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Protect Your Home
From the Fly
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Night Bell or Pres crption'
MOTORCYCLWE CARRY WHAT YOU
AgThe Home of Good Hardware
Mechanics' Fine Tools
DevePlumbing and Electrical
Supp SAW IT IN BULLETIes
Phone 956-221 E. Park
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Jacques Drug Co. )
Night Bell for Prescriptions
Agency Webster's Home Remedies
Drugs, Chemicals, Toilet Articles,
Patent Medicines, Cigars
Eastman Kodaks and Supplies
Developing and Printing
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
reprinted ' rolnl the
RED CROSS MAGAZINE
IBunidle ortders, 50 or more
3 Cents a Copy
E. T. FENTON,
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
The Progressive Shoe Shop
For first-class Shoe Repairing.
This is no second-hand cobbling
shop. First-class work only.
1721 Harrison Ave.
316 East Park, Anaconda.
Pool, ice cream, soft drinks of all
kinds, good assortment of cigars,
cigarettes, tobacco and candy.
225 EAST PARK ST.
We Will Serve You Right
Pleasant and Clean
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
Leaves Anaconda every evening
on arrival of train from Butte at
6 m., arriving at Philipsburg
at :30 p. m. W. BELLM, Prop.
Goes on Record for Open ti
Shop and Threatens to
"Can" All Union Men.
The following is taken from the a,
Bozeman Daily Chronicle:
At a joint meeting of the members sl
of the Employers' association of Gal- si
latin couney and the Contractors' as- tf
sociation of Bozeman. in the offices .a
of the Bozeman chamlber of com- e1
merce, the following report was tl
given out: D
The labor situation in Bozeman o:
seems to have come to an acute head, g
which resulted in a joint meeting of
the Employers' association of Gal- fi
latin county and the Contractors' as- tl
sociation of Bozeman, yesterday aft- a
The gist of the situation seems to ci
be that the labor unions, through the G
activities of the carpenters' union, h
have been laboring diligently to bring
about a closed shop in Bozeman, to q
which action the Employers' associa- Ii
tion and the Contractors' association b
seem to be unalterably opposed. ft
The situation seems to have been t]
brought to a head on the job of O. ce
E. Long, who it seems has construct- It
ed a building with the employment of %
non-union carpenters, owing to which 11
fact, the job has been declared un- ii
fair by the Trades and Labor coun
cil. with the result that the electrl. p
cians and plumbers have refused te I
wire or pldmb the house, on accounti a
of the job being unfair, saying that d
they would be subject to fine if they o
did so. n
The Employers' association has o
taken a definite stand that every b
American citizen is entitled to work s
at his craft, regardless of whether he
is a member of a union or not; and
that it is the right of every Amer
ican citizen to employ such labor as
he sees fit, regardless of whether the
laborer is a member of the union oi r
cot. The Employers' association has
denied the right of the unions to dic
tate to any man his right to ply hi g
craft without being affiliated with i
the labor union. d
It has always been the unanimous
opinion of the business men of Boze
man, that in a democratic agricul
tural community, such as Bozeman,
the conditions of a closed shop would
be intolerable and not in keeping
with the spirit of the community.
There seems to be no question buti
what the issue has been brought to
a direct head, and that all employ
ment and construction will be dis
continued until the matter is definte
ly settled, as to whether Bozeman ic I
a closed shllop town or an open shop I
The secretary of the Employers' f
association is sending out the follow- i
ing communication to all members I
relative to the situation:
"To All Members of the Gallatin I
County Employcis' Association:
"Certain building jobs in Bozeman
have been declared unfair by the
Trades and Labor council, through
the recommendation of the carpen
ters' union, on the basis that non
union carpenters were employed in
the construction of the building.
This prohibits electricians, plumbers.
plasterers, bricklayers and other
crafts from completing the building
without being subject to a fine. This
is the result of an attempt on the
part of the carpenters' union to en
force a closed shop upon the city of
Bozeman. The Employers' associa
tion has unanimously gone upon rec
ord as being opposed to the closed
shop, as being un-American, un-dem
ocratic, unnecessary and detrimental
to the economic welfare of the city.
