Newspaper Page Text
Now is the time and this
is the place to buy your
and Window Screens
sizes to se
Adjustable w i n d o w
screens to fit any window,
35c and up.
Screen wire cloth by the
yard, black, galvanized
and bronze, in all widths.
Yes, we have everything in
builders' hardware, gar
den tools, hose and poul
SHE RW I N - WILLIAMS
PAINTS and VARNISHES
The Home'of Good Hardware
Mechanics' Fine Tools
Plumbing and Electrical
Phone 956-221 E. Park
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Poynter's Cash Store
1854 HARRISON AVE.
Wholesale to Consumer.
Do you realize that by buying
yotr supplies each day in small
qus.ntitles that your day's pay
goes little more than halt as far
as it would If you bought the
whole week's supply at one
time? Call up Poynter's 2
Wholesale-to-Consumer, Phone h
6534-R, and order your week's "
10 lbs. granulated sugar (with n
$10 order) ......................$1.00 r
100 lbs. cane sugar....... $11.00
98 lbs. Montana's best hard t
wheat flour .....................$6.50
49 lbs. Montana's best hard
wheat flour .................... $3.35 1
24 lbs. Montana's best hard t
wheat flour ...............$1.75
5 lbs. M1. J. B. coffee........ $2.25
1 lb. School Boy peanut but
t.er ... ..................... 0c
Three packages Lux Washing
Corn flakes, per pkg...........10c
Shelled walnuts or almonds,
per lb. ..................................85c
22 large bars brown laundry
soap .............................. $1.00
Creamery butter, per lb..... 60c
Nerve, Blood and Skin Diseases.
Dr. W. H. Haviland
Rooms 2, 8 and 4, Baltimore
71 W. Park St., Butte, Mont.
Office hours, 10 a. m. to 8 p. m.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Jacques Drug Co.
Phone 999. 1957 Harrison Ave.|
Night Bell for Presqriptions
Agency Webster's Home Reledies.
Druga,-Chemidals, Toilet Artioles,:
P$tent M:?elgines, Cigars
Eastman Kodaks and Supplies
Developing and Printing
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
84 E. PARK ST.
Try a steak cooked the Savoy way
H. DONATI, Prop.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
If Your Finances Will Not Permit You to Help Maintain an linependent Newspaper in
Any Other Way, You tan Help by Making Your Puichase8 .. Daily Bulleti Advertisers
WAR VETERANS ROASI
Resolutions Adopted Con
demning Movement to
Split Service Men in Me
morial Day Parade.
The recent action of Maurice
Auerbach, a returned soldier, in at
tempting to organize the returned
members of the Sunset and Rainbow
divisions into a separate unit for the
Memorial day parade was the sub
ject of severe censure by speakers
at the meeting of World War Vet
erans last night, which resulted in
resolutions of condemnation being
adopted unanimously by the vet
The resolutions state that inas
much as the World War Veterans
are recognized as the bona fide
county and city organization of
service men and that since they were
affiliated with the national organiza
tion, it was but fitting that all re
turned soldiers should parade as
members of the organization. An
invitation to all returned service
men, whether members of the or
ganization or not, to parade with the
veterans on Memorial day has been
extended. All who expect to join
the ranks on Memorial day are re
quested to assemble in front of the
courthouse at 8:30 on the morning
of May 30.
Relatives of soldiers who died
during or since the war, the bodies
of whom are buried here, are re
quested to give the location of the
graves to the secretary of the World
War Veterans in order that they may
properly be decorated on Memorial
In preparation for the parade, it
is planned that on next Wednesday
evening the men will meet and be
divided into small companies for the
purpose of being put through drill
practice to get the men back into
the swing of squad movements.
An effort will be made to secure
the use of the city auditorium as a
meeting place for the veterans.
BICYCLE RIDER HURT.
Frank Wideman, 14, of 213 South
Dakota street, was thrown to the
pavement and injured yesterday
afternoon on West Park street, when
the frame of a bicycle he was riding
collapsed. The boy was taken to
St. James hospital, but later was
sufficiently recovered to be removed
to his home.
HOLMAN DElIES HE I
NON-RES1liNT OF BUITE
Plumbing Inspector Takes
Exception to Rumors.
Man of Same Name Out- a
side City Is Cause.
Declaring' that he is residing at
2030 South Arizona street and that
he has been a continuous resident
within the city limits of Butte for
26 years, T. H. Holman, Jr.. plumb
ing inspector under the Stodden ad
ministration enters a denial of
rumors that he is a resident of 4
Meaderville, and as such is not en- j
titled to hold city office.
