Newspaper Page Text
tIa olI t hi n l iill of hI' llai, '
nl iluttll . Y)ouI waVnII 10) use
Ile hlci l Im iinl I ti y ill
c111 Iiii'v: we w;In ii sellI
' ii lii bi i .. pt a ] m aiil Illi(le.
The Important Thing
to You Is
Who Made the Paint
'Is il tm l Ce by aI c.Itclrtl n
kniwl Th e Wherwin ver
william res ces id rCo.il
ilie o I ll ki ll\ low \ l l t I
Our i '-iMottoe
tlhe IIIa keer-- llte I tl e
mlrii; 'l l In he c( nil.
The Sherwin- of Good Hardware
klowilv all oVI,'r lie w'rll.
Mechanicsii Fine Tooils
Paints-Wi ndow I Glassi
Plumbingl will ectrical -
-" ' e it c'lll;ills Ili e best
rlead. ziii ,iloil linseed oil.
is upp ive li.ves tleir
Phone 956- 221 i eve. Park
SAY Oli S Ii T ir N sei LETNe.
The Home of Good Hardware
Mechanics' Fine Tools
Plumbing and Electrical
Phone 956-221 E. Park t
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Poynter's Cash Store
1854 HARRISON AVE.
Wholesale to Consumer.
Do you realize that by buying dl
you.r supplies each day in small
qur.ntities that your day's pay so
goes little more than half as far Iu
as it would if you bought the
whole week's supply at one in
time? Call up Poynter's a
6534-R, and order your week's
supply, c G
10 lbs. granulated sugar (with
$10 order) ..................... 1.00
100 lbs. cane sugar........$11.00
98 lbs. Montana's best hard
wheat flour ........... .......$6.50
49 lbs. Montana's best hard
wheat flour ..... .............. $3.35
24 lbs. Montana's best hard
wheat flour ...................$1.73
5 lbs. M. J. L. coffee....... $2.2,5
1 lb. School IBoy peanut but- i
Ler ............. ....... -.... 30c
Three packages Lux Washing -
Powder ................. ... :c..... 35c
Corn flakes, per pkg......1-.....(
Shelled walnuts or almonds,
per b. ............................... ...85c
22 large bars brown laundry 1
S p ................................. $1.00
Creamery butter, per lb.....OOc
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
We Serve the Best on the Market
at Popular Prices.
69 E. PARK ST.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Leaves Anaconda every evening
on arrival of train from Butte at
6 p. nm., arriving at Philipsburg
at 7 p. in.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
I'. Iteusch, Prop. Phone 5127-11T
WESTERN CASH MEAT
We handle but the best. Can sell
for the least.
2410 HAlVAItl) AVE.
Bulletin Boosters should patronize
If Your Finances Will Not Permit You to Help Maintain an Independent Newspaper in
Any 4r Way, You Can Help by Making Your Purchases of Daily Bulletin Advertisers
HIGH STUDENTS BUSY
Various Social Affairs to
Occupy Time Between
Present and Graduation
Various activities incident to the
close of the present school system
are exciting interest among the
scholars and their parents. This
evening the meiiimbers of the high
school senate will hold their a nnoual
banquet at the Tlhorntonl1 hotel, with
Harry Reyntolds as toastmaster.
Friday night the girls and boys
of the high school will stage an ex
hibition of swimming in the gymnta
silum tank for their parents and pa
tronis of' the school. The swimming
exhiitiion will be under the direction
of Mlike I)anahey and Miss Krook.
On next Tuesday night the swim
ming classes of the four departments
of the school will stage a contest.
The big feature of the class day
exercises to be held on June 17, will
be the ipresentation of the play,
"Miss Civilization," under the direc
tion of Miss Gertrude K. Ryan,
teacher of elocution. June 19 is
PYTHIANS ELECT NEW
OFFICERS LAST NICHT
Memlbers of Oswego lodge. No. 9,
Knights of Pythias, elected officers
for the enlsulillg trilll at a meeting
held last evening at Pythian castle.
The officers elected are:
('hancellor commanllder, G. -I.
Clark; vice chancellor, C. H. Sarles;
prelate, Robert Jaab; keeper of rec
ords and seal, C. IH. Smith; master of
finance, Jamlnes Jenkiins; mastfer of
exchequer, C. F. Lomas; master of
work, it. IBrown; lmaster at arl1ms,
'. C. Lottson; inner guard. Frank
White; oulter guard, J. L. Kremer;
representatives to grand lodge, A.
D. Clark and E. Genzberger; alter
Hates, Harry Shultz and John Per
rin; trustee of club, C. T. Thomas.
LIEUT. ARTHUR WEIRICK
VISITS FRIENDS IN CITY
Iellt. Arthur' eirick, son of MIr.
and iMrt's. E. D. D. eirick, formerly of
[lutte, now resident of Los Angeles,
'who was shot down in his bombing
lanet while over the German lines
n lFrance, arrived in Butte yester
lay on his way froml Los Angeles
o Lewistown, where he was eill
iloyed in a. bank at the time he en
eredl army service. Weirick was
,fficially -reported "shot down" by
hli war department and it was be
ieved until after the armistice was
igned that lie had been killed. He
Shas maitde iprisoner by the I-lulls af
er landing in his disabled plane,
SBUTTI MEN GET CONTROL
Of BIG PHONE M[[ERGER
John McGinniss, formerly presi
dent of t11he Silver Bow National
bank; Il. I. Wilson, also of Butte,
and Jlohn F. Davies of Spokane, have
secured control of the Interstate
Utilities compalny, operating tele
plhotne comlpanies inl eastern Wash
ing, northern Idaho and 1Montana,
according to information which has
reached here from Spokane. The
company was reorganized with Ilac
Ginniss as president, Davies as vice
president and general mnanager, and
W 'ilson as secretary.
SAVE WAR STAMPS
Whitefish. June 4.-The only
Japlanese war savings society in
Montalla land one of thle very few
in the United States is located at
Whitefish in the Fllathead country.
according to a report received here
today by James It. Spencer, vice
state director of the war savings
campaign in Montana.
The officers are: M. MI. thori,
piresident. and T. Taketa. secretary.
There are 30 adult males inl the so
CHURCH CLUB STAGE
The young people of St. Law
rencee's parish will stage an enter
tainnicent coprising various vocal,
instrumentailtll and elocutionlary num
bers. inl addition to a rip-roaring
farce comedy, "A Night Off," to
night. The eintertainment will bhe
repeated tolmorrow and Friday
IBooster club No. 2 will discontini
Sdistribute orders every \Vednesda.c
t aternoon and evening at F. A. Fra;l'c
residence, 1825 Gaylord avenue
Bring your membership card wit
SINTEN('ES I)O(G TO DEATH.
A Spitz dog owned by the 13-year
p old daughter of Timothy Shea -via
yesterday sentenced to be shot by Po
lice Judge Grimes. Mrs. Mary Mlur
ray alleged in police court that the
1dog had bitten one of her children
and, despite the plea of Mr. Shea
that the animal had been his daugh
- ter's playmate since babyhood, th
'Judge was adamant.
AT THE AMEICt('AN.
"The Third Degree" is indeed ia
contribution to the screen classics.
Miss Alice Joice, as the heroine, im
mediately wins her audience with her
The story is of a son of the leis
ure class who marries a proletarian
girl and is disowned by his father.
Alone in the house of a friend on
the night of the latter's suicide, he is
accused of murder.
lHe is then put through six hours
of that great Americau n achine of
justice-the third degree-alnd af
ter being bullied and belabored for
that length of time, confesses the
crime of which lie is innocent.
Then comes thie inspiring part of
the story where the little proleta
tarian fights tirelessly for her life
contrade until she finally enlists the
services of the greatest lawyer in
the city. She finally iproves him in
nocent, and at the price of her own
honor, shields the womnan who was
the real cause of the suicide. The
other woman's better nature, how
ever, triunlphs and she confesses her
part in the affair.
The yapping of the mongrel press
at the heroine when it was thought
that she was dishonored, is remark
ably true to life, and the untiring
battle of the girl for her lover makes
a theme which arouses the richest
of the emotions of the audience.
The acting is superb throughout
and the picture is one that none will
regret Ilaving seel.
"The 'Third I)egree" is being pre
sented at the Emlnpress this week in
a manner which delights audiences.
The play is a particularly heavy one,
and inl spite of the fact that there
are ia few minor manifestations of
lack of time for preparation on the
part of the players, it is pleasingly
Mr. Willianm G. Mayo, as Richard
hBrewster (who sacrifices his bus
iness ambitions ill the interest of
justice) has again proved himself to
be an artist of undoubted ability.
Mr. Mayo plays his part with unvary
ing earnestness and intelligence.
never losing sight of the situation he
is portraying as is noticeablle on the
part of some of the more hrilliant,
ierhaps, but also more erratic char
Mr. Alf Layne, as Captain Clinton,
of the police, portrays this charactet
with his usual perfection.
Miss Mary Newton, as Mrs. HIow
ard Jefferie., Jr., rises considerably
above her usual standard. There
were tense dramnatic situations
where Mary arose magnificently to
the occ(asion and still others where
she hurried through as though wish
ing to finish quickly somne unpleas
ant task. The mnost we can say of
Miss Newton is that she is an enig
mna to us.
Mrs. Howard Jefferies, Sr., "ms.
well played by Miss Daisy D)'Aura,
whose emotions though never exag
gerated, are always convincing.
Howard Jefferies, Jr. and Sr.,
were played respectively by Val
Howland and Ted MclIowlan. These
parts were of minor imlportance andt
offered small field for the expres
sion of histrionic talent.
Robert Underwood, the spurious
"art collector," was adnlirably
played by Iurold Hutchinson.
Miss I)orothy 'Mitchell, no matter
how minor her part, never fails to
delight the audience with her radi
ant personality. To those who con
template seeing "The Third Degree"
both at the Empress and the Amer
ican, we would suggest that they
go to the Emprless first.
PATIICK LEABY, OLD
TIME MINER, IS DEAD
Pal rick E. Leahy, 57, an old-time
miner inl the Butte district. where
he was well known Ito Ilhundreilds of
miners, is dead. He was emnployed
until recently at the ltadgr mine.
MI'. ILehy, who was litorll it Mon
treatl, ('anada, is survived by three
ht brothers, l)n, Dennis and Michael,
all of I.alhy Wash., a town named
after lthe family; four sisters, Mrs.
lMcMullen and Mrs. Nelson of San
Francisco, Mrs. Madden of Portland,
Ore., and Mrs. T. J. Murphy of Mon
Itretal. and one nlephew, Edward Mur
hy, slhift boss at the Enmma mine.
State, Organizter C. S. Talbot for
the I nited lrotlerhootd Maintenalnce
of \XVay l:ltlloyes and Railway Shopl
I.laborte ii: n in the city Ifor a short
period oll btusitnet's, and will organi'.
a local at I.inia inl a short tinlm ; also
one at Anaconda. Deer Lodge a;iii
Avery. Ida. Mr. Talbot is ptllting
new tntt' in the field andll new life' 1i
the emltloyes of Ilhe railways.
WON'T LEA.EI IALCI.L ALONE.
Allegations that thel ('ry.:,1
SSprinlgs roadhouse, operated jollltly
Sby l.ucile HIoward and Ruth Canfield,
is ita comm'nton nuisance, were filed yes
terilat by Ct.outty Attornty Jackso-.:
The complaint also contains theli
names of C. iR. Dibble and Martha
Dilbblie, owners of the proplerty. IThI'
coultnty attornley asks that the place'i
be closed under the abatement law.
INMt'ICAN('E .MEN ('(,llN(:.
v Pacific coast district agents of thet
s Metropolitan Life Insurance colmpany
will meet in Butte July 5. .t number
h of higher executive officers of thlt
company. ill addition to local agents
front every section of the nortliwest.
will be prltesnt and elaborate ur
rangemtents are being made for theilr
ASKS SO()lI)EltS TO IICGIST:EIi.
All discharged service tmen in
Butte are urged to register their
names with Sergt. Charles Hermann
1_ of the Butte army roeruiting office.
ie The registration stunt was inaugu
rated by the sergeant as a means o;
assisting World War Veterans to I,
cate their companies.
If You Can't Come, Phone
Pickled I "h' l'yal
Lb. Oc $1.15
64 EAST BROADWAY
SANITARY GROCERY AND MEAT STORE.
!8-lb. sack (;,ri.lin Flour. cash and carry.- -.........$5.50
Out-If'-Iw,\\ ni (dtelrs giveni I, mntlit attention.
Sug'ar, aly Illl;i. \lwhile we have it, delivered only witlh
Sgrocery . I..--------------------------...-....101/2
\\'c have Ii_,. w hile. ('l(an. mealy potatoes and our price
is always righlt.
No. 5 Ioxes rt-h. cmris grahm rackers--.......---...----$1.00
"lItest (Jut \\,,-. IHigh Impatenlt flourn, milled at Sheridan.
W' yo., 'rlom ull a select hard wheat, peIr sack or'....$3.35
2 lbs. freshi rir-lted M. J. lt.'s "CQuality" coffee 1'om....78c
08-lb. sa(ks ", "Queen" tfancy mpatent flour, made from
selected haI \\ hent. Every sack guaranlteed or your
imoney back. IXstra special ...-..........--------------------$6.25
"Iainier Sleri;l." Iper ozen bottles, delivered......$1.75
"Best Out \\es" high platent flour, extra quality,
Extra fi c, tcle (an chicken wheat, 100 lbs. delivered $4.50
1t0)-lb. sack il' mnixed feed, extra value, 'form............ $2.65
\Vc have what you wvant when you want it.
SAY Y(lt) SAW IT IN 'THE' BULLETIN
MISS HARKINS BECOMES
BRIDE OF E.Y V HANLEY
Ceremony Performed At
St. Patrick's Church This
Morning. Couple Leave
Edward V. Hanley and Miss Geral
dine Hlarkins were united in mnar
riage this morning at 7 o'clock mass
at St. Patrick 's church. The bride
was attended by her sister, Mary
Bishop. and J. A. W\uirk acted as
Following the ceremony an elab
orate wedding breakfast was served
at the homne of the bride's sister, Mrs.
John McDonald, 716c, West Galena
street. At 10:45 o'clock the happy
couple left for an extended honey
moon trip to coast points, from
where they will return by way of
METAL MINE WORKERS
FOR ONE BIG UNION
The Metal Mline \Workers' Union
of America, Butte local, held their
regular meeting last night at their
hall on 101 South Idaho.
The meeting was well attended
and lmuch work was discussed anlld
outlined in the interest of tihe
miners. Naturally the splendid ef
fort of the Canadian workers was
taken up and the rise and founda
tion of the One Big Union of the
dominion was e'xplainetd by several
members. Deepest sympathies were
expressed and whenl a motion was
put to the effect that a lettergranm
be sent conveying greetings aniid ask
ing what assistance the inetal miners
could give in any shape or form, the
members responded by voting unani
mously in favor.
The new wage and condition de
mnands are before the membe'rs for
their ratification, and will be up for
a referendumn vote fromi next
Thursday to Monday night.
There is every reason to bielieve
that the One Big Union of Canada
will be or is already an accomplished
fact and that being the case the
1 Metal Mine W\orkers' IUnion of
America look forward to the hour
when their organization will be able
to swell Ithe I!laster mnove aind line
up with the fellow worlukmeni across
(Special I'nited Press Wire.)
\Vashl ingion. Jun .1 e 4. --- President
Wilson has little hope of leaving for
1homen before ,June 13, accordlinlg to
pirivalte in|fornalltion received here.
lie phlais to visit Brussels before his
returnl. Therelore, it a!ppears un
likely that he will be back in Wash
ington before the end of this month,
ANOTHER BOMB PLOT;
CAT IS CAUSE OF BLAST
(lSpecial Utnited Press Wire.)
-tipokalne. June 4.-Static electric
Y getneratled from tile fur of a cat
ill the hlua nlle society's barns here
cauilised anl explosion of gas last night
\o hich severely burned Humalne Of
ficer Eider and killed three cats. The
t'xlosion occurred when Eder lifted
the cover off a gas-filled iasphyxia
1i fln box, intending to place the cats
ins ide. -
TO MEET IN TORONTO
('olulibus, O., June 4.-The
lirotherhoodl of Railway Trainmen
"ill hold their next triennial con
VOentionl in Toronto, Canada, accord
ilh to an announcement made by W.
G. l.ee, president of the organizatioln.
IThe broltherhood has been in con
vention here since May 24. They
Bulletin Want Ada Get
Results. Phone 52
A Bulletin reader, a Bulletin
DISiT ICI COUITS HAVE
BUSY SESSIONS TODAY
Montana Garage Company
Wins Stay of Execution
in An Unusual Suit for
The Montana Auto & Garage
complany was granted a stay of ex
cution of 60 days pending the de
termination of a motion for a new
trial. James Kearney some days
ago won a judgment from the garage
company for $1,200 and costs.
The company had sued Kearney
for payment of a big repair and
storage bill on his Chalmers car.
Kearney came back at them with a
claim for $5,000 damages to his car,
and indirectly to his person, as a
result of that same repair work and
of a careless habit, he alleged, the
garage people had of exercising his
car too liberally at night when it
was supposed to be in its stall. The
garage coimpany put up a stay bond
'The suit of J. E. McMaker against
Sadie Mcl)onald was continued to
Catherine Ann Elwood was
granted a decree of divorce frolm
Thomas Elwood this morning by
The suit of Marco J. Medin,
heard in Judge Lamb's court,
against the Butte Summit Copper
comlllpany resulted in a judgment
for plaintiff. Medin was substituted
as plaintiff for J. It. Simpson. It
was a squabble over money alleged
to have been advanced for wages.
The case of Jennie Simmons
against David Willard, et al, is a
controversy over the ownership of
some mining claims. It is being
heard in Lamb's court today before
MEDIN LOWEST BID
ON SCHOOL BUILDING
At the meeting of the school
board last night, the lowest bid fom
the construction of the new adminis
tration building at Montana and
Granite streets proved to be the bid
of M. J. Medin & Co. It war
For the erection of the building
bids were: M. J. Medin & Co., $34,.
880; H. Mayson, $38,264; George H
Wortman company, $43,994; Wolf
ganz & Frank, $41,800; L. T. Law.
ler, $46,546; E. Ben Johnson, $40,
The plumbing contract will go Lc
the South Side Plumbing company
At least their bid was the lowest
For the plumbing and heating the
bids were: Harry L. Hanson conl
pany, $8.642; Magill-Nevin company
$8.432; F. .1. Doerhoffer, $8,420.50;
South Side Plumbing company, $8,
053; Eschie Plumbing company, $8.
739; C. A. Myers, $8,100; West Parl
Plumbing company, $8.610; Butte
Plumbing company, $8,297.
KNIG(HTS INI'TI.ATE 60.
'iThe Knights of Columbus last
night conferred the first degree on
a class of 60 initiates. The ceremnon
ies began at 7:30 and continued until
11 o'clock, after which a social ses
sion was held. A number of visiting
knights assisted in the conferring ot
I)r. S. V. Wilking announces that
he has resumed the practice of
medicine at 404-405 P'hoenix
Shop in the, Rialto
building, start their big
men's furnishings sale
Frida y. Tomorrow
night's papers will have
the price list. Look it'
$100 reward will be paid to any
one proving we do not put in the
best main spring for $1. Mayer, 37
North Main street.-Adv.
Judge and Mrs. W. O. Speer re
turned yesterday from southern Cali
fornia, where they had been for sev
eral months. The judge was around
greeting his old-time friends yester
day afternoon, who all congratulated
him upon his robust appearance, and
he admits he feels a great deal bet
ter than he did when he left Butte
last fall. Jokingly, he remarked
that he had seen more sunshine in
a few hours in this city than he had
experienced in weeks recently in
There is nothing worse than bad,
foul-smelling breath; get rid of it
for your friend's sake, anyway. Hol
lister's Rocky Mountain Tea will
clean and purify your stomach and
bowels; your breath will be sweet,
your disposition improved, your
friends increased. 35c tea or tab
There is renewed activity in busi
ness circles all over the state, ac
cording to Harry T. Marsh, type and
press machinery salesman for the C.
I. Johnson Manufacturing company
of St. Paul, who left Butte Tuesday
for Helena and Great Falls. The
printing business seems to be on the
increase Mr. Marsh said, with other
lines, and there seems to be a
scarcity of printers everywhere.
You can't cover blackheads, pim
ples, red spots on the face with
powder, they're bound to be seen
don't worry or spoil your temper.
take Hollister's Rocky Mountain
Tea each week-t'will banish them
through the blood, the only sure
Last Sunday morning, the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Powers,
418 i/ South Idaho street, was made
happy by the arrival of a baby girl.
The little one tipped the scales at
seven pounds. Mr. Powers is the
popular manager of the Fashion
Barber shop. Both mother and child
are doing nicely.
The usual weekly meeting of the
city council will be held tonight.
The principal order of business will
be debate on the dog ordinance and
the reconsideration of the curtail
ment of the police force. Alderman
Freudenstein will lead the fight in
The Floral Park Dorcas society of
the Bethany Lutheran church will
meet in the church parlors Thurs
(lay afternoon at 2:15 o'clock. Mrs.
Duncan and Mrs. Frick will enter
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Horgan are late
guests at the Finlen, registering
from Missoula. Mr. Horgan is the
Montana representative of the Du
Pont Powder company and is spend
ing a day in the city on business.
Judgment was entered in the dis
trict court in favor of Thomas E.
Laughery in his suit against the
Equity Co-Operative Warehouse
company for $1.106.26.
Next Friday evening the Junior
Luther league of Emanuel Lutheran
church will be entertained by their
pastor, the Rev. I). N. Anderson, at
his home, 416 South Dakota street.
l)r. and Mrs. M. E. Casey and Dr.
and Mrs. G. WV. Young were Granite
county visitors in the city yesterday,
registering last evening at the Leg
J. A. McKinnon, a prominent
Townsend merchant and farmer, was
attending to business matters in the
city yesterday and was a guest last
night at the Finlen.
Mrs. Margaret Barth of 433 South
Idaho street has returned from Salt
Lake City and Denver after attend
ing the Northern Baptist convention.
Mrs. C. E. Kennedy and Mr. and
Mrs. It. Saurier were visiting in the
city yesterday from Granite, regis
tering at the Acoma from Phillips
Mr. and Mrs. B. N. Stevenson and
Mrs. A. A. Patterson of Dillon were
ambng the arrivals at the Thornton
last evening from the Short Line.
Guy McKee and John Watkins
were over from the Upper Maddison
valley on business yesterday and re
mained last night at the Butte.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Reed of Nor
ris were prominent out-of-town
guests at the Thornton last night
from the Madison valley.
I. E. Hollister was over from
Great Falls yesterday on a short
business trip and was a guest last
evening at the Butte.
Firman Gage was over from Mis
soula yesterday on business and re
mained last night a guest at the
Mrs. F. F. Finnegan and Mrs. Wil
liam Whitehead were visiting at the
Thornton last evening from Helena.
Thomas German of Boulder and
Harry Gorman of Elkhorn were
guests yesterday at the Acoma.
Dr. C. M. Eddy, dentist, 204-205
Pennsylvania block. Phone 4035-W.
Mrs. H. C. Mannon of Three Forks
was among the out-of-town visitors
last evening at the Acoma.
John T. Jackson was over from 2he
Madison last evening and registered
overnight at the Thornton.
Washington Market. Ground, bone,
7 pounds for 25c.-Adv.
--TIIINK IN INTEREST-SAVE
Pounds of Ice
S. & H. Green Trading Stamps
with all cash purchases
and first payment on time
purchases. Shiners, the
only furniture store that
gives stamps with pur
taken at par in exchange
FOR LESS ON
EASIEST OF TERMS
This is the best place in town
for you to trade. The LARG
EST STOCK and the LOWEST
A Square Deal
I Appreciate Your Trade
Palace Clothing and
58-55 EAST PARK ST.
FOR SALE AT ALL
GROCERS AND AT
107 N. MONTANA ST.
"Where Good Fellows Meet"
42 E. Park St.
Over People's Theater
Your photo makes an ideal gift.
It is one thing your friends
cannot buy. We have many
styles to offer. Have your sit
Thomsons' Park Studio
John Lumme, Mgr.
217 East Park Street.
NEW SPRING STYLES
for Ladies and Gentlemen.
504 W. Park St.
225 EAST PARK ST.
We Will Serve You Right
Pleasant and Clean