"At the joint meeting of the execu
tive committee of the Employers' as
sociation, with the Contractors' as
socialion, a resolution was unani
mously adopted, that all members of
the Employers' association will back
up the Contractors' association in de
claring that no employment will be
given union labor, of any craft, un
til all jobs in Bozeman are declared
fair, and are permitted to be conm
pleted by the labor unions; and that
all members of the Employers' as
sociation are instructed to decline to
give employment or moral or finan
cial support to members of the labor
unions, until such jobs are removed
from the unfair list. It was unani
mously agreed by the Contractors'
association and the Employers' as
sociation that this action should be
come effective at 5 o'clock p. m.,
"This lquestion is one of vital in
terest to the city of Bozeman and its
future welfare, and you are asked to
regard seriously this action.
"Yours very truly,
"J. A. HAIIADEIt.
('ont 'actols' Statement.
Tile Contractors' association has
sent the following commnunication to
the carpenters' uniion:
"United Brotherhood Carpenters and
Joiners, Local No. 557.
"'Gentlemen: In view of the fact
that Contractor O. E. Long's job has
been declared unfair, the Contrac.
tors' Association of Gallatin count)
hereby gives notice, if all jobs, in
cluding Mr. Long's are not declared
fair by Thursday, June 1i., at 2
o('clock p. mn., all union men of all
crafts will be laidti off at 5 o'clock
p. mn.. on this above date.
"BOZEMAN CONTRAC'TORS' AS
"H. J. H1AMILL, President."
Summer Schools Begin,
Both Grade and High
The grade summer schools began
this morning in four of the public
school buildings of the city---the Em
erson, Blaine, McKinley and Grant
schools. It will continue for eight
The high school summer school
will begin Wednesday morning and
last six and a half weeks. It will be
held in the Butte high school build
(Continued From Page One.)
track had been removed. The coaches
were deposited along the roadbed, all
in an upright position. The engine,
released from the train kept going
about 40 rods before it was stopped.
None of the passengers was se
riously injured, though several were
bruised and cut by flying glass. More
than 200 passengers were on the
For the past two clays several sec
tions of the state have reported se
vere electrical and rain storms and
the upper Minnesota river valley to
clay was visited by a flood, which
caused half a million dollars' dam.
age to towns along the river.
Shortly before midnight the storm
struck the Twin Cities, extending thc
storm's tieup of the wires into the
telegraph headquarters in Minne
apolis. Railroad and commercial tel
egraph wires were prostrated all
through the section adjoining the
Dakota line and only meager details
of the extent of the damage in Fer
gus Falls could be gathered.
Railroad men an trains returning
from the storm-swept section placed
the loss of life in Fergus Falls at
around 200 and said almost the en
tire city had been swept away. They
confirmed the destruction of the
Great Northern depot there with
heavy loss of life.
At the request of Governor Burn
quist, Lieut. S. P. Rask and G. W.
Rinsk of the federated flyers, held a
big airplane in readiness to leave
for the scene of the disaster. When
the governor's special left all wire
communication with Fergus Falls
had been broken and the airplane
would be of use in communicating
with the capital for relief measures,
it was believed.
Minneapolis suffered considerable
property damage from the storm
last night. Numerous plate glass
windows were blown in, trees blown
down across wires, lamp posts broken
off and minor traffic accidents were
numlerous. Hundreds of canoes were
out on the lakes close to the city,
but it is believed all reached shore
IllIAIEF TRAIN LEAVES.
St. Paul, June'23-Governor Burn
quist, Adjutant General Rhinow and
75 men of the sanitary corps Fourth
regiment, M. N. G., left on a special
train last night, with doctors, nurses
(tnd railway officials. Other national
guard units in the Twin Cities and
in towns near Fergus Falls were or
dered to hold themselves in readiness
for guard and police duty. The spe
cial was due to arrive at Fergus Falls
at 3 a. m. this morning.
Shortly before midnight, a severe
electrical and windstorm, accom
panied by a heavy rainfall, struck the
Twin Cities, further interfering with
telegraph and telephone service.
HITS OTHER TOWNS.
