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best oak door moade.
All standard sizes.
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When you are building a
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WE CARRY WHAT YOU
The Home of Good Hardware
Mechanics' Fine Tools
Plumbing and Electrical
Phone 956-221 E. Park
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
reprinted from the
RED CROSS MAGAZINE
Bundle orders, 50 or more
3 Cents a Copy
E. T. FENTON,
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
A Place for Ladies and Gentlemen
OPEN AT ALL HOURS.
19 WEST BI.OADWAY
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
316 East Park, Anaconda.
Pool, ice cream, soft drinks of all
kinds, good assortment of cigars,
cigarettes, tobacco and candy.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
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 p. m., arriving at Philipsburg
at 7:30 p. m. W. BELLM, Prop.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
THE BUTTE BULLETIN
Is Hold ::t
Hennecke's Ice Cream Parlor
422 East P'-k St. Anaconda
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Bulletin Want Ads Get
COUNSEL FOR SMITE
(Continued From Page One.)
and that, in their struggle, they
found (heir case ..m 1is!|)rlOsclnt.d and
thieniselies ni li,:ict d, and linaliy
when, on June ;J, 1:)17, the groat
North Butte dlisaster occurred in
which 1(;7 lives were sacrificed, thle
working people of E;utte resolved to
change Ihisoe conditions, andl as the
first stp, of that change. to obtain
a press through which tileir cause
could be placed lib1fore the peopll
of Silver Bow count!y and the state of
Montana. the B1utlt Bulletin was
shortly Ilherealter organized. 'h(
question of financing it and of ob
taining equipiment anid ai place of is
suing a daily paliper was difficult for
some months. Its lirt v. eekly issu(e
appO red'o . be1 li ce, in I)oc mllltcer,
1917, and then. not as a daily, as
had bt en colntemplllatell from the be
ginning, but as a woeekly paper, be
cause they did not have a plant with
the equillllent lnc(vssary to publish a
daily paper at that time. Its ft
nances---it 1was, nc(cssarily, finanllceid
among the people, the workinig peo
pie, the poor.
It ran as aI wreekly. expecting at
all tline1. to (oIllvtert itself into a daily
as sioon as possible, and l frolll thei be
gillning it liet wilh every obstacle
which one of the greati's.t corpor
ations in this world could Iput in its
way. PressureI was lbrought u11pon
the working 1peop)le not to sulscrihl
for it; u1(pon Ilnions to \sever thleil
conllnection with it; upon r.lchantl;sl
not to advertise ill it; ev1ery possible
obsta1cle was placedl in 1lthe way oi
the lprogress of that papor. I'inally.
the funds having been raietsd a1nd
eqluipment for the plant hlavillng beero
securedl' they e-lxpcted to get outl
their daily 1)aper' on or about Alugust
At the hearing before the Stait(
Council of 1efense held a short tinm
before this, whe(re mlllitlh and )Du.n
werte preset--- they so advised tht
State Council of D)ee-nse-and then(
without any not ice to them-- I
should say that at that time no ob
jeetion was made by the state coulin
oil to their conducting i daily paper.
or at leas:t, nothing was said to them.
but, a short time before this editorial
in lllquestion ailppe:ared they receicved
net an officital notice, but heard
through the lutle Miner and oth.,r
adverse papers in ButlI,, that the
state council had interfered with
their beconing a daily ltpaper and hoc
madle some cihurn-ctir of order it.
that regard. Flithey hall had noli hear
ing, no noticec to lhemn, and they as
sniited, iandi did Ibliee tlhat this wat
merioely anothler step to prevent their
aRpearing in the daily figure and in
terforing with thein coiitng out aind
atrrying out the c'ontract.t they hadi
talready entered into to furniish
daily 1)lpaper and placing before lt
people of that collmlnuntity and the
state the gricevances of the w\'orklin.
people of Butto. Undetr that in.
prtession tthey dii the ost onatutral
thing in the world. Saiiih ;an!ld l);ily
tonsullltet with their ;attolney, Mr.
