Newspaper Page Text
In the Justice's Court, Township of
Silver Bow, County of Silver Bow,
State of Montana, before Louis A.
Buckley, Justice of the Peace.
Con Lowney, Plaintiff, versus John
Snyarich and Mrs. Snyarich, his
The State of Montana sends greet
ings to John Snyarich and Mrs.
Snyarich, his wife.
You are hereby required to ap
pear before me in my office at'th.
courthouse, Butte, Montana, Town
ship of Silver Bow, County of Silver
Bow, and State of Montana, on the
5th day of July, A. D. "1919, at 9
o'clock a. m., and answer the com
plaint of plaintiff on file in an action
to recover o.f you the sum of
($48.00), Forty-eight Dollars, for
three months' rent at $16 per month
and for which there is now due and
owing from the defendants to the
plaintiff the sum of Forty-eight dol
For further particulars, see com
plaint on file herein, a copy of which
is hereto attached, and hereby
served upon you.
And you are hereby notified, that
if you fail to appear and answer the
said complaint as above required,
judgment will be taken against you
according to the complaint, and costs
of the suit.
Given under my hand this 29th
day of May, 1919.
LOUIS A. BUCKLEY,
Justice of the Peace.
,(First publication June 5, 1919.)
Notice of Time Appoinlted for Prov
ing Will, Etc.
In the district court of the Second
Judicial district of the state of
Montana, county of Silver Bow.
In the matter of the estate of Pat
rick Leahy, deceased.
Pursuant to an order of said dis
trict court, made on the 18th day of
June, 1919, notice is hereby given
that Tuesday, the 1st day of July,
1919, at 10 o'clock a. m. of said day,
at the courtroom of said court, at the
city of Butte, in the said county of
Silver Bow, has been appointed at
the time and place for proving the
will or said Patrick Leahy, deceased,
and for hearing the application of
Mary Hendricks Leahy for the issu
ance to her of letters testamentary,
when and where any person inter
ested may appear and contest the
Dated June 18, 1919.
OTIS LEE, Clerk.
(First publication June 19, 1919.)
In the district court of the Second
Judicial district of the state of
Montana. in and for the county of
Pansy Baptiste, plaintiff, vs., Elmer
The state of Montana sends greeting
to the above named defendant:
You are hereby summoned to
answer the complaint in this action
which is filed in the office of the
clerk of this court, a copy of which
is herewith served upon you, and to
file your answer and serve a copy
thereof upon the plaintiff's attorney
within 20 days after the service of
this summons, exclusive of the day
of service; and, in case of your fail
ure to appear or answer, judgment
will be taken against you by default,
for the relief demanded in the com
This is an action for divorce, and
the complaint alleges as follows:
That plaintiff and defendant inter
married at the city of Guthrie, state
of Oklahoma, on or about the 5th
day of August, 1908; that plaintiff
is now and has been a bona fide res
ident of the state of Montana. for
more than one (1) year, immediate
ly preceding the commencement of
this action, to-wit, the 18th day of
June, 1919; that the issue of said
marriage was the following children;
Ilielma Baptiste, age 9 years, and
Louise Baptiste, age 21/ years; that
the defendant, disregarding the so
lemnity of his marriage vows, has for
more than one year last past and
immediately preceding the com
mencement of this action, been
guilty of extreme cruelty towards
this plaintiff in this; that he has by
his course of oonduct and course of
treatment towards this plaintiff,
existed and persisted in for a period
of more than one year last past, in
flicted upon this plaintiff grievous
mental suffering, and which said
course of conduct and treatment has
justly and reasonably been of such a
character and nature as to destroy
the peace of mind and happiness of
this plaintiff, and to entirely defeat
the proper and legitimate objects of
marriage, and to. render the marriage
relations between said plaintiff and
defendant perpetually unreasonable
and intolerable to this plaintiff, and
the defendant's conduct, finally, has
been such during the last few years
as to make life intorelable to this
plaintiff, that the plaintiff is a fit
and proper person to have the care,
custody and control of said minor
Witness my hand and the seal of
said court this 18th day of June
A. D. 1919.
OTIS LEE, Clerk.