Brainerd, Minu., June 23.---A
heavy wind and rain storm struck
here at 11:30 p. m. The Minnesota
& International wires are down in
sections between Brainerd and Be
midji. Washouts are reported on the
line at Walker. Communication
with Bemidji, Walker and Backus is
Fargo, N. D., June 23.-Approx
imately 200 persons were killed by a
tornado that struck Fergus Falls,
Minn., Sunday' afternoon and wiped
out three blocks in the business sec
I tion of the city.
This report was received last night
at the Great Northern railroad office
here and said that train No. 1 had
been blown off the track.
One of the passengers, a girl, suf
fered a sprained ankle, but none of
- the others were injured. They were
f picked up by Great Northern train
No. 4, five miles west of Fergus Falls
and brought to Fargo.
I A report from Staples to the North
- ern Pacific here said that the Grand
I hotel had been razed by the wind
and the Northern Pacific depot de
The telephone operator at Battle
Lake, Minn., about 18 miles west of
Fergus Falls, reported that the entire
*f town between the Grand hotel and
k the brewery had been wiped out. The
hotel is situated in the eastern sac
s tion of the city and the brewery is
t- located in the western part. The op
d erator also reported that 200 persons
i- had been killed.
FAST TRAIN LEAVES
TRACK; MANY INJURED
Aurora, Neb., Junte 23. --Severa:
people were injured, three serio us
ly, when the fast Seattle-St. Louis
pessenger train on the Burlington
was wrecked a short distance cast
of here. The three most seriously
hurt are: Mr. and Mrs. Alfred It.
Swan, returning Y. M. C. A. work
ers in China, on their way to Omaha;
Mrs. W. W. Teewell, Gillette, Wyo.
These were taken to hospitals at
All the other injured were able
to continue their journey.
The train, which was behind
time, was running at 52 miles an
hour when it struck a defective
switch, four sleepers, the dining
car and chair car going into the
WILL HELPMASTER THE Ali
(By United Press.)
London.-(By Mail.)--Secret ex
periments are being carried out near
London with a view to perfecting an
invention which it is claimed will be
the greatest step yet made toward
the complete mastery of the air with
a heavier-than-air machine.
This is a "helicopter" aeroplane,
capable of rising and descending
vertically without "getting its nose
up," and able to hover in the air.
All the flying machines of the novel
ists have been able to rise vertically.
but so far this has not been possible
in practical aviation. The British air
ministry is directing the tests.
Advertise that room for rent in
the want columns of the Bulletin.
GREAT FALLS FOR
The following Great Falls unions
have voted in favor of striking
to free Thomas Mooney, 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 "
Cooks and Waiters .............. 99 "
Electric Workers .............. 70 "
Mill and Smeltermen .......... 70 "
Carpenters ........................ 75 "
Plumbers, voted in favor.
The carpenters and mill and
smeltermen are taking their vote
over again and it is felt that the
strike will also carry with them.
AT THE RIALTO.
"Daddy Long Legs" is a picture of
infinte value in these days of social
insanity, and is the kind that brings
us down to earth for a little construc
Mary Pickford, as Judy Abbot, the
little inmate of an orphanage (which
is run as most such institutions are
run, under capitalism) has indeed
made another triumph.
The story of the "prune strike," in
which Judy and a little representa
tive of the "men," were the chief ag
itators is both pathetic and true to
life. The strike is broken by the ar
rest of the leaders and the right of
"collective bargaining" against the
prune is devised by the czarina of the
Finally an unknown benefactor,
whom Judy fondly calls "Daddy Long
Legs," sends her to college. Here she
displays literary abality and finally
gets a book published. Meantime she
falls in love with the man who later
turns out to be her "Daddy Long
The disgusting mental depravity of
the bourgeois with theti caste lines,
family trees, etc., is portrayed in a
manner which immediately shows the
shallowness of the modern "aristoc
racy." This picture is of exception
ally high value both as an education
and an entertainer.
"Elmo, the Mite-y" (perhaps it
should be Elmo, the Cootie) is an
other serial full of sweat, blood and
impossible stunts. The acting isn't
so good, but the fighting is "swell."
Next week Elmo is going to pull up a
fir tree by the roots and brush the
dust off his clothes with 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.
Funeral services for the late Mrs.
