Newspaper Page Text
Po nter's Cash Store
1854 HARRISON AVE.
Wholesale to Consamer.
Do you realize that by buying
your supplies each day in small
quantities 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
time? Call up Poynter's
6534-R, and order your week's
10 lbs. granulated sugar (with
$10 order) ......................$1.00
100 lbs. cane sugar ........StO00
98 lbs. Montana's best hard
wheat flour ..................... .50
49 lbs. Montana's best hard
wheat flour ............... $3.35
24 lbs. Montana's best hard
wheat flour ............. ....$1.715
5 Ibs. M. J. B. coffee ...... $2.25
1 lb. School Boy peanut but
Three packages Lux Washing
Corn flakes, per pkg...........lOc
Shelled walnuts or almonds,
per lb ........... ........... ..........
22 large bars brown laundry
Creamery butter, per lb.....60c
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN. 1
FOR EVERY PURPOSE
For nearly half a century,
the name of J. H. Williams
& Co. has stood for Su
Wrenches, the best that
years of experience, the
employment of the most
expert technical skill,
abundant modern equip
ment and progressive
methods have made pos
WE CARRY ALL SIZES
The Hlome of Good Hardware
Mechanics' Fine Tools
Plumbing and Electrical
Phone 9868-221 E. Park
SAY YOU SAW IT IN nULLETIN.
317 319 E. Park. Phone 1011.
5-lb. can M. J. B. Coffee...5...2.35
Special' price today on Lyon's
Best & Rex Flour.
98-lb. Dakota Flour, special....$7
No. '5 box. Soda Crackers ........ 75c
-box· Cookies ...............$1.60
10 ,bars: Swift's, Pride Soap....50c
3 large cazls Cleanser................25c
Try our Extra Fancy Ceylon Tea,
lb .................................... 75c
1 lb. our best Tea (with $5.00
order) .................................. 50c
'..-gal. Log Cabin Syrup ......$1.25
3-lb. can May Day Coffee...$1.35
JORH J. M'CARTHY,
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
classt c cli arlor
210 N. Main Bt.
- CHILI, LIGHT LUNCHES
THBE EST WAFFIiS IN TOWN
Open Day and Night
Bulletin Boosters should patronlii
ASKS S &lODDl IN
George W. Lilly Alleges
Keran Noran Has Win
ning Way With Mrs. Lil
ly. Starts Suit.
George W. Lilly is in Judge Lamb's
court today trying to collect $5,000
for his wife's affections from the
gentleman whom he accuses of hav
ing filched them. George and Maude
were married Jan. 1. 1913, and lived
happily till April, 1918, when one
Keran Noran. looked upon the lady,
found her good id his sight and
plotted to steal her love, according
to the complaint in the case.
Noran, it is alleged, flattered the
lady by praising her cooking and
pleading with her to come to the
house of Noran and prepare meals for
him. He also made dates with her
elsewhere, it is alleged. He is ac
cased of havihg tried to lure Mrs. Lil
ly away from her husband, by prozh
ising to build her a house of ,her own,
for which she would not have td pay
rent. It is claimed that .he acknowl
edged to her that he knew his. atten
tions were wrong, but that such was
the spell of her char.m he was power
less to let her alone. In fact, the
complaint pictures Keran Noran as
having a winning style about him.
Thir column is conducted tor'
and ~a ltten by Bulletin readers.
If you have 'any suggestions to Of
fer for the bettermleht of condi
tions in which the Qublic in inter
ested, the Bulletin offers you this
opportunity for their eipression
and Interchange of comment with
your neighbors and friends.
Properly to protect this Open
Forum, all communications must
be signed with the name and ad-.
dress of the writer, but anonv
mous signatures will be uneed In
the columhh if requested. Address
all communications to the editor
of the Bulletin avd please be briaef
and to the point,
Editor Bulletin: The new city phy
sician occupieas much space in our t
press on the subject of milk. The
advice given is to niothers-not thei
dealers. He tells us recently under
big headings in the Miner that we are,
to keep milk cool, keep it in the bot
tle in which it was delivered, and not
expose the milk to flies, We all knew
this before, so I would like to ask
Dr. Grigg to use the valuable space
tendered him to something more con
structive. If I were health officer
of Butte I would lihale into court every
week dealers that sold milk under
the standard of butter fats and solids.