Mr. Holman asserts that another I
Mr. Holman of the same initials as I
his own resides in Meaderville and I
that it is this latter Mr. Holman
whom many people believe to be the
present plumbing inspector, thus
causing the wrong idea to prevail.
An attempt by a young Anaconda
girl and her soldier lover to obtain a
license to wed in Butte, was frus
trated yesterday afternoon by the re
ceipt of information from Anaconda
that the would be bride was but I i
years of age. The chagrined lovers
left the Silver Bow courthouse with
the intimation' that they would try in
some other county to get the needcd
CAN MUCH CANNED FRUIT.
One thousand, seven hundred
seventy 6-pound cans of apples and
132 7-pound cans of beans were de
stroyed yesterday afternoon by City
Sanitary Inspector Hamilton as the
result of condemnation of the fruit
several days ago by Mrs. Margaret
Rozsa. The condition of the stuff
was voluntarily called to Mrs.
Rozsa's attention by the Cooney
Brokerage company, in whose ware
house it was stored.
News has been received in Butte
that Lieut. Gov. W .W. McDowell,
who has been spending the last few
weeks on a visit to his old home in
Tennessee, is expected to return to
this city Sunday. The lieutenant
governor stated.in a recent letter
that his sojourn in, the south had
shown a marked improvement in his
PIA' NEW CI3La DIN(A.
Bids for the construttion of a mod
ern concrete 'building at Park and
Wyoming streets have been called rot
and erection of the structure will be
started soon, according to announce
ments of Wellington D. Smith, archi
teet. The property is owned by the
SMcMillan estate and D. J. Charles.
BOYS PLAY; PROPRIETOR PAY.,
The action of Isaac Peters in per
mitting two small boys to play the
cigar punch board in his establish'
ment several nights ago, resulted yes
terday afternoon in Mr. Peters being
compelled to pay a fine of $50 in po
lice court. The Peters store is at 411
' East Mercury street.
TWO FIGJHTERS FOR POLAND
.'.General' Haller,, the Polish general.
at loet, and General Henrys, French
general, at right. Together they Will
f'pr the new Polish fronts, agatnht
ve~ t menacing Germany and bolshev.
. 1. 1. WI1L IOL t
Mrs. Lee Hayes, vice president Of St
the Woman's Christian Temperance et
union, will be hostess at the social t(
meeting of the organization tomor W
row afternoon, May. 23, in the First al
Presbyterian church cottage. si
The other hostesses will be Mrs. tl
Mary Drysdale, Mrs. A. R. Atkins and W
Mrs. Joe Collins. A
The meeting will open at 2:30 u:
o'clock with an important buisiness b
session. The president Mrs. A. L tl
Bradshaw will preside. A cordial D
invitation is' extended to the public. a
Every member is urged to be present i
to act on revision of constitution and e
by-laws of the union. L
TWO ALLEGED OASES a
RAIDED BY OFFICERS ci
Officer Jack Melia and. the re- a
mnainder of. the "dry squad" yestet
day raided two places and confiscated
quantities. of alleged' contraband
lilelor'in each. The first place was
a lodging house at 306 East Granite
street, where several demijohns arid
a pitcher of supposedly home dis
tilled whisky, and bottles of ruin
and wine were found. The secofld
selzure was made at a former saloon
at 350 South Math street, where five ti
gallons and one quart of whisky and I
a lot of soft drinks wore taken. c
JAM .ES , FISER
COMING TO BUTTE
.lames H. Fisher, formerly on the
editorial staff of the Bulletin, but
imore recently engaged in lecturing
in the east, will arrive in Butte to
morrow, and arrangements are be
ing made to have him give a few lec
tures on topics of vital interest to the
working class, probably on Saturday
LATHERS GET $1 INCREASE
Boston, May 22.--The Wood. Wirt.