Elizabeth Barry were held Sunday
afternoon at the family residence,
665 West Placer street, Rev. Dr.
Walter M. Jordan officiating. In
terment was made in the Mt. Moriah
Sour stomach, clogged up bowels,
pimples, blackheads, foul breath, are
evils of constipation. Hollister's
Rocky Mountain Tea regulates the
bowels, purifies the stomach, expels
decay matter from system. Nature's
wondrous herbs. Positive results;
35c, tea or tablets.-Adv.
Lester Jones. who has just resign
ed as manager of the Billings Ga
zette to accept the position of secre
tary of the New York Publishers' as
sociation, was in Butte yesterday on
his way to Missoula.
The Woman's Missionary socict)
of the First Presbyterian church will
hold its regular monthly meeting
Wednesday instead of Tuesday as
You should take a thorough, pur
ifying laxative once each month. De
cay matter in the stomach and bow
els generates poisons that go to every
part of your body unless removed.
HIollister's Rocky Mountain Tea
cleans, purifies the stomach and
Miss IHose Brown of 8031/ West
Placer street left Monday for Spo
;oane, where she will visit during the
.T. 'aul, 526 East Mercury street,
reported at police headquarters Sun
day morning that some time during
the previous night his house had
been robbed. The extent of the loot
was not known.
Dr. C. M. Eddy, dentist, 204-205
Pennsylvania block. Phone 4035-W.
A. L. Engel, who graduated from
the School of Mines two weeks ago,
spent Sunday here with his parents.
He is now employed in Anaconda.
Washington Market. Ground bone,
7 pounds for 25c.-Adv.
Judge Ben B. Law of Bozeman ar
rived in town last night, having been
called here to preside in one of the
departments of the district court.
Mrs. A. L. Bradshaw., president ol
Butte Woman's Christian Temper
ance union, has requested every
member of the organization to meet
in the First Presbyterian church
parlors tomorrow afternoon, 'rues
day. June 24, at 1:30 o'clock, to at
tend in a body the fuenral of Wil
liam Henry Thomas, son of Mr. and
Mrs. William H. Thomas.
Bulletin Want Als Gk,
Employment Office Is Re
cruiting- Fire Fighters for
Superior District; Situa
tion Is Serious.
The goverpment employment of
fice is recruiting a bunch of fire
fighters for the big forest fire which
is now nraging in the Superior
(Mont.) district. Reports from there
indicate that the fire is due to the
dry spell of weather.
In the Flathead forest alone, ac
cording to reports, there are nine
fires, while one is burning south of
Iron mountain, one on Blacktail
mountain in the Lolo forest, one
near Bonner in the Missoula forest,
one along the Ruby river in the
Madigon forest, another in the same
forest on Peep creek and one on Mill
Of these fires the most serious, ac
cording to officials, is one which now
covers a front of two miles on the
south fork of the Flathead river and
Spotted Bear creek, in the Flathead
forest. Another in the same forest
on Swan river has covered an area
of two square miles.
The Blacktail mountain fire has
covered one-half square mile. Fifty
men are working on this fire under
the direction of Ranger R. A. Phil
lips. It is believed to be practically
under control. No definite report
has been received by Supervisor Rut
ledge Parker on the Bonner blaze.
The Ruby river blaze is a bad one,
and is raging uncontrolled, despite
the efforts of a large crew of men.
No definite report on the Deep creek
fire, further than that it still is
smoking and may break out again,
has been received. The Quartz fire
is reported under control, as is the
Mill creek fire.
No report has been received today
concerning the Iaugan fire, which
yesterday was reported as having de
stroyed logging railroad bridges and
considerable property of the Mann
lumber company. No report has been
received from the fire which was de
clared last night to be burning in
spectacular form in the lands of the
Anaconda Copper Mining company,
seven cIiiles from Corvallis in the
Bitter Root valley.
Helena, June 23.-The forest fire I
near Canyon Ferry, in the state
forest, which burned out Helena's
light and power lines, leaving the
city in darkness and without street
cars for many hours, flared up again
Sunday afternoon, after it was t
thought that it was under control.
