Newspaper Page Text
HOUSE CLEANING COMING IN
STATE LABOR FEDERATION
Silver Bow Trades and Labor Council
and Cascade Trades and Labor Assem
bly Endorse Candidates to Take the
Places of Those Now Holding Office
in Montana State Federation of Labor
TWO commuIn nicationls before tihe
Silver Bow Trades and Labor coun- I
cil last night, one signed by a com
mittee appointed by the Cascade
Trades and Labor assembly to make
recommendations as to endorsation
of candidates for office in the Mon
tana Federation of Labor; the other
a conmmunication from the Cascade
central body endorsing the candi-|
dates recommended by the commit
tee, were acted upon favorably.
The candidates endorsed are men
who have long been active in the
labor movement of the state, and
who have always put the interests
of the rank and file first and fore
most, rather tlian their ownl personal
interests. That the Montana Feder
ation of Labor has long Ibeen in need
of officials who would fllnction for
the inan who toils is generally well
known, and the interest being miani
fested in the coming election pires
ages a mullh-needed chtange in lhe
official personal of the feder
The communications follow:
Great Falls, Mont.
gJnune 3, 1919.
To all Central Bodies. Councils
and TLocal Unllions:
The enclosed endorsation of aull
didates for offices for thie lMontana
State Federation of Labor is sub
nitted to you as a result of the work
of the conimmittee on tlhe Montanll
Federation appointed by joint coln
ference early this year, with in
structions to make reconmmendationsli
onil the matter, after going over the
The collnmmittee realizes that many
unions and central bodies are niot
at this present moment affiliated
with the Montana State Federation
of Labor, but feels that this shlould
not debar them froiim workiing in thl
interest of the sublmitted candidates.
The colmmittee suggests Ithat lsuch
locals and central bodies whiclh are
not at present affiliated, endorse the
candidates and write locals that are
affiliated to that effect, asking their
co-operation in this important imat
The commilttee wishes to urge
upon all members of organiizedt' Ia
btor the necessity for a stronger and
more powerful state body than at
prosent exists, anld believes that tlie
election of the candidiates iniiamed
will be a long stride ill that direc
(Signed) C. J1. ltOUNI)S,
E. G. STEWAItT,
('Co l it iii '.
Great Falls, Mont.
June 3, 1 91l.
To all Central Bodies, Councils
and Local IUnions.
The Cascade Trades and tLabor
assemblly having conlsidered thel Illmat
ter of the election of officers of liit'
Montana State Federation of Latbor
have endorsed and earntestly suggest
the endorsation by all other inter
ested parties in tile state of Mon
tana of the following brithers:
For president-Steve Ely, Sand
9 t f
SEA AND SHORE MEET
IN AL G. BARNES' SHOW
Neptune and the land meet in the
Al G. Barnes big four-ring wild ani
mal circus coming to Butte June 18.
Among the many feature acts by
wild and domestic animals which is
the Barnes specialty is a school of sea
lions in amazing juggling and bal
ancing feats. Dick Grime, favorite
of the school, rides a galloping horse
while juggling a largeball upon the
tip of his nose, Nancy, gaily flips
through clown tricks and other meem
hers each take a prominent part. A
peculiar quality of these aquatic
animals is the fact that they will not
perform unless given a tit-bit after
every effort. They are keen on
If Your Finances Will Not Permit You to Help Maintain an Independent Newspaper in
Any Other Way, You Can Help by Making Your Purchases of Daily Bulletin Advertisers
For vice-'resident -J. C. White
ly, Butte. oAont.
For secrletary-treasurer--J. T. Tay
lor. Lehigh, Mont.
F'or executive board menmbener, Cas
cade district-Charles Ileximer,
Great Falls, Mont.
In submitting the ablove names, the
Cascade Trades and Labor assembly
begs to point out that tile iminedi
ate futurle promises to he of sulch a
nature that only by the strongest
and closest organization amongst
the workers canr they hope to resist
the encroachments of capital, drunk
with war profits and reckless in its
greed for more, and we therefore
feel that the strongest possible men
should be elected to these important
offices, and we consider the above
named brothers of tihe caliber nec
essary for tle arduous tasks which
will be thrust upo11n hem.