Our Butte standard is low and prices
are high. I have watched the weekly
report of the health office and for
68 weeks have found that one large
dealer has been short in his test for
butter fats and solids. There is no
use printing articles/about the food
value of milk in comparison with
porterhouse steaks, eggs, good soup.
etc., if the milk does not grade up to
standard. The dealer can, under the
law, be cited into court weekly and
fined. While 4he fine will only be
charged back to the consumer, the
publicity is very helpful to butter
fat and solids standards. Beside, if.
the standard fails week in and week
out the license can be taken from a
concern. The large dealers in milk
in Butte grade up week in and week
out, and I might add Year in add year
out, under the smaller dealers. They
sometimes squeeze in under the line
and more frequently do not.
Last week Mr. Clinton, city attor-'
ney, occupied a lot of space offer
ing the information that he had dis-'
covered after searching the laws, that
there was a law to the effect that
food displayed in cafes should be
covered. This is a law that has been
on our records for several years and
if any of your readers have been In
the retaurant busiless know it is one
that has been rigidly enforced.
State and city pure food laws de
mand that food unfit for sale be
dumped. Could not the health of
ficers and inspectors use the space
accorded them in the press to giving
the dealers, wholesale and retail, a.
little advice as to selling the food
before it became unfit for food, there
by adding to the supply of food and
cutting the price?
(Continued. From 'Page Seven.)
when .h ."Gerimahiiedjl',the' Germans
If they, were 'intdflgent rb~dslwI.
aries theyi'wuld inmitate tulsdmarcl
and gtie t]>e imintir hht h'eai1tl ifir
adce ald old age pe iie.f8,s' Sd61m tl' 0
poraLtias;kide doin .lii' ,buit t .,}.at
trol. is.still in the an ,Of in. t.t6"t
who tlirit ven .thLt IeC.. is too.it
to Pay .rOrh isrile rd:. Yet it :i.
the program toward which our more
powerful industrial 4nd financial au
tocrats are drifting-welfare work
through the 4.ate oh one hand and
military conscription on the other.
These are the days when It will be,
decided whether we had a right thi
look down on a race that permitteC
itself 'tobb fed for the slaughter and
then led to the shambles, cheering its
iNZ D BREAKS WINDOW.
During the high wind yesterday
afternoon the large Liberty bond
sign in front of Hellbrogner's brok
erage office di last Broadway, was
torn fromx.ts moorinjis. ahd crashed
through tle plate gasls whidow in
front of the establishmerit. The loss,
estimated at $300, is covered by in
Use Bulletini Want Ads.
o1 taPhone D2o. os f
cREAT $AL±S FOR
The following Great Falls unions
have voted in favor of striking
to free Thomnas' Mboney, the
figures denoting the percentages
of membership who voted to
Plasterers ............................100 %
Machinists ....................... 90"
Machinist Helpers .............. 85 "
I. B. E. Workers ................. . 68 "
Cooks and Waiters.............. 99 "
Sheet Metal Workers.......... 90 "
Boilermakers ................... 75 "
B. Ry. Carmen ................. 90 "
Painters ............................ 90 "
Federal Labor Union .......... 90 "
Teamsters ........................ 75 "
Engineers ..... ................ 99
Cooke and Waiters ........... 99 "
Electric W orkers ................ 70 "
Mill and Smeltermen ........ 70 "
Carpenters ..................... 75 "
The carpenters and mill and
smeltermen are taking their vote
over asain and it is felt that the
strike will also carry with them.
tIO N SALAHY suITI CIS
The suit of A. B1. Cohen against
the oounty of Silver Bo* for $208.07
Was to have been heard this morn
ing in Justice Dorah's. court. But
the county filed a demurrer this
morning which ds to be' argued on
The demurrer states that Abe's
eomplaltt does not set forth a suf
ficient ground of action. As all Abe
alleged as *a reason, for being paid
was the 'wofk which he- claims to
have done. The demurrer filed by the
county commissioners looks like a
slam at Abe--an aspersion upon
either his itidustry or his capacity.