'I. F'. Nolani, t it aIorn y of re'toric.
in this case, lily lal partneri bui t inot
appearintg in Ihis case ait this time
and askled himt his advice as to thIt
validity of the order. Mr. Nclt:
looked into the natter and aild vised
thi thliat t ihe order was void; that
it was heyond the aiulhorily of lit
state council to make it, aild advised
,them furtheri that he had consulted
twith the attorney generat(l o)f til
state of Monitalnal. ri. S. C. Ford
antd that that was the atllornUey gon
eral's oplinioni. and that thley had it
right to lproceedt. InI order to test
the validity of it in lthe tcourts, alt.
being advised and belie ving tihat ad
vice correct, they concliludedt to tal
Ith!at course and to est! the( \validity
of th11 order in Ithe courts if the
stalte council sought to etnforce1 it.
Acting on that advice giivein to hlil:
Smith and Dunn. Smith wrote hlo aur
title' in the issue of theli 16111. 1
should say that that was thlie last
w\eekly issue of the hullhetiii. l
wrote anl article, anltinouncingi that ai
he stated, the daily swould appear he
fore the next. weekly istsuet. tand that
article will atri e ll ll thelt i.-sue of tlti
16th. which will be ol'e'red to )you.
Smith wrote it. It is not here mnade
the basis of lanlly chliarge- or any conm
plaint. ald I assulme the county at
torney does not find fanult with it.
Dunn, the editorial writer of tlih
paper. unkntvwn to Smiltlh; without
Smith's request or Smith's atl\ ice
wrote the editorial which is the basis
of this clhatge ill this case; wrote i.
out, I beliel\e thile evidence will show
in long haInd. lhuing it upon tlhe iootl
froti which it was taken by the tylpo
graphical mana or men that sets ll:
the type., and it was set uti in the
form without being seen Iby Smith
and without being O. K.'d by Smith;
that after the lmaitter was set uIl il
the folnrm Sllithl worked on thet' forml
adjacent to it, noticed that onil tlt
editorial pagge thliere was; an article
upotn tlihe sane subject which lie had
discussed upon the front page of the
paper, glanced at it andl, knotwing tlhe
advice of the alttorney gave it no par
iicular .ltttntioi. no parlicuiar no
tice, and it was pulblished. It will
appear, Gentlemnen of tihe .lury, that
Smith was president of tlihe Hutte
Bulletin at this little. August 16,
1i1 S. It will also api pear thait in
the mnovemlent to organize lthe I iutte
Daily Bulletin, \V. F. Dunn was it
principal factor and had a larger
hand in it. i far larger hand in it
than did Smlith; tlhat Ih was the
first president of the Itttte Daily
Bulletin and was in char':e of it unu
til a few weeks of Augu:.t 16, 1918;
that a few weeks before this date.
owing to the fact that lDunn wais on
gaged and was frequently italken out
of town by reason!l of union activities,
the board of trustiesi wanteld to mllake
Smith nominally president. and
nomninally chatnged the retltionship
of Smith and of Dlltnn, but that the
change was only a; nominal one was
the reason it vwas done, because
Smith was always present in Butte
and was not absient, and it was nec
essary to hatve a madn thlre to sign
checks and attend to the business
and so forth at all timeil. That con
tinued after that date as before, that
Duun continued in charge of the edi
torial department and to deterimine
the editorial policy. These matters
were not censored by Sm:lith and wall,
not O. K.'d by Sntith. And this mait
ter went upon the hook from whichl
the emnployes of the paper took it
If You Can't Come, Phone
tere "i-te, Rot 1-9-8-5
lut ter. FfIarn
Extra Sp)e- I ggs
64 EAST BROADWAY
SANITARY GROCERY AND MEAT STORE.
Fresh anld Salt Fish ,I' the Best Qualify.
\\'We lhave lie filneM qullily poi.itoes that mioney (an buy
; i(l rill lpices aire always right.