State Forester J. C. Van Hook is on
the scene in command of a crew
fighting the flames. A fire in the
Helena national forest near Wickes,
which looked serious yesterday, is
reported under control today.
That the situation was far from
normal became evident when light
and power lines again failed at 8:15
last night. Light company officials,
however, said this lapse was only
temporary, due to shifting current
from overburdened wires. Helena
is now being supplied with electricity
from Butte, since the Canyon Ferry
fire has completely destroyed for
nearly two miles the system of wires
running to Great Falls, by which the
current ordinarily is transmitted to
CITY AND COUNTY RECORDS
Smith-To Mr. and Mrs. W. Smith
1923 Phillips avenue, son, June 13.
Henry F. Poole, 34, and Lucile H.
Englehart, 22, Spokane.
Peter Enlysh, 65, Pendleton, Ore.,
and Kate Johnson, 47, Butte.
Stephen Kohal, 38, Dewey, and
Letha Refe, 23, Butte.
IN DISTRICT COURT.
New Suits Filed--C. E. Berdstrand
vs. Delia Berdstrand, divorce; Louise
Wilson vs. Herman E. Wilson, di
vorce; Beatrice Bennetts vs. Silver
Bow Amusement company, damages.
Divorce Decrees-Anne E. Johns
vs. Alex Johns, Annie Hessic vs. Alex
Hessie, Cornelia Larson vs. Victor A.
Larson, Margaret Canty vs. Anthony
-- z z z
Emma B. Dawson et con to Mary
Belle Harris, lot 41, block 10, Ather
ton place; $1.
Decree: Estate of Julia Regina
Copper, deceased, to Joseph A. Boy
er, one-eighth interest in lots 5, 6
and 7, block 12, Leggat & Foster
and to estate of George W. Copper,
deceased, one-eighth interest in lots
5, 6 and 7, block 12, Leggat & Fos.
John Astlo et ux to Salina Estors,
lot 9. block 15, South Park addition;
Jennie E. Arnold to James Ton.
kin, lot 14, block 11, Silver Bow
Park addition; $1.
Butte Land and Investment com
pany to Wult Realty company, east
half of lots f8 and 19, block 46.
Hamilton addition; $1.
Ellen Matthews to James Tonkin,
lot 3, block'14, Silver Bow Park ad
Matilde T''rombeth et con to Hary
Ann Hodge, west 20 feet of lot 6,
block 1. Snoozer addition; $1.
Dan Casey, administrator of the es
tate of Nellie Sullivan, deceased, to
Catherine A. Burke, lot 2, block 3,
Cameron addition; $1,750.
Order confirming sale of above.
John J. Mur hy to Maria Murphy,
lot 10, block 2, Montrose addi
Opening Events Are
h Won by Americans
(Special United Press Wire.)
Paris. June 23.-American sol
diers and athletes made a clean
sweep of the 100-meter dash ait the
opening event of the inter-allied
track and field championships, win
ning all three feats. The winners
were Ekersol Butler, Edward Te
schncer and Charles Paddock.
(Continued From Page One.)
St. Joseph's school two years ago,
and since had been working in the
office of the Silver Bow National
The camping party of which he was
a member was composed of boy
scouts, troop No. 14. The party left
Butte Friday morning and walked
from Columbia gardens about 16
miles. Early yesterday the com
panions of Fred Pissot arrived home,
leaving the search for the body of
Fred Pissot to those better prepared.
Delmoe lake is a reservoir forming
the headwaters of the Pipestone ir
rigation project. It is a long, nar
row body of water and quite deep in
Scoutmaster Rowe of troop No. 9
made an attempt to save the life of
the drowning boy, but was unable to
reach him in time, the boys said.
Surviving Fred Pissot are his par
ents, two brothers, Frank and Henry,
and three sisters, Henriette, Gertrude
and Anna. He was the oldest of the
children. The father, H. F. Pissot,
is propritor of the Big Four Tailoring
At an early hour this morning the
body had not been recovered. Em-.
met Daly and John McCormack of;
Columbia gardens each made 25 or.
30 dives in the extremely cold water
and succeeded in reaching the hot
tom of the lake, but because of brush
they were unable to find the body.
Grappling irons were used without
Another searching party left Daly
& Shea's undertaking establishment
at 9:30 o'clock this morning.