Tl'irstlig you will also see your'
way clear to endorse these names
and to work for their election, we
CASC('A )E 'RAD)ES and LABOR
JOE KENNEDY DEPORTED;
JOHN JACKSON RELEASED
Joe Kennedy, secretary of the lo
cal I. WV. XV., has been ordered de
Iported by the inmmigratioll authori
ties. and will leave tonight itn charge
of Inspector Baldwin for Now Or
leans, fromt where he will he shiipped
to Belfast, Ireland.
John Jaclison, also connected with
the local 1. WV. WV., who hadi also been
invsltigated by itnuigration officials,
has been ordered relealsed.
WII EIlE(T III.hEl:ATES.
Election of delegates fro lithe lo
tcal organliZtatlioll to the state conven
tion of \Worltd \Var Veterans, whiict;
will bI h',ld in Malta on June :10 and
will conltinue for se\ lietl days, will
Ie held thist evening in the' court
roomll of Judge Lamb; inll the cotlllly
IltEENS 'T'O Li.EVE.
AnnounllllellllC ent has bleenll llmade
ihat he falllily of Attol'ney Peler
itle(n will leave soon for Santa Mlon
sca, Calif., there to make their per
Inent home. Mr[. IBreenll. how(ever,
will continue to practice ill lutte
for a year or imore before settling
down its a Californlia resident., Mr.
Brl'eeln riecentlty ipurcllased a mag
nificent residlelnce at Santa Milonica.
M.LNY I)iuI NQU'EN'T.
Rlesidents of Silver Blow county to
thei numlber of 10.000 have so far
failed to make their second incolme
tax pay'llments, according to W\. J.
Felllnitmore, agent of the internal
reveinue deplartlmenth. The tinme limlit,
it is stated, is Julie 15.
"showing off" but want their ef
forts appreciated and will generous
ly applaud one anllother at every inl
stance. Captain Stonewall who has
full charge of the sea lions, is an old
sea whaling captain and it was while
working in this capacity that he
learned to teach sea lions to per
Quite frequently baby seals would
be brought aboard for pets, so when
his ship went on the rocks off the
shores of Washington he had a cou
ple of seal pups he was very fond of
and which he managed to save. Dlr.
Barnes happened to see the cap
tain playing with his pets and see
ing the novelty of them as features
on the show succeeded in persuading
the captain to join him. These are
the only animals of the Barnes big
aggregation that he himself does not
personally superintend the schooling
St reet parade at 10:30 a. um. Doors
open at 1 and 7 p. nm.
-We invite you to call and examine our Model Baking Establishment. It is the
last word from a standpoint of sanitation, economy and cleanliness, and we are
prepared to serve you with good, wholesome products fresh from our ovens at all
times during the day.
OUR PLANT IS ELECTRIFIED
Our entire plant is electrified throughout and every process, from mixing the dough
to baking the bread, is carried on by the aid of electricity, and when you eat Bake
Rite bread you will be a booster for this modern system of baking.
The formula we use has been carefully prepared by ,n expert chemist. The Bake
Rite oven-electrically heated-is in use in hundreds of cities throughout the coun
try and has solved the baking question for thousands of tired housewives.
Come in and see how we do it-you will be delighted and a trial will prove to you
that Bake-Fite bread keeps fresh much longer than the ordinary kind.
WHAT WE MAKE:
RAISIN BREAD GRAHAM BREAD NUT LOAF
RYE: BREAD WHITE BREAD BISCUITS LAX-BREAD
BAKE-RITE SANITARY BAKING CO.
H. A. PHILLIPS, Manager. 114 NORTH MAIN STREET
_JT--"aS I --arr " ,mi i - :
COMBINED CHORUSES IN
RENDITION OF "MESSIAH"
Critical Music Lovers of
City Given Agreeable
Surprise by Excellence of
Members of the Stevens Glee club n
and Miss Phyllis Wolfe's woman's 11
chorus joined last night in present
ing "The Messiah" at Mountain
View church. The rendition of the
oratorio proved a revelation to the
audience of critical musicians and
munsic lovers. (George Stevens di
rected, with Henry Francis Parks
at the organ and Mliss Gladys Huff
man at the piano.
The soprano parts were sung oby
Miss W\olfe, the alto by Miss Malur
garet Davies, tenor by Jose'ch An
drews and bass by HIugh Jones. The I
combined chorus comlprised the fol
Sopranos--Misses Mlignon Pal
aiser., Vera Bishop, Hlelen Magson.