CllNll M] NO ]ES
The Workers', Soldiers' and Sail
ors' council at their regular meeting
Saturday evening adopted resolutioni;
denouncing the deportation of Joseph
DIES IN HAMILTON.
Joseph Kenneth Muller, 7 years
old, son of Mr. and Mt's.Joseph Mull
er, 1205 Platinum stl'eet, died Sat
urday, at Hamilton. The body was
brought to Butte last night and in
torment will take place here.
This week's Pan bill has, among its
"dead ones," some very good num
bers. Lindsay Simons and his lit
tle group of artists gave a masterful
rendition of Verdi's "Pilgrims' Chor
is." 'It is the orchestra at Pantages
that 'prevents a poor show from being
an absolute frost.
Amoros and Obey, as is usual with
the 'firkt act were not exceptionally
brillfant, but what's the difference?
The audience always forgets the first
act beforb the show Is over,' anyway.
Betty Brook's, belng next higher in
quality, was second on the program.
Betty, after showing us how to
"shimnimie," dressed up 'in boy's
clothes'and gave us a'couple of songs
which kept us awake for the next
"Lots and Lots"' a comedy sketch
was a pleasing little study in the lift
and ways of the somewhat mercen
ar'y sons of Israel. 'It's a good,. clean
Comedy, and was well played.
'Myers and Weaver, the "two boys
from Arkansas," were undoubtedly
the hit of the bill, their droll coim
edy and musical ingentity convulsing
the audienoc. The eharacters were
not in the least overdrawn and the
act was oile of the kind that we re
member and tell to our friends.
Bert Melrose, after much horse
play executed the much-hackneyed
stunt of filling from a stablk of
tables. This 'act, has been pulled in
Butte three timies in the list month.
iThe song and dance revue 1s typi
cal of this kind of aet. There was
nothing paiticularly brilliant about it
and still it was :eduriable.
AT THE RIALTPO.
'P. W., Griffith's photoplay, "True
Heart Susie," is somiewhat better
than the "Romance of Happy Val
ley." The three Griffith stars, Lil
lian Gish, Robert Harron and George
Fawcett are again seen at their best.
The plot deals with a great truth
which has beaen unnotteed down
through the: ees, iSud upon which
the light is ,now just beginning to
h'ioec--the euslavement of woman.
In addition to, sharing : man's 'eco
noutic enslavement, woman is the
serf.of pl'iudry,, custQo *,. fashion,
lporality 'ýeb ýalled),':nd all the 'old
iealls aqd cohvhbtidialities -t bour
geo1s society. .
S uso,;l '' T'itle, l~tohier sc qdl "girl,
has a saweetheart Who de.ires .to go
to co'llekp, but whose rfatler is un
able tb seni tr°th. 'She sus 'him the
much-needed mohfy (ratib d by the
' sale of many of the comforts of her
home) and he, believing the assist
rAtice is coming from a friend out
9 side of town, goes to the '"country
i Coming hioma, he (to Susie's sor
row), Is won by the apparent charm
of a modern girl from the city and
marries her. She proves unfaithful,
however, and one night this infidel
Ity results in her death. Later, her
husband learns the iruth and "True
Heart Susie," who has always been
loyal, even in her despair, is made
This story of tranquil rural life
with its joys, its loves, and its sor
rows, is a welcome chainge from the
scenes of struggling greed-crazed hu
manity shown in "Destiny" and is
well worth seeltig.'
Bulletin Boosters should patronize
TEACHING THEM TO SING CHANT ES
SChantey singing, whichl' helped the old-imne siquare-rig ailtor throteh
s ie of hs. hai.haiest tasks, has been revived in thei lerchant marine: thrci)gl
tlhe' traint:rig seftlce conducted by the iUnited States shipping boardt for prepgar.
nia youngAi'ericans for a life at sea. Tiee training .service has' an :oiTldi
chantey man, Stanton H. King, an old sailor, wiho teaches the apprehtices ,:the
witds and. tunes of all the famous old. chanties, like "'Blow the IJan Doi.''
"Sienandonh," and "A Dollar a Day." The pief-ure hio's him putting a eaigs
of, apprenices: through their paces at chantey singing while they help .rp
their ship into. her berth. .
Justice and Mercy
A prominent man of this city made
the following statement lately, and
it has given me much daily food for
thought since: "If a poor working
man asks. for justice and mercy, he
is branded an I. W. W. or a bolslhe
viki." I might add that if a for
eigner asits for "justice and mercy"
he is immBdiately branded by the in=
terests "an enemy alien agitator."
The large employing interests
brought foreign labor into this coun
try by the millions to oppose union
labor and keep down the wage seale.
Surely we have cause to wonder
when these Inillions are asking for
passports in order to return to their
native country. After investigation.
the government reports that they find
only a very small percentage of these
millions have any intention of ever
returning. They seem to prefer their
home country in revolt than residence
in this land .of the free and home. of
the brave. Why?
Now comes the big interests and
form an association kndioVh aJ'the
'Stay in America association. Headed
by the steel, copper, banking and
railroad interests, this association
states that lhbor conditions are be
coming serious and--something must
be done to keep the foreigners here
-otherwise American labor will'fcon
trol industry. If such could be the
result In a small degree, I say God
speed the foreigner; may he live long
The Employers' association, Ro
tary club, and Ad club the viewing
the situation with alarm, with John
H. MeIntosh as message bearer. Just
imagine these foreigners returning
to their mother -country, with tiheir
own money, saved in some mysterious
manner from the clutches of the prof
it.ers, depopulating our country and
cutting down our banking reserves,
and doing so at the special invita
tion of the interests! It seems the
invitation was premature and all con
ditions were not taken into account.
The evident purpose was to brow
beat foreign labor within our coun
try for commercial purposes.
It stands to reason that every for
eigner intending to reside in this
One Day Only
ONLYREAL WIAIIMMAL cROUI OUARTH
2 Trains of Circus Wonders
600 PEOPLE. - 550 HORSES
hve#P aquuil macter. (ail actapdalnc
MiRE EltiCATi WI- i ST
tMot Eaational Wild Animal Act Ex
3O . I0 NS3
IN ONE GRDIOP
An Act Gorgous.
Mr. Barnes offe.s a n 'added
feature faer tlh seiion
THE FAIRlY L.Ai'Fl[lA4TASY
"Alice in iiian=andl"
COME; E AEA 'S -IY
Reserve seats on sale o1 a. n., ab,$.
country permanently should' begohe
a citizen, but may have overlooked
this privilege, thinking possibly that
he only received the right to vote
through this formality. I could give
you the names of many members
of the Einployers' association and
their families who did not vote at
the last general election and- who do.
not make a. specialty of electing offi-,
cers-good or bad.' These people
to whom I refer had to re-register'
this spring in order to vote against'
Dunn. Probably they would .not have
gone to thi. trouble only they were
told the city had to be made safe for
Remember, it is only lately we
have become so keen about this
Americanization movemenrt, - I do not
agree with my flag-waving and super
patriotic friends that because a for
eigner becomes naturalized he will be
easier to handle. Now, and always,
a foreigner has been very careful,
about taking part in any demands
for better working conditions, but
as soon as'he learns of his rights, as
a full-fledged American citizen, the.
employing' interests may well take.
If several thousand native born
American citizens revolt against
working or living conditions, and
ONE alien can be found that agrees
with his American brother, he is' im
mediately branded AN ENEMY ALI
EN AGITATOR. He is the cause of
the uprising of these thousands.of.
American boys. reared and educated
in pariotic American homes. What
I have been thinking something,
lately caused by reading the' name
of Henningsen among the newly natu
ralized citizeils. The list was' pub
lished a few days ago and contained
the names of Russians, Finns, Irish,
Greek, etc.-all workingmen-ex
cepting the nanie of Henningsen,
manager of the Butte branch of Hen
ningsen fame. Not so very long ago.
another member of this family took
out his papers. It seems he was go
ing to Alaska to manage the salmon
industry owned by the clan, but he
was delayed in securing his passplorts
because of overlooking the fact that
years ago be should have become an
American citizen. As I understand
the law, if a father becomes an
American citizen, the sons automat
ically become citizens. As the sev
oral sons are taking out papers from'
time to time of late, this little mat
ter must have been overlooked by the
father for a period of over 25 years.
Two sisters have lately married Dan
ish business men and took with them
good American money and will prob
ably tiansplant more American .dol
lars to Danish soil as time goes. on.
This family has piled up eionmouss
fortunes, now owning.and prAli..ally
cofitrolfing thebutter, egg a iadd 'clse
business of Montana, parts. oi Idatho
and .Utah, Seattle, Poitland, Spoltate,
San Francisco, and Ogden. They also
own the large salmon pkc3hing in
dustry in Alaska. --They h2ve'an office
in New York from which they lshlp
carloads: of beef to England., 'iley
deal in China eggs flr shipmenti'
most any port, operate plaltS' for
bottling loganberry .juice, cahhblag
milk, manufacture ice creami cones
and many other industries large and
If the commercial clubs of Bh tte
are going to criticids alisls, whI not
make the criticism' more cohstructite,
or do, they prbeeed be the ,theory. that
only' workingmen,,are enemay liegse,
andiprofiteering alieii' aret in' the
same class a,s:.profiteer4ng. Aluerlcans
-there being- an .internati.ntl' feel
ing and brotherly fove" and .·iidbi
standing among thel? '
Think over this statement: "If a
poor workingman asks for jtstice
and mercy he is branded an I. W.
W. or a bolsheviki."
IS ACTING MAYOR.
In the absence from the city of
Mayor Stodden, who is at the Rotary.
club convention in Salt Lake, iresi-'
dent of the council, John D. Wilson,
is acting mayor. This is Alderman
Wilson's first offense.
HOLD MEMORIAL SERVICES.
Memorial services were held yes
terday afternoon at Fidelity hall on
West Broadway by members of the,:
Odd Fellows and Rebekah lodges:.
John M4les presided. A program of
musical numbers was followed by
an address by David Wittenberg. -
Phone 52 If You Want tc
sent That Furnishod UE4
$100 reward will be paid to any
one proving we do not put in the
best naitin spritg.for $1. Mayer, 87
North Mailn street.-Adv.
Scott Leavitt of Great Falls came
in from the Deer Lodge Grand Army
meet yesterday and joined the Great
Falls Rotarian delegation at Butte.;
proceeding with them to the Salt
There is nothing worse than bad,
foul-smelling breath; get rid of it
for your friehd's sake, anyway. H'ol
lister's Rocky Mountain Tea will
cleas and purify your stomach and
bowels; your breath will "be sweet,
your disliosition improved, your
friends increased. 35c tea or tab
W. N. Bichler of Armstead, gen
eral manager of the Pittsbnrgb &
Gilmore railway, is in the city for a
few days on business, matters of the
A. H. McConnell, Mr. and Mris.
Charles Hageman and Mrs. Charles
Hageman Sr., were among the guests
from the capital over Stinday.
You can't cover blatkheads, pim
pleB, red spots on the lade with
powder, th y're bound to be seen-
don't worryr. 01- spoil your teiflper,
take Hollister'i Rocky Mutmtain.
Tea each' wbek- -t'will ;banlh- them
through the -blood, the only sure
Mr. and Mrs. J: 0. Wade and Mr.
and Mrs. J. Hunt came over from
the Bitter Root yesterday for a short
A daughter was. born to. Mr. and
Mrs. P. A. Danste of Dillon yesterday
afternoon at their aPartments ht the.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E;: Cook and Miss
Ella Brooks are Jfferson valley
guests from TWin Bridges.
A. S. Coyle of Dillon and W. A.
Walker of Rexburg, Ida., were Short
Line arrivals last night.
Miss Glenora I; Morris of Scobey
and Mrs. Zoe Pace of Redstone are
visiting in the city.
Miss Albertine Waylett and Miss
Elizabeth Rose were late arivals from
Miss Alice Anderson of Dillon is
visiting friends in the city for a few
Dr. C. M. Eddyr, dentist, 204-205
Pennsylvania block. Phone 4035-W.
Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Merritt were
Bitter Root valley visitors yesterday.
Miss 'Gladys Shirley rettiited to
Butte last evenink frown Camp Lewis.
Miss Anna Vaimdei beck:is a'recent
visitor froin the Madihon vaily.
i. Eaton of Dtinlinoat was a busi
ness visitor Over Suniday:
Mr. and.M s. George'D. Rice were
in for Sunday. from Abe.x.
Washington Market.'Ground bone,
7 pounds for 25c.-Adv.
John F. Miller was over for the
week end from Missoula.
B. Brown is- a recent business 'art
rival from Lewistown.
D. Davis was a late arrival last eve
ning from Great Falls.
Chirdpractic . the . science tie
hiuman family has been seeking for
ages. It secures restilts after ail
other' systems. have ;tatled. It re
moves the Cause of disea$e. ,J.I D
Lone and. B. W. bngy .126 - Penn
sylvania building. Phone 4077-W.--:
MAY PIURCiLA$UI wLO'T8
Members' of the ,Blute lodge 'of.
Eagles' will .imeet Wednesday 'night
to deCide whether .e. purc else the
lots at 'Maln and ,Galeva streets .!or
the site of "a new " lodge. bjuilding.
The site has beenh toetatitely abihcted.
by the specil 'buldidig 'committee'
receiitlyap`polnted. by thie lodge. Jo,
event the .eersbpis t dele i against
the Main and Galena 'street site it
is said the bullaitig coinamittee. Will,
seek another , lo.dtion.
oidrc To PoAn.;iiAs.
Residents of Emmett and Plati
nut, streets living in the diltrict
proposed to be Included in the paved
area as asl outlet to'i ads southwest
oa town, are planliag te ,protest
against the crettioi of the special
improvement' district;' -tTie T rest
dents, it is saad, rtarte thetre would be
no Objection; i' dther ·streat1i that
section were spad as ell, but'they
de :object' :t- the n ilC o
traffic on in
Montanatns were joined here by a,
delegation from Calgary, Canada.
Mayor and Mrs. W. T.'Stoddee were
among the Butte delegation.
The Bulletin is sold at Henneeke's
soft drink parlor. Anaconda.-Adv.,
*f't etiry 'my
if r - aisd; =it's
9 with the
Pounds of Ice
S. & fi..G Trading Stamps
with ,I .at h purchases
and irstli aymRV~on time
purchaa .: iSiners, the
only furniture Stwrt that
gives stamps with pur
taken at par l wohsange
FOR tES, ON
EASIEST OF TlERMi
,AY YOU SAW IT ZN BULLETIN
This Is the best place In town
for you to trade. The LAR«
EST STOCK and the LOWEST
A Square Deal
I Appreciate Your Trade
Pac Clot.ing and
i 31 EAST .PII , BT.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
314 North Main St.
Ciars, 'Tobid s and
.INE LINE OF SVINCH GOODS
Soft Driniks and
Give me a call and you will
AY YOU SAW IT IN BtJLLETIN
At &3eat 7
Shloes, Clotbing, Jewelry,
Cutlery, Suit Cases, Hats
Save MWoney by
Tradlng : Witch
717-719 E. FRONT ST.
.SAY YOU SAW Ir IN BULTJETIN
THE º -i~
112 -W. PARK . STERET
PUSAY RIPTISAW VII TI8
IPm on. 1U7 pwfSuom Ave.
WetBt Dell for Priuwpadn5
` OTORCYCLEt D IYERY
Dru Oir ir Ieeau, Tballet ail clea,
Patent Medioln* Chars
Nhnao . da 1u4Su* a
Dwveelphln *a Pajatlag
;AY YOU SAW I'1j JN BULLETIN.