the city health
"Scarlet fever, smallpox, variola,
chickenpox, bubonic plague, leprosy,
diphtheria, membranous croup, chol
era, measles, whooping cough, ery
sipelas, tuberculosis and typhoid
"It is important that parents and
teachers be informed of the symp
toms of scarlet fever, that they may
be on guard to detect early or sus
picious indications of the develop
ment of the disease.
"A child apparently in good health
is seized with headache, sore throat,
vomiting and fever. Occasionally
with children the attack sets in with
convulsions. The skin feels un
usually hot and dry to the touch.
The tongue is furred, the throat
parched, swollen and painful, the
face flushed and somewhat blotched.
All of these symptoms may be pres
sent and they may vary greatly in
intensity. This period lasts from 24
to 36 hours. The rash generally
appears as small red points scat
tered over a flushed surface and
"The city health office requires
the co-operation of physicians; teach
ers and householders in promptly
reporting all cases of contagious dis
eases. Early quarantine with proper
fumigation following the disease
will do more to keep contagious
disease under control and within
safe bounds than all other measures.
"We wish to have the complete
support of all good citizens. Butte
at present is comparatively free
from contagious diseases. Let us
keep it so. Keep on the lookout
fom scarlet fever."
EXPRESS ADJUI1EB DIES
FROM BLOOl PDISONING
Milwaukee Official Gets
Slight Cut on Finger
Week Ago With Fatal
Results. Operation Fails.
As the result of blood poisoning
which developed from a slight cut
on one of his fingers a week ago,
Ernest Vanderhule, claim adjuster
for the Milwaukee Express company,
died yesterday in a local hospital.
The cut on his finger occurred a
week ago yesterday and was appar
ently so slight as to cause but little
attention iuntil poisoning set in. An
operation was resorted to, but with
Mr. Vanderhule was 51 years of
age. He started with the express
company as a driver in St. Paul in
1892. Since then he had held vari
ous positions of trust, including the
agency at Anaconda. He is survived
by his widow and three children, all
of whom reside at 224 Locust street.
HOBS HIDE TO TOWN
It might have been a novelty a
few years ago for cattle and hogs
to get an auto ride, but today hun
dreds of men in the agricultural dis
tricts are making a living by acting
as chauffeurs for livestock.
Until the advent of the auto truck
says the United States Tire company,
the farmer who got his hogs *and
cattle nicely fattened for market was
compelled to take a loss in weight
and quality because lie had to drive
the fattened livestock to the market.
This trip, usually covering many
miles, generally ended with cattle
tired out and many pounds lighter
than when they left the farm.
But in the up-to-date farming sec
tions all this is changed and the steer
or porker makes a comfortable jour
ney to the market in a motor truck.
How to Operate Disks.
In reassembling a fibre disk uni
versal joint care must be taken to
have the right number of washers
separating the disks. Two washers
separate each disk and one each is
under the head and nut of the bolt.
The puts holding the bolts, should
be kept tight at all times.
Bulletin Want Ads Get
Results. Phone 52
for Less on
Easiest of Tenns
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We are fully prepared
to your entire satisfaction
GIVE US A TRIAL
to prove this statement.
The only jewelry store in
Butte that gives S. & H.
Green Trading Stamps.
73 E. PARK ST.
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This is the best place in town
for you to trade. The LARG
EST STOCK and the LOWEbTr
(A Square Deal
I Appreciate Your Trade
Palace Clothing and
53-55 EAST PARK ST.
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314 North Main St.
Cigars, Tobaccos and
FINE LINE OF LUNCH GOODS
Soft Drinks and
Give me a call and you will
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112 W. PARK STREET
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BAK E RY
The Finest in Butte
MAX VITT, Proprlbt0.
205 W. Park-185 8. Main
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