Margaret IcFHale, Avis Barker, Inez
Galligan, (ora Williams, Elsie Pas
oeo, Mary i\lihlahin, Elizabeth Ilock- t
ing, Hazel lint. Otlits e Carkeek,
Itose lIezelk anld Etheil I|olnmain; Ml's
dames iay Colvin, It. I). WVright. Al
Ilien lianulyn, A. It. Graham, John I
Groeneveld, Brit Graves, .I. S. Park
Oih, (ell Itybuirn, Mildred 'Tait, 1
Prank Bailey, Ruth hail rick and C. I
1,. lhlankenl horn.
Allos---Mlisses Edith Websts er,
Ilazel Mack, .1 'nnettel I K ilpat rick, I
Violet Laity, ('aahuihe ('addy, Antn
rlllrt, Ethel Rogers. Marcia Rowe,
Angelina Giacomla, l'(earl Olson and
Helen Bailey; Mlesldanes Edwin
M\litc(hell, Glen T'ruscott and Montana
'Tenors--\Ies:rs. I. Pritchard, lM.
\VWebber, F. loster. S. Bray, .1.
Pierce, \V. Squires, L. Morrifield, 'I'T.
lRichards, A. Paynter, H. I lughes, I. i
XVilliamns, T. Iishop and lt. Tregidga.
hBassos-MIessrs. \V. Sam;llpson, it.
Treloar, A. 'I'. Rowe, F. Edwards.
It. Ryer, N. Lloyd, .1. Youlten, N.
McLeod, WV. Trenerry, A. MAlelod, E.
Iellow, A. T1'regidga and It. W\Vearne.
DO()TO I.IACK ('I FROM AIIIY.
lDr. J. HI. Phillips has r'eturned! to
11tlte aft-i'r onei'y a year in the
melldlical servi ce' of the 'lniled Statles
army. Ills serlvites were enltirely at
Cal ps and( ct ui altl lltll nts ill this 0oun1
3Ilts WO()TEN IIUItIED.
Funeral services for Mr's. Minnie
\V'Ioll. whio died in Lewistown Sal
ulrday. were' held yesterday after
nIon01 in Ithe (chapel of' a local unde'r
takin g i'stalilislmeln'I t. The liev.
('Chrles, A. Cook officiate'd.
SI _JtJ .... .... ". -- - -m
Poynter's Cash Store
IN44 IIAIRRISON AVRI.
Wholesale to Concsumner.
Do you realize that by buying
your supplies each day in small
quantities 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
s- 6534-R, and order your week's
.d 10 lbs. granulated sugar (with
Ic $10 order) ..........-........... $1.00
1e 100 lbs. cane sugar........$11.00
1'- 98 lbs. Montana's best hard
wheat flour ......................$6.50
Id 49 lbs. Montana's best hard
n" wheat flour .....................$3.33
le 24 lbs. Montana's best hard
"- wheat flour .. ... ......$1.75
of 5 lbs. IM. J. B. coffee........$2.25
r. 1 lb. School Boy peanut but
p- ter ........................................ 30c
e- Three packages Lux Washing
es Powder ................ ..........35c
ig Corn flakes, per pkg........... Oc
re Shelled walnuts or almonds,
ig per lb. ..................................85c
ot 22 large bars brown laundry
r Creamiry butter, per lb..... 0(c
H IiI niI si
AT THE AnEICI(:AN.
"Fronl Police Head(lquarters" is a
powerful drama dealing with another
of the problems prlsenteid by the dc
cltdelnt social system under which we
lRose Pelers (played by Anit
Stewart) whose father is police do
tective, is in the employ of a young
broker- --a national product of bour
geois culture---a libertine, seeking
only the pleasures of the mloment anti
b never reckoning the consequences of '
5 his ephemeral joys.
His insidious tactics soon win the
confidence and love of the innocent I
girl, who in her happiness forgets all
else. She is soon cast aside, how
ever, for another and in a moment of I
desperation seizes a paper knife and I
strikes her employer down in his own
IIHer father, a good-hearted man.
-lbut obses('sed1 with thle false idea that
law and justice go hand in hand, iLs
t placed on the "Iturlder" case, which
eventually leads himn to the door of
his own home.
Wi ilh the recovery of tilhe libertine,
who enmerges fromn the shadow of
death a wiser and a better man, a
double tragedy is prl-evented -intd with
i the awakening of a tinobler emotlion
for the girl who still Iene- him, the
s.-tory is given a ha ilpy (-nliilg ,'t co.n
1- ply with tile denmand or " iovic"
"' Frolll Police Headqualirters" is.
t, however. a valuable picturel anld so
)i-erbly lresentlled. It portrays a great
iproblem in a forcible manner ami(
r, should inspire much construcl ive
i, thought in these days of birth-pains
ii of the new society.
HOW THE UNITED PRESS
(Continued From Page Five )
vice, suggestion and direction had
much to do with the solution of the
multifarious problems that arose
Many do not understand the na
ture of these difficulties. A corres
pondent at the fighting front has
witnessed a great allied advance.
News becolmes ancient history after
it is a few hours old. The correspond
ent's first 4 uty is to get it to the
recdlrs at home. 1-1e must choose
It li fastest route. Probably lie is
nmany miles froml a telegraph wire
Sand mlany oInre miles from the end
of tlh cable. Is this town more like
ly to furnish fist translmission to the
cable tihan thai towll? W'lhe'e is wire
traffic least congested? What are
e the facilities for transmnissilon at
these towns? ()r would it be wiser
to drive back to army headquarters
and file the di-litll'h? lie must know
and !e must de,cide quickly. Delay
would he dis(st roils.
These were a; lb'w of the many
questionls behillnd eachl news agency
dlisplatcli fron theI front during the
whole war, anid it was questions ofl
lthis cort that thie 'uited Press men
answered so well.
After tilhe signing of the armistice,
hIe ' foreign c'orreslpondent's irob
iea tnlme less warlike but scarce
- l.'s, adlluolus, with the necessity of
-\' rilng the Paris Peace Conference
;lil it llultiplicity of conflicting in
r.'.i n ;tind aspirations. Simultan
-:i. ly, the Central Empires were re
. i,.ntld as a direct news source to
\ i iian correspondents. Frank J.
'l. ior. with his knowledge of the
lItGerman, French and Italian tongues,
was sent there to reopen and re'or
ganize the United Press Bureau af
ter two years. This he succeeded in
tdoinig before transferring the bureau
to Carl D. Groat, formerly of the
Washington staff, who has just taken
charge in Berlin.
MIINEII, NOW JUDGE, RETURNS.
Judge John Walsh of Lead, S. D..
arrived in Butte yesterday after an
absence of 23 years. for the purpose
of visiting old friends and viewing
the progress of the city. Judge
\Walsh is the presiding officer in the
uliunicipal court at Lead. When a
resident of Butte he was employed
ill tile ines.
SAYS MEC'HANICS SCARCE
There is a scarcity of skilled me
chanics il Montana at this time, ac
ci ording to Labor Commissioner W.
J. Swindlehurst, who was in Butte
last night from Helena. The com
missioner stated that the shortage
ill ftaril lablr had been overcome,
mainly through the return from
Sarlly service of many men.
COHEN SUES COUNTY
FOB ALLEGED SALARY f
Sets Forth Items of Service.
Investigated 24 Cases in
April. Bill O. K.'d By 1
Fabian, Denied by Auditor
A. B. Cohen yesterday brought suit
in Justice Doran's court against the I
county of Silver Bow for $208.07, the
amount which he claims is due him
for special services rendered to the
county last March and April, at the
special request of the county conm
missioners. It is the figure, he al
leges, which the commissioners 1
agreed to pay him.
The bill was O. K.'d by County
Commissioner J. M. Fabian and l
sworn in as correct and justly due by I
A. B. Cohen himself; but it was dis
approved by County Auditor Sulli- i
tij.; work started March 20. In
March he made out, he states, 690 '
cards showing names of those get
ting aid from the county. In addi
tion he investigated 11 cases.
DI)uring the 30 (lays of April he in
vestigated 24 cases and 29 houses.
GUILTY, BUT IS
Violet Cooney Escapes Pun
ishment for Assault Upon
Mrs. Sullivan. Charge Is
This afternoon, Justice Robert
Ornsby in his court room at Front
street and Utah avenue, gave his de
cision on the case of the state against
Mrs. Violet Cooney, who was charged
with second degree assault upon
County Auditor Nellie Sullivan. The
assault occurred May 24 in the hall
way of the Van Doozer apartments
at No. 8 South Montana street, where
Mrs. Sullivan lives.
The preliminary hearing of Mrs.
Cooney, which took place a week ago,
a"onll' ~llln ne interest. At is con
clusion Justice Ornsby announced
that, in view of toe great publicity
which the affair had received& he
would advise with himself for a
week before deciding whether to
hold Mrs. Cooney over to the district
court or to dismiss the case.