By Stephen Kelly, Depuyt Clerk.
M. Kerr Beadle.
Attorney for Plaintiff.
Grief Both Ways.
Five-year-old Ernest was expressing
himself 'vociferously because his moth
er experienced dlfficulty In pulling the
comb through his tangled hair.
"Never mind." said his father, "some
day you'll be as bald as papa and
won't be bothered with hair to comb."
"Oh, well, it would only be that
much more face to wash," he said.
lUdedtakrrs and lhmbehalm .
15 ICast Puak St., Butte.. lPboe a. m
Residence PBone 4817-p.r
Auto and Carn'lEe aqulimeat
Reliable iindertaier wed hakmblev
533 Nor% Main 8treet
(Continued from Page Two.)
hard' conditions preceding the war
is added the burden of the war.
There must be a new deal. In the
meantime there must be a brisk and
probably embittered struggle be
tween those who would run and
those who have to be dragged along.
Evidently anxious not to let the
republican congress get ahead of the
democratic administration in credit
for good works, Burleson has ordered
the wires back to their former own
ers. With the action comes profuse
explanatipns that complete private
control is not provided. The own
ers are to operate and the govern
ment is to keep the liability.
This same policy is also forecasted
for the railroads. The government
is not considered able to operate the
system effeciently by our Washing
ton representatives, but they are
quite sure that it will he efficient
in managing the liability end of it.
At its annual convention in Minot
receptly the North Dakota Federa
tion of Labor went on record for in
dependent political action in co-op
eration with the farmers. The opin
ion of labor in the state where de
feat of the old party politicians has
brought the best labor laws in the
Union, ought to have great weight
with labor in other states. Illinois
and Pennsylvania labor has taken
the same step ahead of and not be
hind the farmers. Over 75 of our
big cities now have independent la
bor parties, and in at least a doyen
of them big political victories have
already been won. Before 1920
there will be an immense organized
vote which the sons of Barnum and
Bailey, representing the special in
terest oligarchy, cannot call their
If independent politics to secure
farmer and labor representation in
law-making bodies is treason and
bolshevism, as the sons of Barnum
and Bailey declare, then, in the
words of that famous leader of the
American revolution, Patrick Henry,
we shall reply, "Make the most of
Villa is reporled to have broken
loose again, and the reason why he
has broken loose is in part revealed
in the exaggerated accounts of his
latest exploits and in the immediate
demand for intervention to restore
order in Mexico. Speaker Gillett
also had an appropriate speech ready
for the emergency on Mexico as a
sore spot in the trade and industry
of the western world. Where (lid
Villa get his new aid?
Down in Costa Rica we have just
landed some marines in support of
what the press calls the Tinoco gov
ernmnent there. In other words, we
are determining the government for
these people. We have had an
armed force of occupation in Nica
ragua for years which is a law to
itself in doing the bidding of the
great United Fruit company. Our
idea of friendly relations with Cen
tral and South America appears to
be taking possession of them. Wihy
be surprised, then, that all South
America which gets this view of our
friendliness, lives in suspicion of us
and fear? Surely a workman is
known by his chips.
Parliaments and congresses may
be everlastingly slow in dickering
over legislation designed to improve
the conditions of the people. Some
times the fight drags out over a
whole generation or more, but when
it comes to anti-labor or anti
farmer legislation they can frequent
ly show speed comparable to the
latest thing in aeroplanes.
The Canadian parliament, for in
stance, has had no time to attend to
the grievances of the workers which
led to the strikes, in Winnipeg and
other cities, but in less than an hour
on June 7 a radical anti-labor act
was passed and signed by the gov
ernor general. The lawmakers there
saw only the strikes and not the
vicious profiteering that has caused
the strikes; so they planned to end
strikes by providing for deportation
of foreign-born leaders of the work
ers. Then they discovered that mcuny
of the labor leaders were British
born, and they found time in the'
hour mentioned to amend the law
to provide deportation for British
born labor leaders too.