- and Metal Lathers' union strike re
- suited in a victory that will give the
t members an increase to $1 per hour,
with practically all the men return
ing to work. The contractors who re
I fused to meet the demands are re
I ported to have no work and there
I fore are able to make a showing of
s PREVENT NG-4 START
Y (Special United Press Wire.)
e Washington, May 22.-The navy
t department has announced that
rough seas and strong winds swýel'
ing the ocean about the Azores ha.
necessitated a further postponemen.
y of the NC-4 jump off to Lisbon.
it ' Fish-r I wish
·r thosq flshmhnemen
d tsiktdn t send
t° " ý I cR~e
1" ORIIN ' AL
MA1 TITHIS ILL
ft1 BE PAlD
Jackson. Alve Ande5soR.
to Pay.: 8ays- Attorney
General F Ord Concurs ins
The bill preselted by Dr. Mat
thews, city physician under the Ma.
loney administration, for transcrib
ing the birth and death certificateJ,
on file in the city health office will be
paid. At least that statement was
made at the' county recorder's officr
today. Coumity Attorney Joseph Jack
son yesterday rendered an opinion
to the effect that the law passed lastL
winter in Helena had been complied
with by Dr. Matthews, and that no
choice was left for County Recorder
Sam Anderson but to O. K. the bill
which Matthews presented for hIs
The statute in question required
the local registrar of vital statistics
in every county of the state to trari
scribe the birth and death certifi
cates in his office and send the copies,
properly certified, to the county rd
corder of his respective county. For
this work the statute fixed the r-
muneration at 10 cents per certifi
cate. It was to be.complete in 90
days after the law passed.
Dr. Mattlhews, being the local re'i
istrar in Butte, performed the work'
and sent in his bill with the bundles
of certificates. It will amounit, all
told, to between four and five thou
Because Dr. Matthews had certi'
fied only upon a separate sheet of
paper accompanying the bundles of
copied certificates, and had not
stamped'each separate certificate, thi
county recorder has held up the doC
tor's pay, by refusing to accept thd
work. County Recorder Anderson
also contended that the certificates
should have been indexed by Mat
thews and put in a shape so that'they
would constitute. a useful record.
Anderson said that it was of little
use to have the certificates tied up ill
bundles in his office; that, unless
they were indexed and filed, John
Doe would have to look through
about 50,000 certificates in order to
find out about the birth of his moth
er in Butte, back in the early days.
However, the statute passed in the
legislature said nothing about index
ing, hence Attorney General Ford
and County Attorney Jackson have
concurred in advising County Record
er Anderson to accept the work, and
get out from between Dr. Matthews
and $5,000 of the county's money.
CURlAN DAMAC[E SUIT
IS NEARING ITS CLOSE
The suit of Phil Curran, the sec
tion hand who was injured near TWO
Dot when a Milwaukee train
crashed into a handcar on which lie
was riding, is drawinig to a close.
Closing arguments by attorneys are
in prog.'ess this afternoon. Section
men, engineers, brakemen and an
aeroplane expert have testified.
Attorney J. O. Davies- and John
Lindsay are pushing Curran's claim
for damages. Fred J. Furman is
representing the Milwaukee rail
SIGNS WORi-tlMIT Bill
Albany, N. Y.. May 22.-Governor
Smith has signed a bill which pro
hibits women elevator operators fromi
working after 10 o'clockl at night or
more than 54 hours a week. Hotels
are not included in the law, which
becomes effective Sept. 1.
PILE DRIVERS ASK SB-DAR
San Francisco, May 22.--Twelre
hundred members of the Pile Drivers'
Union No. 77 are on strike, demand
ing $8 for journeymen and $9 for
foremen, being an increase of $1 per
RED CROSS IS$UES CALL.
The local lied Cross officials have
issued a call to all persons who are
now engaged in knitting or sewi.gl
garments for the use of the society to
y return the completed work before
lt May 25, in order that all garments
may be properly laspeeted, packed,
and shipped on that day. The society
is reqluired to vacate its present
prelises on June 1.
The Bulietin` eb .piautinr
department, Ifs OW t4uiped to
turn out. ' your ,~ priting!"
Prices riaht, plsllty :rig.ht.
service rl'l· iu., 6 .
our theo saip4 ot':. S Iict4
know whO"" ..i e~. t&.
you are, when you have your
picnics, etc. See that your Job
printing comes to. ou plant
and we will see that the publie
is informed a.iOut you and
101t SOUTH ID O ST.
$T0o 'tWril * I ibd paid to alany
one -P.ovoit9.9 we do net but in, the
best -main spring r g 1,. Mayer, 87
Notirt Ml 8i st.retAd.
Nt h A Zi: Shi er wraK accused of
threatieing ,l J. Heenan with a gin.
in a complaint' filed ,with the police
+Wednesday evenpl)g,. No gun, Was
.foIqd in Sltriverk s posseqsslon when
arrested by Police Captain Mike
O'Donnell. Both men were. turned
over tQ: counlty authorlitie's for. an in
You have got to clean and clear
the bowels thoroughly to have good
liealth:'after mnbtlths of indoor life;
you would #o so now if you could
see them as you do your face or
hands. Hfo#ister's 0ocky Mountatin
Tea cleans and clears as nothing else
Alleging that' the defendants have
failed to pay him money said to be
due for services rendered M. S.