In his statement this afternoon he
said, in effect, that he found Mrs.
s Coonley guilty as charged in the comn
V plaint, but that he did not consider
Y the evidence sufficiently strong to
warrant him in holding her for the
1 du,.t,;i court. The charge was dis
Y missed. *. l * ot
e) . -
Metal Mine Workers of
Thursday Evening, June 12
AIUSE OF ACTIONI IS
EXTENT OF AN ESTATE
Mrs. Cupples, Widow of
Man Killed By Murray
Hospital Employe, Ap
plies for Administration.
Application for letters of admin
istration of the estate of her late
husband, Emery I. Cupples, was filed
in district court yesterday. The
estate, according to the application,
consists only of a cause of action
against the Murray hospital.
Cupples was shot by John J. Sulli
van, an employe of the hospital, and
later died in the institution as the
result of the wound. Sullivan was
tried and convicted of murder in the
second degree and was sentenced to
serve from 35 to 70 years in the
$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.
Mr. and Mrs. James W. Howard
of Kellogg, J. M. Adams of Idaho
Falls, S. J. Henderson of Boise, and
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Williams of Po
catello were prominent Idaho guests
who arrived last evening on the late
SThere 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, ycur
friends increased. 35c tea or tab
The Ladies' Aid society of the
Gold Hill Norwegian Lutheran
church, Copper and Alaska streets,
e will be entertained tonight at 8
e o'clock in the hall. The program
a will be followed by refreshments.
e Judge Lynch was in Dillon yester
day, holding court for the trial of a
case in which the local judges had
s been disqualified.
y You can't cover blackheads, pim
y ples, red spots on the face with
y 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
n through the blood, the only sure
0 way, 35c.-Adv.
A. C. Redford and F. I. Eahart
were Bitter Root visitors yesterday,
registering last evening from Mis
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Bird spent the
day in the city yesterday from Jeffer
son valley, registering from Twin
tHenry Kistle, S. Demott and C.
Nikolall of Philipsburg are recent
L- arrivals from Granite county.
n Sam Stephenson and J. R. Church
of Great Falls were arrivals on the
evening trains last night.
F. J. A. Monaghan was over yes
terday from the Upper Madison on a
rt short visit to the city.
e- Dr. C. M. Eddy, dentist, 204-205
Pennsylvania block. Phone 4035-W.
W1- illiam L. Irvin of the Montana
ts Farm Lands company of Pipestone is
. in the city from Granite county.
V. W. T. Banning and William J.
o Powell are in from the Big Hole
n- basin for a short visit.
Mty Mr. and Mrs. G. S. McKay and F.
he T. McCormick are among the recent
a visitors from Townsend.
ict George B. Hollis was transacting
business in the city yesterday from
he Great Falls.
a- Fred Delry of Philipsburg is a
ler prominent mining visitor from Gran
to ite county.
is- Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Lehn are
40 spending a few days in the city on a
Mrs. M. H. Edie was visiting
friends in the city yesterday from
C. A. Benson was over yesterday
from the Bitter Root.
Washington Market. Ground bone,
7 pounds for 25c.-Adv.
Progressive carpenters are re
quested to attend the next regular
meeting of the union and do their bit
for better conditions. Election of of
SHOWS ('COPS FIRST AID.
A number of members of the
police department were given a lec
ture in safety first methods yester
day by John L. Boardman, safety
engineer of the Anaconda Copper
Mining company. The lecture is one
of a series to be given the officers
by Mr. Boardman.
BI'L) NEW BRIDGE.
The contract for the erection of a
concrete bridge near Nissler was
awarded by the county commission
ers yesterday to Timothy Reardma
& Sons on their bid of $2.692. Th,
new bridge will be 20x22 feet aild
will replace the present old wooden
Bulletin Boosters should patroni.ze
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
53-55 EAST PARK ST.
4 I1 I1 1IlII
"Where Good Fellows Meet"
42 E. Park St.
Over People's Theater
FOR SALE AT ALL
GROCERS AND AT
107 N. MONTANA ST.
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.
P. Reusech, Prop. Phone 5127-R
WESTERN CASH MEAT
| We handle but the best. Can sell
for the least.
2410 HARVARDI) AVE.
NEW SPRING STYLES
- for Ladies and Gentlemen.
504 W. Park St.
s SEND YOUR