An automobile of searchers were
sent to the lake yesterday by Sheriff
O'Rourke. In the party were Dep
uty Leslie Smith, Jarvas Rollmann,
Thomas Shea, Emmet Daly, Jolfn
McCormack, William Lecos, Thomas
Manley and the Rev. Father O'Shea.
All of the party returned to Butte
this morning except Emmet Daly and
WIINNIPEG IS PLACED
(Continued From Page One.)
fused. Then they asked me to pull
the street cars off the streets. This
I also refused. Then they stated
they would have a parade anyway.
I remarked that I would have to
"I immediately repaired to the
city hall and advised the chief of po
lice. I suggested that the mounted
police should patrol the streets. 1
drove to Royal Northwest mounted
police headquarters and asked Com
missioner .Perry to aid the civil po
lice. I returned to the city hall and
some little time later witnessed the
arrival of the mounted police, who,
in open formation, advanced north
on Main street. They endeavored to
disperse the crowds, but were booed
and jeered, pelted with stones and
bottles. Wlieti I noticed that the
mounted police were being hard
pressed by a rabble of aliens, I read
from the parapet of the city hall the
"Two or three minutes later I
heard a few scattered shots and as
the Royal Northwest mounted police
had not received the orders to draw
their revolvers, I presumed these
came from the mob. I immediately
drove to Fort Osborne barracks,
asked for Gen. TI. D. B. Ketchen, gen
eral officer commanding military dis
trict No. 10, signed my papers for
calling out the military in aid of the
civil authority to quell riots and
handed the same to General Ketchen.
"While in the barracks I received
a report that the officer commanding
the mounted police had been so hard
pressed that he had deemed it ad..
visable to fire a volley into the
crowd, and that this resulted in a
temporary check of close hostilities.
General Ketchen at once turned out a
Mayor Gray then detailed how the
soldiers soon cleared the Main street
district of rioters, and declared that
after the trouble a delegation of
strikers called on him and asked per
mission to hold a mass meeting Mon
day. He refused to grant permis
sion, and said he blamed "them
for being the cause of the lamentable
exhibition of lawlessness."
"Winnipeg is determined to shake
off these fetters of treason and bol
shevist festering, and if it means
sterner measures, they will be
taken," said Mayor Gray. This dec
lation was construed to mean that
the mayor was ready to place the
entire city under martial law if nec
essary to protect its citizens and its
Early last night the soldiers were
withdrawn from Main street and the
duty of policing this district was
again turned over by returned sol
dier constables. Traffic is proceed
ing normally, except for street cars,
which company officials declared
would be running again tomorrow.
Soldiers are held in readiness at bar
In the past 36 hours 22 foreigners
have been arrested. Six were taken
last night by the Royal Northwest
mounted policeand sent to Kingston,.
Ont.. penitentiary, pending a hearing
before a special immigration board
of inquiry. The remainder were
taken into custody by city police and
will be dealt with through the civil
courts on deportable charges.
SHIPS ARE SUNK
(Continued From Page One.)
down with the imperial ensign fly
ing at their mastheads, where the
crews had raised them. The dis
patch said: "Practically the whole
German fleet, lying in Scapa Flow,
has been sunk by their Germa
crews; farmers living nearby st"'
the German flag was hoisted as the
crews proceeded to sink the vessels.
Almost the entire German fleet
was taken to Scapa Flow for interºn
ment, after its surrender to the al
lies, following the signing of the
armistice. A small portion of the
crew of each vessel, it is understood,
had been maintained to keen the
craft in repair. The dispatch did
not state the exact number of ships
sunk, nor the manner of their sink
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 LE88 ON
EASIEST OF TERMS
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
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.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
314 North Main St.
Cigars, Tobaccos and
FINE LINE OF LUNCH GOODS
Soft Drinks and
Give me a call and you will
112 W. PARK STREET
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
"Where Good Fellows Meet"
42 E. Park St.
Over People's Theater
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Our line of men's merchandise is
being sold at prices that never
were so low in Butte. Fine line
MONTANA CLOTHING AND
103 South Arizona Street.
Out of the High Rent District.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.