Tullgren has brought civil action
against Mrs3 B. Brady and" Hugh
Brady. He is seeking a judgment
Wellington D; Smith has issued a
call for bids for -a new building at
Park' ahd Wyoming.' The' struSqture
will be 80dk.29., iet with fal basee
ment and' dine stbry. The building
will be of 'einfo~c.d copcrete-steeli
Segt. Pauil C. :1ilzer, son of Harry
C. Sulzeri' ' d whob served with; the
20th engineers in France, is on his
ala to Buttd. He recently atrived
from overseas at Camp Mills, where
he was mustered, out Tuesday.
Keep the little ones healthy and
halipy. Their tender, sensative or
gans require g 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
jurious, 35 .--Adv.
Mrs: Ed Marans, 227 Werner
apar.tments,' has receiyed word, that
her father, Mr. Morris, died Monday
in,New York. He was 62` years of
age, and aI pioneer, clothier in the
F. R. Ingalsbee, who is, a member
of the staff of'.forest reserve heads
who now have thliir headquarters in
Butte, was an arrival from Missoula
Washington. Market, Ground bone,
.7 pounds fOr 25c.-Adv.
Frank Heaney, an ensign in the
navy;' and son of PAtticlk J. Heaney,
is in- Butte for. a vigit :with' his
parents. His brother is ttill serving
with the army.
L. C. .Stckdale, superVisor of the
forest reserve district, who now has
his' main office in Butte, "returned
,yesterday from ;Anaponda.
C. A'. M Elroy, connected with the
departmnen4 of justice, with heId
quarters lt 1issouiia, wad among the
Bessie Toonmey has brought di
vorce ptoceedIngs 'egainst George
Toothey on tle'gro.nds 'of neglect.
Dr. C, 1 . Eddy, dentist, 204-205
Pennsylvania block. Phone' 4035-W.
CT AY go. W1Y HECoBoS
To Mr. and Mrs. Walter Trombley,
6241 Ne'vada avenue, a boy, May 19.
To Mr. and Mrs. John Henry Bau
field, 315 Kemper avenue; a son,
To Mr. and Mrs. Marion Farrar,
627 North Main street, a daughter,
To Mr. and" Mrs. O H, Hawes,
Ramsay, a son, May 18.
To Mr. and Mrs. John M. Richards,
2501 PrincetOnh avenue, a son, May
To Mr. and Mis: E. J. Pascoe,
1638 Sampson street, a son, May 21.
To Mr. and' Mrd. Daniel McKinnou,
729% COlorado street, a daughter,
M 1i)tIAGE LICENSES.
Olaf Land (33) and Lotta S. Mc
Cullough (17):, Boulder.
Elmer 8. ROdda (27)" and Augusta
M. Vogel (21), Butte.
Bernard Baxter' (35). Pueblo,
Cole., and Mary Lynch (.25), Butte.
Ralph. harls (40), Butte, and Em
ma .~ltrley (35), Norristown.
G. B. Miontgomery (33) and Eliza
beth Eyerman' (33), Butte.
IN D1$TRICoI COtRT.
Patria Kelly vs. W. L. Kelly, Susie
E; Dunnh sz v Sinuel Dunn; Bessie
Toomey ys., George Toomey, divorce.
Hall:Lumber company vs. Louis E.
Street aid:.Daly Addition company;
Hall'. umberlcompanY vs. "George and
Helena.. Johnson; :M1. Tull'ren .vs.
Mrs. B. Grady.aidr Hugh Brady; debt,
JOiier Matbei to Mrr MAius.
lot 31 and south 9.1 feet of lot 32,
bloCk 3, Lennox addition; $2.
Orlando Curtis to John- -L. Moran
lot 5, block 3, Ancient addition; $1.
Butte iLand and Investment com
pkiny to Margaret Koehler, Weat half
of lot 8 and east half of lot 9, block
24, Bellevue addition; $1.
Mattie Whiteley to Carrie M.
Whiteley, lot 19 and west half of lot
20, blocl 5. Bellevue addition; $1.
Bulletin Want Ads Gt
Results. Phone b5.