N,. 5 Gans s.a\liwbeirry 01l( applie jaitm, extra (iulily. $1.40
W\c will sell 11,H sucks of selected hard wheal flour today,
e c( h '-' -- ---------- ........ - . .... . ..... ........ $3 .00
"lalla ll.nkIi." exlln special, pound .......- ........ ....... 69c
!)8-lb. se.ks ,I' lQuleeni' aI'cay patenit flour. iadle from
the f'iinet (I' l.oltlna's seleoted hard wheat, lfo' ....$6.00
'iue laril. No. 1i(s. ablsolultely; extra special .......$3.60
]Lig 11u ale I tmackerel, la rge family size,each l............35c
I'Full ,luai'ls srl'. soullr lmixeil or sweect pickles (extra spe
cil ) .............................................. ....................40c
Swi' I'l remium hauli iims (imeodiumi size) extra special 43c
through the hands of the defendant
Smith, and that was the usual
course, and that was the course with
the thing Ihat happened at this par
It will appear to you that not only
was there no intention here on the
part of these defendants, or either
of them, to incite or inflame resist
ance to any lawful order of the state
council of defense; not only was
there no intention so to do, but tha.t
it did not have any such effect; that
the editorial in question (lid not in
any manner interfere with the prose
cution of the war or any of the law
ful activities of the Montana State
Council of Defense. That, as stated
in the editorial and as previously
determined upon they would test out
his order, and that, in pursuance
of' that intention they immediately
t.ok ,lclps to have a hearing and
solicited a hearing before the wai
industries board of the United States
and took it up with other war or
Under these circumstances we
think, Gentlemen of the Jury. that
you will he obliged to find your ver
lict in favor of the defendant, Smith,
or the double reason that the edi
;.orial itself is not of the character
hat comes within the provisions of
the statute and for the further rea
son that Smith was in no way ac
iirely connected with its publication.
\.e will show you further that
Unilhi has at all times, both before
'he entry of this country into the
creat world war and since its entry.
bore a relputation for loyalty and
patriotismlll which was second to no
van in the city of Butte. We will
h;ow you that within thirty days or
hIiei'voaouts after this country en
toreltd the war, when other llen and
vouang-r men were giving only lip
;ervice to their country, Smith of
fered his services in the infantry of
lhe Uinited States. We will show
ciru that throughout the war, the
,resident of the United States had no
more loyal stupporter in BIutte than
II. 11. Smith; we will show you that
his reputation has not been ques
liiined, and t alpprehend cannot be
\h'len we have shown you these
things, Gentlemen of thlie Jury, we
;hall confidently 1 xpect at your
hands a verdict of not guilty.
(Special Unitcd Press Wire.)
Idhlena, June 26.-The third day
of the trial of RI. 1. Smith of the
Iulletin Publishing company on a
.barge of sedition growing out of an
,tditorial published in the Bulletin
August 16, last, in which the state
alleges, an efort was made to incite
resirtlance to the state council of de-,
tense. closed with the state still of
While the first Iwo days of the
Irial dceveloped the fact that consid
'iable bias against the Bulletin and
organized labor in general existed I
Ilmoicng valrious members of the jury
panel fronl which it was necessary
for the defenlse to select the men who
will decide thlie issues of the case,
yestler'day's hearing. the first during
which ;intimonly was offered, indi
,ated lthat the iros:.ution intends to
go to aly length to secure a convie
tion of Smiilhi.
.At(. nt.'Oi 3alnd 1J udge ('lash.
1"riiueoit clashhei between tlhe
(cunsl for rlite dlef'lse and the couu
s(1 fIor the pIrose.'.tio were varied
with cila .es: betlween Attorneys
\\heleler u;i~d D1onovan and District
Jiudg It. Lee \\orl. With the piosli
ble 'exceptions of a few minor niat
ters relating to introduction of eol
deuce pracitically every objection ui
the Iroseclltionl was sustained bI
.Judge \\ord, while nearly every oh,
jection of the defense was perenlp
torily overruled and in most ill
stances the attorneys for the t(
fense were not even permitted to
pIrese.nt arguments in support of
The main feature of thie day's pro
ceedings. with the exception of the
allegations of Attorney \heceler at
the morning session that W. A.
Campbell, member of the state de
fense council and publisher of the
Helena Independent. reputed to be
subsidized by the Anaconda Copper
company and other interests, was en
deavoring to testify to matters he
knew were "utterly false," was the
ruling of Judge \Word permitting A.
W. Winters, a shorthand reporter
who took down the proceedings of
the state council of defense meeting
in Sepltemlber at which Alessrs. Smith,
WV. F. Dunn and Leo Daly were in
attendance. to answer questions as
to happenings at the meeting by
reading from a copy of the transcript
of the meeting's proceedings.
Memllory Needed Refreshing.
When first called to the stand by
nlie prosecution, WVinters admitted
lie had no recollection as to what
questions had been asked the Bulle
tin staff by the defense council miem
lhrs. nor as to what the answers ot
thie latter were. Prosecutor Loble
mio\ved that Winters be permitted
"'to refresh his memory" by reading
extracts from the transcript. Every
effort of the defense to protest
permission was overruled by Word
and, at the suggestion of Loble,
Winters was permitted to read ques
tions and answers selected by Loble.
Objections to every question and an
swer were interposed by the defense.
but all were overruled. Exceptions
were noted in every instance and
may furnish the basis for a new trial
in event the first trial is not satis
factory to the defense.
Admits Mistakes Possible.
On cross-examination by Attoiney
Wheeler, Winters finally admitted
that he did not know whether the
questions and answers he had read
from his transcript referred to the
editorial on which the charge of al
leged sedition is based or on other
editorials and articles appearing in
the Bulletin which had been dis
cussed at the council of defenst
meeting. Winters modestly asserted
he could write as high as 253 words
a minute in shorthand, but admitted
it was possible that mistakes had
crept in in his transcription of the
evidence purported to have been
taken at the defense council meeting
In fact, he said; in response to fur
ther questioning, it is probable that
mistakes are made by all court reo
At the opening of the afternoor
session Sam Sanborne, who had beer
on the stand when recess was takenl
at noon, was again subjected to
grilling cross-examination by Attor
neys Donovan and Wheeler.
Witness Becomes Agitated.
"Is it not a fact. Mr. Sanborne
that during the Dunn case you re
freshed your memory as to what you
would testify by reading tile tran
script of the proceedings at the state
council of defense meeting in the
lobby of the Placer hotel?" asked
Sanborne became agitated and
said he did not know to what
Wheeler was referring.
"Well, Mr. Sanborne, is it not a
fact that you read over the tran
script while sitting at a writing table
in the Placer lobby, under a small
electric light one evening just befort
you were called to the stand in the
Sanborne said he had no recollec
tion of having dlone so, but did ad
mit he had read over the transcript
at the state capitol.
Sanborne hesitatingly admitted tc
Attorney Wheeler that he had con
ferred with Prosecutor Loble befort
going on the stand yesterday. He
denied, however, that he had been
told what to testify to.
M. G. Lease, also a member of the
council of defense, a contractor from
Great Falls, who is reputed in Great
Falls to have stated:
"The longer I live the more I am
inclined to believe in a one-man gov'
ermnient," spent most of the remain
der of the afternoon session on the
stand. Lease had a wronderfu:
memory as to occurrences at the
council of defense meeting when
those occurrences could be construe(
as in opposition to the defense, but
as to other points of happenings ot
statements at the meeting was some
what hazy as to recollection.
Lease was tied up in a knot ol
contradictions on cross-examinatior
by Attorneys Wheeler and Donoval
as to alleged statements he say:
Smith, Dunn and Daly made as u
"equal responsibility' for the alleget
seditious editorial when questionet
at the defense council vmeeting. Dur
ing the cross-examination, Judg(
Word, apparently moved by the
Igony of the witness who was be
toml.ng tangled in his answers.
intdered Attorney Donovan to ques
ion the witness in a milder tone
lottovln., whose queseions had been
put in an ordinary conversational
one. evinced surprise at the judge's
action, but continued unmoved with
his grilling of the witness.
- Governor May Be Called.
It is expected that Governor
Stewart of the state defense council
will be called to the stand, but in
dications are the prosecution will
not call Charles J. Kelly of the Ana
conda Copper' conpany's banking in
terests. also a member of the council.
Kelly was not called during the
Dunn trial and it is not presumed
he will be called by the state during
the present trial, because, it is be
lieved, generally, the prosecution
fears to have the connection of mem
bers of the state council and the cop
per corporation disclosed to the jury.
On the whole, the trial insofar as
it had progressed last night at court
adjournment has not disclosed any
evidence to show that Smith holds
any responsibility for the publication
of the editorial in question, or that
hle knew the editorial had been writ
ten until after it had been published.
No evidence tending to show the edi
torial, even as published, was sedi
tious in character or was calculated
or had incited opposition to the
orders of the defense council had
(Special to The Bulletin.)
DU)NN ON STAND.
The state closed its case and the
aetense opened wfib W. F. t .p On
of R. B. Smith of the Butte Bulletin,
charged with sedition because of the
editorial alleged to have been calcu
lated to incite resistance to order:
of the state council of defense. Dunn
assumed responsibility for the edi
Did Not Appear.
In closing the state's case, Prose
cutor Loble announced his intention
had been to place Charles J. Kelly
of the Anaconda company's banking
interests, and Mortimer Donahue,
president Montana federation of la
bor, on stand, but neither had ap
peared. He said Donahue had been
in attendance at the American Feder
ation of Labor convention in Atlantic
City and was expected in Helena this
morning, but was apparently delayed.
Governor Stewart was the last wit
ness for the state late yesterday
afternoon. He testified to the meet
ings of the council of defense, at
which Smith, Dunn and Daly ap
peared. He swore he asked the
Bulletin staf if they desired counsel
at the defense council hearings. This
statement was controverted by tran
script of proceedings.
Mrs. Tyler Thompson, the Missoula
member of the council, was the first
witness on the stand this morning.
Testimony was along the general
lines of that of other council mem
State Publicity Commissioner
Greenfield was recalled and testified
to receipt by the council of orders
from the pulp and paper section of
the war industries board. At re
quest of the defense a copy of the
war industries order was introduced
as an exhibit to prove the contention
of the defense that statements of
the state council members that the
order denying the right of the Bulle
tin to issue daily editions was based
on a federal order, had not basis in
fact, and that the order was issued
solely in an attempt to suppress the
Bulletin and prevent the publication
of organized labor's side of the in
dustrial questions in Butte and Sil
ver Bow county.
As read to the jury, the war in
dustries order merely prohibited
"establishment of new publications"
during period of war, but made no
reference to preventing a change
from weekly to a daily status of a
paper already established.
Eforts of the defense to elicit
testimony from Council Member San
borne, showing no resistance had
been encountered by the defense
council, was successfully combatted
omy prosecution through usual rulings
tf Judge Word, who has sustained
practically every objection of Prose
cutor Loble, while denying most of
objections of defense.
Clashes between opposing counsels
and between Attorneys Donovan and
Wheeler of defense over rulings of
the judge continued throughout the
morning session. Judge Word an
nounced he would refuse either now
or in the future to permit the de
fense to enter evidenc tnding to show
rsistance had been offered by the
defense council either through pun
lication of the Bulletin editorial or
otherwise. Considerable argument
ensued and defense again entered ex
ception to the judge's ruling.
Dunn Accepts Responsibility.
On direct examination and
throughout cross-examination, Wit
aess Dunn maintained that he alone
was responsible for publication of the
Bulletin editorial complained of. The
witness asserted positively that the
lefendant, Smith, had not advised
him to write the editorial and had
not seen it after it was written until
the paper had been published. Ef
'orts of the defense to introduce
testimony showing the policy of the
?aper previous to and including date
of publication of the editorial as
rlever having at any time been op
sosed to the government was balked
by another ruling of Judge Word,
ever protests of Wheeler and Dono
'an. Objections. of Loble to intro
:iuction of entire issue of Bulletin
Af date August 10, was also sustained
)y Word, who limited introduction
.o the editorial in that issue on which
Court recessed at noon with Dunn
dtill on stand undergoing cross-ex
Imination by prosecution.
Loble Gets Angry.
Following the noon recess, Loble
continued his grilling of Dunn -and
'aas accused by Wheeler of quibb
ing with the witness. In an inter
:hange between Dunn and Loble, the
latter came off second best. Loble
lisplayed venom in questioning
D)unn throughout the cross-examin
,tion. When Loble asked a ques
ion as to statements at his trial.
Donovan objected and insisted that
under ruling of the udge relative to
dmilar proposition previously raised
by the state in case of another wit
ness, Dunn should be allowed to
"refresh his memory" by reading the
transcript. Word, however, again
ruled against defense.
The jury occasionally smiled as
Dunn cleverly parried the painted
thrusts of the prosecutor. Despite
the grilling tactics of Loble, Dunn
remained cool and collected, while
Loble became visibly angered.
MARGARET ROZSA, TO
ADDRESS W. C. T. U.
Mrs. Margaret J. Rozsa, food and
fruit inspector, will deliver an ad
dress of especial interest to women
at the Women's Christian Temper
ance Union social meeting Friday af
ternoon, June 27, in the Good Tem
plars' hall, 215 North Main street.
A cordial invitation is extended to
the public and every woman is urged
to be present.
Because of the vital importance of
the meeting the Loyal Temperance
Legion program which was to be giv
en at this time, has been postponed
until a future date.
A business session at 2:30 o'clock
will precede the address.
The hostesses for the afternoon
will be Mrs. D. H. Shields. Mrs. A.
W. Gillis, Mrs. H. C. Dysinger and
Mlrs. Edward J. Harper.
STONE CUTTERS AIN
Chattanooga, Tens., June 21.
The Stone Ctters'
as from 4* to i
AT THE ANSONIA.
"The World to Live In" is a rather
unique type of picture. Alice Brady,
as is usual with this star, wins her
audience with the genuineness of
her acting. She portrays the charac
ter of the "tinpanner"-the girl
who gets all she can out of life,
without giving anything in return
with consummate artistry.
In this shallow, empty life, she
drifts carelessly along, playing with
all men-caring for none-gradual
ly approaching the inevitable end,
the life of a concubine, when she
meets another man, poor in the mon
ey sense, but rich in character.
Then she sees the hollowness of
her former existence and begins to
recoil from it. The story is well told
and is one of genuine realism and is
one that no one would regret having
The farce comedy, (?) "The Bol
sheviks," is amusing, inasmuch as it
shoWs the idea which prevails among
the bourgeoisie and a few ignorant
proletarians regarding the pioneers
of the new social order. We would
suggest to proletarians who take this
picture seriously that they inform
themselves through other mediums
than the capitalist press, and as for
the bourgeoisie-well, they are like
owls, glorying in their blindness and
afraid of the light of day.
$100 reward will be Ipaid to any
one proving we do not put in the
best main spring for $1. Mayer, 37
North Main street.-Adv.
The Ladies' Aid society of the
Christian church will meet today at
2:30 p. m. at the home of Mrs. J.
H. Gaffney, 182:3 Farragut avenue,
with Mrs. C. F. Goodman assisting
Several dogs for which no owners
have been found are advertised at
the city hall by the poundmaster,
They will be killed at the end of
three days if fines are not paid.
C. C. Rueger, for years manager
of the old Lexington Mining com
pany in Butte, and his son Carl ol
Spokane are in the city for a few
Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Reifcn
rath and Elizabeth Wilson and
Charles Reifenrath motored over
front the capital yesterday.
Dr. C. M. Eddy, dentist, 204-205
Pennsylvania block. Phone 4035-W.
Dr. Henry F. Carman, who has
been very ill at his home on Grand
avenue, is convalescing rapidly and
is able to be out again.
Valentine Gilbert and L. A. Dud
ley were visitors from upper Madison
valley last night, registering from
Mrs. J. D. Steffins and Miss Olive
Stefins and Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Holin
dell are visiting for a few days from
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Hunsaker ot
Dodson came in to see the Chin Chin
performance at the Broadway last
Mrs. Lee Shelton of Divide and
Mr. and Mrs. Fred R. Fulton of Lima
were in town last night.
W. F. O'Leary and J. Abrams of
Great Falls are .rtending to business
matters in the city.
Lew Gould of Mondak, Mont., and
M. M. Simmons of Havre were visi
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Law- i
rence, 832 Amherst street, on June
24, a daughter.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Snook,
321 North Jackson street, on June
24, a daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Fowler were
visiting friends yesterday in the city
Tom McTague, Harry Hertz and
MFarc Cox were over from Deer Lodge
W. L. Stockton of Clarkston was
among the arrivals last evening.
A. E, Kruber was among the ar
rivals yesterday from Great Falls.
Miss Grace N. Adamson is visiting
friends in the city from Pocatello.
Washington Market. Ground bone,
7 pounds for 25c.-Adv.
Miss Lela Bird is visiting Butte
from Twin Bridges.
Lieut. George A. Clark of Billings
is a recent arrival.
S. Anderson is over from Madison
for a few days.
ATTENTION I. W. VW.
The referendum vote for general
officers of the I. W. W. and amend
ments to the constitution is now on.
and ballots can b : ecured at the hall
of the Butte branch of M. M. W. I. U.
No. 800. I. W. W. at 318 N. Wyo
ming Street, Butte, Mont.
The election fir officers of the
Butte Branch of No. 800 is also on.
Our local election closes the 27th of
METAL MINE WORKERS' INDUS
TRIAL UNION NO. 800, INDUS
TRIAL WORK ERS OF THE
Members of Butte Workingmen's
union: Regular election of officers
for ensuing term will be held at Car
penters' Union hall, Friday, June
27, 1919. Polls open from 1 p. m. to
9 p. m.
-Adv. W. O'BRIEN, Rec. Sec.
F _ lli ~ Bmof 'g lttrbnh
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
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Genuine Old Time
Lager Beer Extract
PER CAN, $1.50, FREE
An unequaled preparation to
make sparkling, healthful,
good old Lager Beer at home.
Easy to make. No cooking.
Ready to drink in 11 days.
Try it now. Get your supply
for the warm weather. Can
contains net 8 oz.
Pure extract of finest malt and
hops for seven gallons of beer.
726 S. Montana St.
Phone 0576J. Butte, Mont.
lAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
Expert Watch Repairing
Watch Cleaning, $1.50
Mainsprings - -$1.00
Both Guaranteed for One
People's Theater Bldg.
40 E. PARK ST.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
17 8. MAIN.
Clean, Pleasant, Cool.
Our aim~ is a
Hooms in connection
None better in the city
$3.50 and up.
SAM & JOHN KENOFFEL
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
Jacques Drug Co.
Phone 999. 1957 Harrison Ave.
Night Bell for Prescriptions
Agency Webster's Home Remedies
Drugs, Chemicals, Toilet Articles,
Patent Medicines, Cigars
Eastman Kodaks and Supplies
Developing and Printing
You Will Find Excellent Service,
High Quality Food, Low Prices
72 E. Park.
100 prs. uncalled-for "DIGGERS."
Come get them and save money.
Best of Repairing Done.
McMANUS SHOE SHOP
Ne. 45 S. W.ONG.