The next thing in this line of
tyranny is for the different Ca
nadian provinces to deport labor
leaders not born in the province,
and for our states to deport those
born in other states.
The senate is apparently worked
up over the fact that copies of theI
peace treaty containing the censored
terms which the public has not as
yet been permitted to see, reached
Wall street before they reached the
senate. The senate has voted an in
vestigation of the "scandalous" af
But let us not hastily assume that
the republican senate is going to
expose Wall strdet to "pitiless pub
licity." That is the effect it wants
to produce. If a republican had been
charged with the task of making the
treaty as Wilson has, the draft of it
would have reached the real seat of
government first, just as it has in
this case. The financiers quite
naturally feel that a document of
such financial and industrial im
portance should not be turned over
to mere political flunkies before
they have had a chance to tell the
flunkies what to do.
Lamont, who is the envoy extra
DOINGS OF THE VAN LOONS Yes; there are worse things to face than bullets!
MRS VAN LOoON. THILS 1S MY SN TNIS ISO W ,Lpa~ Y a ~~~iA MSG;~FSHV ~RF
0t4 C N GLORIO AUS ITM A .LSO JNUS WHORo UC AE RfoU 4roINwt
FROM FRANCE 'M Z~t\HAS JUST -SIR, My BRAVE FIAS JUST L - ME sR 59
m RETRNM hND COURACEOVJS RETURNED A PRIVDLEY f vvOJUST RETULED SONN
'-D FROM +AD T IS A. o MEETWirI FROM
R Mf El FRANCE ^ FRANCE ONE SSo sP Er.PIj PRANCE
StLH S StIKE AND I4MANIFICE(NT
SLJLUR I4s IN PUIRPOSE ASTO i
NOWF ND ' SACRIFICElc HIMSE~LF
N6 r D To7 Ff CAUSE OF
L rD IOC) 5R -T Cy, ~
'.-l.ll.lEulllEllE. n..1,,-,mumi·i.---nu nlnmElui-3nnE..innE.n.i..
The Chance of a 'e''c , . Get Your Share of
h .hCl'ere is oaly o,., It·,]l
Lifetime i,.,ent se . , , the Bargains
imihztor's! I)n ' I,, Ih -
I1,"iv 1'eº. Init e inM ,ll' ,,,l oIO
oslýe. lien I 30PE RCENTTO
30 PER CENT TO lhle-i'it i. , ,,t 30 PER CENT TO
50 PER CENT OFF ' I'" "" nc" 50' PER CENT OFF
30% to 50% OFF ON EVERY PURCHASE
MEN 8t SOCKS Q AlT luc
S..C .r.ge size, '.'ýhil" 4c "I"" S ,I, 29c
ilMiN f'h l., v u i i . _ . Fit ' . li . .
3'4) v I:l $1 6.85 i 3 1, ' , . $1,49 ""' ) "'" $1.85
NO REFUNDS E34 EAST
NO EXdIHANdES SIIM PARK ST.
1F . 7,-- .........-` .-..- ...... . ..~ ,-.~--- .,,,.::::::. - . ,- - .
Who Is Doing the Bombing?
The Iron HIeel is upon us. The
capitalist class prefers to act tilthin
the law, though they do not hesitate
to act in the absence of the law.
Hlowever, since our lawmakers are
all chosen to do their bidding it is
a very simple matter to get laws past
which embody their desires and an
extremely hard thing to get laws past
which run counter to tilhe interests of
the parasite class, as for example, a
child labor law. It's unconstitu
tional, don't you know, to pass a law
to pirotect infants from the blighting
efforts of long hours in dlisnal fae
tories at soul destroying drudger'.
But sometimes the laws desired.by
the capitalist class are so atrocious)
allnd despotic that they hesitate to,
have them passed without first pre
paring the public mind to accept
them. Then it becomes necessary to
educate either by proplaganda in the
pIrostitute press or bIy bringing about
those conditions which made the bas
tard law appear necessary.
The crying need of the calpitalist
class today is a pteace-tlme espionage
law. D)uring the world war the
giant labor awoke and brushed the
cobwebs from his eyes and for the
first time in all the ages he saw wlhat
an ass tbeast of burlden) Ibe has teen.
The so-called espionage act, was
cleverly designed to keel) the buliden
chained to the ass' back. Bult peace
is now among us and the plutes are
having chills and fever at the pros
pect of the tussel they will sureily
have with the giant labor once he is
free from his burden.
But why let him become free? If
an espionage act will lervent it in,
war time, why not in peace time
also? And so we must be afflictedt
till kingdom come with this diaboli
cal law ta!:on from the czar of Rus
ria's code. Realizing that the good
people of this land could hardly be
expected to see the need for the law,
except in a crisis, the plutes have
deliberately created the crisis. They
ordinary of J. P. Morgan & Co., has
been very close to the inner circle.
at Paris; tlhat is, as close as was'
necessary. Vanderlip, who probably
could not estimate his fortune or re
member the number of big corpor
ations lie is director of, was there
and has just returned. Perhaps he
brought the documents back.
Thought It His Lost Pet.
IHarry, aged four, was very fond of
,ur white cat. One day the cat mys
A few days later, while going to the
;rocery a black cat ran past us. On
teeing the cat Harry, half-crying, ex
'Sidney, who made our cat so dir.
Would Attend to Moisture.
Little daughter objected to rain, and
-nie rainy day complained so much that
lher mother reproved her, explaining
the necessity of moisture to the grass
Thait night, to her usual prayer abe
appended the following:
''And, dear Lord, do not let it raln
tomorrow. If we need It, we'll sprin
have pulled off two hlmnhing stunts
which aro- calculated to make our
poor, ignorant middle class and the
Henry D)ubbs among 1he workers
stand for most anything in the name
of law and order.
Until we are furnished with ab
solute proof to' the contrary, we
shall helieve that the recent bomrb
ing outragos were the cnts of our
criminlial r:ch and not the work of
over zealous revolutionists.
Intelligent works have abullndant
proof that violence settles nothing.
l'he world War with its slaughter
of 8,00(,01t0 of the earth's choicest
sons is at .In end,'(. but not one of the
world's vi al problenl; lhals been set
tled thereby-only new ones have
Violence breeds violence. Reason
breds rleal~nc,. Let yourl' bhollbs he
c:harged with reason for after all it is
the most. ]owerflll force for good
that can i') employed by the down
Leave the dirty work for the
plutes. They can get by with it. The
You See This
Will See Yours
W E can make your
ad as attractive
as this one with
effective cuts and copy.
Our contract with the
Bonnet - Brown Sales
Service brings you the
opportunity of putting
your advertising on the
highest plane of attrac
tiveness and efficiency.
Have our Ad Man call
and show you cuts
and ads for your line of
This service is supplied
without extra charge to
our advertisers. Tele
phone 52 for Advertis
Itosebud Miss Ilazle itloyd, sec
relary of the Pershling War Savings
society has sent in tlie following re
port to the state headquarters: "Our
club contains 18 members. Enllnetl
Tribble was elected president, Effie
GIreen treasurer, and I was elected
st'ecretlary. \'e hold our1 meetings
every two weeks. Each one hasI to
Ibuy a' Thrift stamp ir ely two
weeks. If they don't illy lany,
the arrow will go b'low 100 ler
cent. W\Ve are still iup to 10110 lper
cn-lit and have inot failed so far. Our
school let out the 291th of May, so
we will have to buy a Thrift stanmp
eviery inon th. We haven't formed
anllother society yet, hIlt we will e'
fore long. Ytiours truly, liazle ],loyl."
Wilsall ('losing the school is not
going to keep thlie Fiftll (Grade War
Savings society Ifromi meetling and
piracticing thrift, according to the re
port its secretar'y, lMarl'garet A. lle
C('ulloch has sent to state theadqiuar
tIri, which is as follows: "\Ve are
having meetings every seconld Tues
daly in each montlh. There are seven(i
pupils in our society. The Inames of
the ipupils are: ItutlIh Riddell,
Arthur Keyes, Dictk Robtinson, \V-II
liam Quigly, Ilertha Dl)enton and
"W ie e keeping anl account of
\Walr Savings stamnps I)ouight.
"Our plr'esident is Liyle Maunry. We
stiarted oiur' sociely in the latter patll'
"I have five War' -aving-: stati '),
Ruth Riddell has six. l,1te Altil iy
hns five, Arthur Keyes has five.
"Mr. M.iller, the preaciher,. a;id wt
could have our Iteetlitig. iI III'
Tampico---Thie \Vork anlid \\in
War Savings society which was Ire
cently organized ill lhe local i'h lot
'is doing good work ;ald Sprlei'tllng
the Ipropaganda of Ilril' and i\Ani A -
icanislm. Its secretary. lMiss A:\nnal
Olson has just sent the followi:tg 'e
Ipol'i to the wal' savings l ieldqti ; l .':.:
"'We have read over all the colpiis of
the war savings, so now I will tIll
you what we are doing. W\e he'd (lour
lmeetings every two weeks regularly,
so far. We have not very many
mnembers yet, but ilope to gtot nmore
sooner or later. The pri'sid ,!;t,
Thora Aprahl, opelns the minellt ngs
aind then I read oiver how mllally
stamps each membernlll has. The pres
ident finds out Ihow mnany of the
imntibers have tbought more. If they
have, they tell how thley' earned the
money to get them, las one may have
helhped pick weeds out of the gar
den, or others may have got solme
for a preselnt, etc.
"I will try mny very best to make
our society a suiccess anld will try
to get as Imanllly nember's ias pos
O-------- - ---- ---- ----o
This Country of Mine.
O------ ----- - -----------o
Here's to sweet America, the land of
The lhomel of our president, the best
land on earth.
Americ'a is America still Germany
And will bie America always, since
they conquered the Dutch.
Tile downfall of Germany as all men
Has c(ii smeo swiftly she will never be
Poor Germany this summer will walk
with a crutclh,
Snrroulnded Iby Almericans she will
forget she was Dutch.
Washington, Jund 'h.--It has been
officially announced by the censor
ship board that the United States
postal censorship would be discon
(B3y United Press.)
London, June 19.-Field Marshal
Sir I)ouglas Haig celebrates his 58th
birthday today. lHe received many
IFYOU WANTWHAT YOU WANTWHENYOU WANTIT
BULLETIN WANT ADS
1 C , ADVANfCE LESSN THA 15:
MALE HELP WANTED
WANTED-Ambitious men to pre
pare for pedmotion. Apply In
ternational Correspondence School,
basement, No. 1 West Broadway.
ARE YOU SICK OR CRIPPLED?
A few treatments of CHIROPRAC
TIC will relieve you. At any rate
give it a trial. Quit drugs. Avoid
the operation. See Flora W. Emery,
Room 9, Silver Bow block.
IRETURNED SOLDIERS wishing to
advertise for work can use the
want ad columns of the Daily Bul
letin free of charge. Do not be
backward in taking advantage of this
offer, we are glad to be of service to
:29-ACRE farm; 5 miles from Nor
ris; 200 acres tillable; 50 acres
broke; fenced; good barn, house and
other improvements; horses and
farm equipment; good springs; will
sacrifice for quick sale; further par
ticulars, Owner, Fred Snowball, Nor
268 ACRES of land, 15 mile's from
Ilot Springs, on Flathead reserva
tion; 90( acres broke, 60 acres in crop
to go with place if taken at once;
balance summer fallowed; running
water; good ilmprovements. C. A.
Voorhies, Box 45, Marada, Mont.
SEV EN-room frai me house, Iw o
story; suitable for two families.
Fiurnllished or unfurnished. Cheap
for cash. ('all at 5:17 East Broad
FINE show case, 12 feet long, 19
lights glass. 12 sliding doors; also
fine Kimball piano. Suitable grad
uation present. A bargain. ('all
321 E. Park st.
LIT'TLE SIX Buick; A-1 condition;
side tent and extra tires. For
demonstration, c(all from 1 p. in. to
5 p. m. 1327 Missouri ave.
FOUR ROOMS of good furniture in
modern house, close in; could rent
out one or two rooms; a bargain.
519 W. Broadway.
('IHICE:KENS for sale by the pound,
dlea(l or alive. The Greten Coop,
(ih eoe blocks east of Lake Avoca.
JEWELRY and second-hand clpth
ing fto' sale at Uncle Sam's Loan
Office, 11 S. Wyoming street.
)ONEI work horse, five yeai'rs old;
spring wagon and harness. C(orner
Yale and Oregon ave.
2-CHATR barber shop, old stand,
long lease; cheap for cash. 133',
iiOUSE and lot and furniture for
sale. $500 cash. Inquire 2344
DAIRY FOR SALTE-A, centrally
loneated.. Snap. Phone 5790-W.
-ON.I-YIIAI-OLD go6d laying hiens;
sell cheap. 2600 Harrison ave.
76 1-3 ACRES, 1:% miles
from end of No. 4 car line,
wesl; $2,500 c'ash1 . Apply
3-ROOM house on two lots; a bar
gain. Apply owner, 1945 S. Wy
oming st. Phone 5403-J.
HIGHEST PRICE paid for old cloth
ing, shoes, hats, trunks, tools.
Pianos Tuned and Repaired
'IIIOMAS E. JOYCE, piano tuner and
repairer. Satisfaction guaranteed.
GIJYON. 600 S. Clark Ave. 6585-J
She jys she
married her hus
band to reform
I was aure.she
had some secret
ITHAT OLD HAT. Get It' reblocked
and cleaned to' look like new.
Both ladies' and gents' h'at 'renovat
ed. Fifteen years' experlence as a
hat maker. The Nifty Hkt Shop,
836 E. Park st.
2 FRONT rooms right down town;
for housekeeping. Just the' place
for two bachelors; rent $25 per
month. 122 N. Msain st.
SMIALL furnished front apartment,
gas, modern. 206 North Jackson.
TWO CLEAN housekeepIng rooms,
modern. 513 W.. Broadwvay.
4-ROOM house, furnished or unfur
nished. 514 N. Main.
2-ROOM cabin for rent. Kemper
ave. Call 2643-J.
rFIVi THOUSANisD WdkiZua
wfated to b~ay $S wrth'e stoc
In The Bnileti PubshinOo.
MONEY TOd` OA.!
GET YOUR MONEY at 3 per cent on
diamonds, watches, jewelry, Lib
erty bonds. Mose Linz, Upstairs
Jeweler. Two entrances-Main and
MONEY LOANED on diamonds,
watches, Jewelry and Liberty bonds
at a reasonable rate of interest. The
Old Reliable. I. Simon, 21 N. Main.
MONEY advanced on Liberty bonds,
diamonds, watches, jewelry and
other articles of value; square deal.
People's Loan office, 28/2 E. Park.
TWO NICE, clean, large, pleasant
furnished housekeeping rooms;
convenient; sunny; close in. 507
PERMANENT or transient; clean,
light rooms, $2.50 per week and
up., Mercury blk., 38 E. Mercury st.
1914' BUICK, delivery body; self
starter, lighting system; in fine
condition. You should see this car.
Smith Machine shop, 401 S. Wyom
HAVE your children's hair cut. at
E. J. Swaidner's' barber shop,
133% W. Broadway.
WIHY not save money. Have your
tires retreaded, made good as new
for half price at the American Vul
Works, 1101/2 W. Granite, Phone
1035. Goodrich Tires and Accessor
ies. Ball & Etzel.
EXPRESSMAN'S headquarters. Ex
pressmen when you want them.
RUDOLPH TRANSFER CO. Phone
2711 or 2749.
3-ROOM furnished' cottage. 1125
CLEANERS AND DYERS
AMERICAN Dyeing & Cleaning Wkse.
1341 Harrison ave. Phone 151.