Alleges Defective Repair
Work on His Car Caused
Damages Totaling $5,808,
The Montana Auto & Garage com
pany is in court today trying to col
lect $348.44 from James Kearney
for auto supplies, alleged to have
been sold to him two years ago, and
for repair work on the seven-passen
ger car owned by Kearney. Another
item of the bill is trailing in the
car to the garage of, the company at
200 East Broadway one night when
two of its wheels broke down, 11
miles south of Butte.
James Kearney claims that the re
pair work done on this car by the
garage was no good at all-far worse
!than worthless, ixideed, inasmuch as
it left his car in such a weakened
cOndition that the accident south of
Butte, when the wheels broke.down;
wa* due entirely to that defective re
I paln., Kearney says that he suf
feied considerable injury as a result
of the` breakdown of the car, and he
rasks the garage company to pay him
for tt to the extent of $600.
Kearnley further clainis that while
the Montana Auto & Garage com
pany were stabling his car for him
at the rate of $12.50 per month,
they were wont to take it out nights
for joy rides, and they thereby
damaged it and wore it out. In ad
dition, so careless was the garage
of his car and its appurtenances,
that they lost two auto tires, four
inner tubes, two sets of chains, two
robes and other miscellaneous tools.
These things were worth a lot, says
Mr. Kearney. So, also, is his dignity
and reputation and peace of mind
worth a good deal to him. He not
only doesn't intend to pay the bill
of the garage people, but he expects
to make them pay him for all his
grief. Hence he asks the court and
jury to find for him and grant him
damages, all told, in the total of
$5,808.; and7 costs.
The jury which will determine
this matter is now listening to the
There are three big lawyers on
each side. Attorney Patrick Geagon
.was trying to tell the court this
morning that the case would con
elude. today, but Judge Dwyer shook
his head. "Nix," said the judge.
"inot with, three lawyers on each
*iMr. Geagon, with Matt Canning
and Mr. Kinney are representing
Jaines Kearney. Walker & Walker
and C. S. Wagner are attorneys for
the Montana Auto & Garage com
PAl LARCEY'S DAiGIHT1[
ISUCCUMRIS T ILLNESS
Prominent Young Matron
Dies After Indisposition
of Eight Weeks. Leaves
Children and Husband.
After an illness of eight weeks,
Mrs. Raymond J. MacDonald, daugh
ter of the late Patrick Largey,
pioneer mining man and banker, died
yesterday afternoon at her residence,
403 West Broadway. Mrs. Mac
Donald is survived by her husband,
four children, Mary, Patrick, Lulu
and' Raymond MacDonald; and two
brothers, Creighton Largey of Los
Angeles and Sellers Largey of New
'Mrs. MacDonald was born in
Butte :29 years ago. She was mar
ried here in 1908. Her education
was received at Sacred Heart con
vent, Manhattanville, N. Y., George
town university and at Mrs. Finch's
school in New York.
Funeral arrangements probably
'will be comnpleted today.
MANt FAIEO T PAT
II. iWKF ALIMONY
Adelbert Booth filed a divorce
complaint against his wife, Rosie
Booth, March 8, alleging desertion.
R0sie Booth came into court April
18, alleging non-support on the part
of her husband, asking for a divorce
herself and $60 per month for main
tenance of herself aAd minor chil
dren. She was granted the $60 per
month. Lt has not been paid, she al
leges, and today she asks the court to
deolare Adelbert Booth in' contempt.
'Pearl Gurin filed suit for divorce
frdii William Gurin today. She al
. BIL:iE .HAS HL`0 FIRE.
(Speeial. Uniteki' Press Wire.)
L oblik Ala.. May 32;-More than
"1,, O '.people are ,hoeeless here. as
ith. e. r lt of a fire Whichi destroyed
hino 'cityt blocks 'last night:''
All members of Butte Working
men's union, F. L. U., No. 12985, are
requested to attend regular meeting
Friday evening. May 23, 1919. A
referendum is to be taken.
-Adv. . Rec. Sec.
EL1OTRICIANW ' BALL.
Pounds of Ice
with any refrigerator you
for Less on
EEasiest of Tners
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:
Genumine 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.
720 S. Montana St.
Phope 6570J. Butte, Mont.
17 8. MAIN ST.
Better and bigger than
ever. A cafe for the
working class. Give us a
We Have Excellent
Rooms in Conneotion
A good home for thle minie
A Fine Room For $3.50
Center of the City
Sam and John Kenoffel
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
McManus Soe Shop
5 SOUTH wvYOMill
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN