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I" sIXyEJ SFE.
The parade of victory in Butte
on Independence Day is to be well
typical of the system under which
we live. It is to symbolize the fin
ished product of centuries of bour
geois culture and progress.
In acient Rome, after a victory in
foreign lands, the triumphant war
riors came home and held great cele
grations such as that which we are
about to witness. The mas:crs al
ways headed the procession in glit
tering chariots and the soldiers fol.
lowed along in the dust behind, while
the proletariat thronged the asecis of
the streets and looked on in awe and
Today it is different. As a result
of some 2,000 years of e',olutioni
towards democracy under capitalism,
the parade is to be .somewhat.
changed. The boys who offered their
lives (for what they thought to be
freedom) are to lead the procession.
They will trudge triumphantly up
hills and down hills, over rough
cobble stones and creosoted blocks
(that feel like flypaper feels to a
fly) in honor of the victory they
won. Behind them, lounging indo
lently in the luxuriant upholstering
of their glittering gas-chariots, come
the' bourgeois profiteers who fatted
themselves whilst the boys endured
the hell of the trenches.
Perhaps the first will be Will
Lootey, in his. sumptuous $8,000
Pierce-Arrow (which he got fromn
Henningsen's), closely followed by
those two mighty leaders of la
bor (??) Mort Donohue and Frank
Bigelow. Then perhaps "Admiral'
Carrol, Malcolm Gillis, et al, all ly
ing in the soft upholstery of their
gorgeous -limousines, while up ahead
in the dust and the sweat trudge the
lads who went forth upon the "great
crusade of the 14 points" (which
have recently so mysteriously dis
Yea, verily, Hortense, it is to be
a great pageant of democracy, staged
in true Wilsonian style. It brings
to us the longing words of Oniar
"Ah, Love! could you and I with Fate
To grasp this sorry scheme of things
Would not we shatter it to bits, and
Remold it nearer to the hearts'
FORIGOT THE GOLI)DEN Ii LE.
Washington, July 2.-Golden PRule.
a printer, is being sued for divorce
by his wife, Elizabeth Rule, for not
adhering to the sentiments contained
in the original of his name.
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 suimmons, 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, ti mediate
ly preceding the commelTrement of
this action, to-wit, the 18th day of
June, 1919; that the issue of said
marriage was the following children;
Hielma Baptiste, age 9 years, and
Louise Baptiste, age 21/2 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 conduct 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
'narriage, 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, i
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.
DANIELS & BILBOA
Undertakers and Embalmers
125 East Park St., Butte. Phone 383
Residence Phone 4317-W.
.Auto and Carriage Equipment.
Reliable-Undertaker and Embalmer
3822 North Main Street
Our new and thoroughly equipped.drug store is open
for business, and we are at your service, with a full
line of drugs, chemicals, pharmaceuticals, biologicals
and general physicians' supplies.
We have the best in every line-pharmaceuticals and
biologicals from the Parke, Davis & Co. laboratories,
and other goods to correspond.
The very best of prescription and drug store service
is offered to both physician and patient.
A personal call will be appreciated.
Cool and delicious sodas, sherbets and all fancy ices
are dispensed from our handsome fountain, and spe
cial attention given to the ladies' trade.
COME IN AND WAIT FOR YOUR CAR.
Clinton Drug Co.
106 North Main St.
(By United Press.)
San Francisco, July 3.-Prediction
that the Pacific northwest and Cali
fornia will harvest their greatest
wheat crops, and a decidedly opti
mistic showing in lumber, building,
exports, banking, most lines of farm
ing, fruit-raising and business in gen
eral, feature the report of the 12th
federal reserve district bank, which
has just been issued.
Bank clearings-always a good
business barometer-for May, in 19
principal cities of the district, show
an increase of 26.5 per cent over
May, 1918. Bank deposits increased
more than 20 per cent over May,
1918, in nine large cities.
Wheat production for the north
west and California this year is esti
mated at 119,069,200 bushels of both
spring and winter wheat. This is an
increase of 59 per cent over the 1918
crop. The crop estimates follow:
Washington, 57,775,000; Oregon.
23,641,000; Idaho, 23,253,000; Cali
fornia, 14,400,000. This will be the
largest yield ever produced in the
Pacific northwest, and California's
largest crop since 1917.
"The first alfalfa crop is being cut
in Utah, northern Nevada, Idaho and
DOINGS OF THE VAN LOONS There's no use of any unnecessary exertion, howevez'
MAK~fl L ,NGUST 1uSt· f°fºY N HE E' .' T iRE's. TT 4 WE'L L . w 4AV i=. IT PDEVER 6D
LIF I 0 AKINr W+AT WE AAV. L TSHtaLtEAT6NT (1R tAID PACkh4 AND IWoL/-N T I3 /
STftRoNCPl. CARRY IN FIRST AMMUN1ITON NJ 0 fT KIT ANN 0-T R W-;Cf.DNEN 13 r=
KITSELHEM NA;~il ~ RC AND VV URDk\\T FdR
PLACE WE. WE+R. 0N.5 N.A.II. N- T.ABII oJ IIT Ir
a AN TI4 SN RS nn OL S, CANTItE1 I M o4ISYOLJ AN' V
ANR RIFLE * A Mb0LS, OF yDuI MY Do/! /1/ ThINC.
-7~~vr~pA -, ~~Lr~ - t-r' W OND5. 11 VM:~VlR-l?~
I ~ ~~~~~~~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~~~~~~~~~ ~ .eeeeeeeeee~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ I ,,I~ ~ ~ I BIW C II~/ LLU ---iSl rmm
Oregon," says the report. "Arizona,
California and southern Nevada are
cutting the second crop. Livestock
is improving in condition, and sum
mer range continues good.
"No change is noted in the ship
building activity on the coast, except
that a few yards are discharging some
of their men as government con
tracts are completed. These, how
ever, are finding employment with
As a problem, unemployment has
ceased to exist in the district, the
report declares, supply and demand
SO HE DIDN'T DIE
(By United Press.)
London. - (By Mail.) - The
housing problem is one that con
fronts not only Londoners but the
inhabitants even of the smaller
villages throughout England.
In one midland village recently,
when the news spread that one of
the old inhabitants was likely to
die, no less than six people went
in one day to the landlord to "be
spoke" the cottage.
The old man heard what had
,happened and at once began to
being about equal. The situation in
California, where about 5,000 are
unemployed, is declared about nor
mal. Lumber camps and sonic ship
ya'ds report labor shortages, and
fruitmen anticipate considerable trou
ble in getting sufficient' fruit, berry
and cannery help.
With an unusually strong demand
for lumber, mills are opening up to
full capacity. Increased production
cost and limited supplies on hanid
have advanced retail prices. Orders
dere 23.2 per cent above production.
Yard stock is so much in demand that.
all but a few mills, which are under
contract, are cutting the entire log
into yard stuff. Foreign demand is
increasing, 'but bottoms for shipping
are not available.
General exports from Pacific ports
increased 16.7 per cent over April,
The California orange crop ship
ments are estimated at 16,600,000
boxes, as compared with 9,200,000
boxes last year. Deciduous fruit re
ports from all parts of the district
are favorable, except in Oregon;
where prunes have been dropping
ATTENTION, I. W. W. No. S00!
A special business meeting \\ill bh.
held at 318 N. Wyoming this eve
ning. Business of importancc.-Add
-TIIINK 'IN INTEREST-SAVE
(Special United Press Wire.)
Rome, July 3.-The Flume corres
pondent of the M1essagero, reports
that drunken French soldiers parad
ed the streets of Fiuine last night
crying, '"long live Jugo-Slavia and
death to Italy." The Italian police
prevented any trouble. General Gra
zlola has protested to the French
(Special United Press Wire.)
Washington, July 3.-A sweeping
omnibus bill, ainmed to climinate all
radical agitation in America, is now
being prepared. Senator Nelson,
chairman of the judiciary committee,
declared that bolshevism in the
United States would be destroyed by
the measure. The committee men
believe it Will be virtually a legal
code against the reds and will coni
illne tile features of a dozen lnore
bills, now pending :n the senate,
which have many conflicting fea
('COP GETS JO11 BACK.
Tom Wtalsh, retired as a Ipolice
man on June 1 iwhen Mayor Stod(leu
laid off 20 of the city's "line:t," is
back on the job again. Walsh went
to work on the 11 o'clock shift last
night on orders received by Chief
Miurphy from Mayor Slodden. The
mayor reinstatcd Patrolman BIlernarl
King a week ago.
D)OC'TOR(.) ON I)TREGU ('IIAII:GE.
On a charge of violating the Har
ri.on drug act in furnishing prescrip
lions to drug addicts, l)r. Josiah S.
IlHammond, a Butte physician, yester
day went to Helena to appear before
ithe federal authorities to answer the
charges included in an indictnent re
cently returned by the federa, grand
TACOMA GIRLS JOIN.
Tacoma, July 3.-Sixty operators
joined the linemen in the coast-wide
strike against the Pacific Coast Tel
ephone company, the strike commit
tee announced. The girls walked
out from three exchanges, following
the visit of Seattle operators to Ta
coma last night.
(Continued From Page One.)
from "pneunlonia." IIe also failed
to mention various other times when
he was "indisposed" while on duty,
ai sense of modesty for his accom
plishments apparently coming to the
surface during his recital cf tlhe
"wrongs" that have been inflicted
on hiIn by those who are dcsirous
of seeing men on the police force
who are comlpctcnt and fit to occupy
Morrissey was frank in one p(ar,1
ticular. He admitted bra'enly that
he had attempted to draw his gun
after Torpey had knocked him down
after he had been llablsing r'eturne[l
soldiers still in uniform. iHe denied,
however, the statement of Former
City Attorney George Toole and
other witnesses that he (Morrissey)
had drawn the gun and thliat iti was
taken away from hiim by-'oolh:.
"George Toole is llnii:talrken \V lieu
he said I had a g ll ill nly linlld,"
said Morrissey. "I couldn't pg.t ii
out. of mlly pocket. OGcorgo 'To.ol" held
imy wrist. I couldn't get tie glun
out, but would have if I could."
Morrissey iaserled tllat he ailways
acted gentlemanly toward prison'er
he arrested and said he ne('\r ne1:tl
more force in makling an arrc:,t 1I .li
As to the testimony which 1i(how(ed
he beat up a prisoner arrest ed ill tih
IBoston block while the priscnl e was
standing with his hilnds held ele
vated and cr'ying anid plead( g for
help so that Morrissey would cot kill
him, the officer feelingly de.-;cribed
his gentlemanly conduct on that oc
casion. He denied tlit lie heat tile
man with a gun.
Morrissey also denied he haed used
vile language in the polling places oil
election day, denied he had roughly
thrown one of the wolilan watchers
from the polls, although the victimls
themselves and bystanders had tes
tified unqualifiedly that Morrissey
had done such things.
Morrissey also denied lihe had
beaten John Boyle, a Pipestone
rancher, in the office of the city jail
er last October, although Boyle tes
tified that the caresses handed hfm
biy Morrissey as lie stood with his
hands above his head, being searched
necessitated the care of a surgeon
and cost the loss of one of his teeth.
Among those who testified as to
Morrissey's sobriety was Officer
!lannigan, said by policemen to be a
nephew of Morrissey and also one
of the three policemen who watched
by Morrissey's bedside in St. James
hospital to protect the officer from
green snakes and pink toads at the
time Morrissey was ill with "pleui
nlonia." Hlannigain denied any re
lationship with Morrissey. He said
he had known him for 13 years and
adnmitted lie had visited thie defend
ant on several occasions while he was s
in the hospilal.
Lieut. Mike Dw'yer of the police
departmen1 t wa1s unother who told i
how Morrissey was a model of vir-i
tue and sobriety.
Charles H. Treacy, popularly
known since the last primary elec
tion as "Tampering Treacy, elec
tion expert," one of those engaged in
furthering the campaign of the late
lamented "Captain" Cutts, didn't
know much about the trouble on
Ray Ruble, one of the city's most
popular "flag wavers," prominent in
every parade and festivity called un
der the direction of the Amalgamat
ed Order of Profiteers, said he had
never heard Morrissey use vile lan
guage in the polling place at 4-B.
Mr. Rhule did not say whether his
hearing was defective. He also plead
ed guilty to failing eyesight since he
declared he had never seen Morris
sey manhandle any person at the
Alderman George Hagerman either
attempted an alibi for Morrissey's al
leged drunkenness on the night of
primary election day or was casting
reflections on that officer's lack of
comaraderie when he testified he
had been with Morrissey for some
time prior to the trouble with Tor
pey and had not seen Morrissey take
A good deal of the testimony en
tered in defense of Morrissey yester
IF YOU WANT WHAT YOU WANT WHEN YOU WANT IT
BULLETIN WANT ADS
1 CENT N NCE LESS AD 15 CENTS
• IN ADVANCE - LESS THAN
MALE HELP WANTED
WANTED-Ambitious men to pre
pare for promotion. 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.
RETURNED 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
SEVEN-room frame house, two
story; suitable for two families.
Furnished or unfurnished. Cheap
for cash. Call at 537 East Broad
FOUR ROOMS of good furniture in
modern house, close in; could rent
out one or two rooms; a bargain.
519 W. Broadway.
JEWELRY and second-hand cloth
ing for sale at Uncle Sam's Loan
Office, 11 S. Wyoming street.
TWO young inilk cows, fresh. Ad
dress A. P. Wright, Bulletil; office.
70 1-3 ACRES, 134/ miles
from end of No. 4. car line,
west; $2,500 cash. Apply
3-ROOM house on two lots; a bar
gain. Apply owner, 1945 S. Wy
oming st. Phone 5403-J.
EXPRESSMAN'S headquarters. Ex
pressmen when you want them.
Pianos Tuned and Repaired
THOMAS E. JOYCE, piano tuner and
repairer. Satisfaction guaranteed.
CLEANERS AND DYERS
AMERICAN Dyeing & Cleaning Wks
'1341 Harrison ave. Phone 121.
3-ROOM furnished cottage. 1125
Second Hand Goods Bought
HIGHEST prices paid for second
hand clothing, shoes, tools, Jew
elry, etc. New and second hand
goods for sale. Globe New and
Second Hand Store. Phone 5140-J.
4 South Wyoming.
WANTED TO BUY
A FORD car, spot cash. Address
Ford, Bulletin office.
day was introduced by ,those
sterling citizens, John. Berkin and J.
F.. Taylor. Berkin admifted lhe had
been at 4-B an hour before the trou
ble started and at that time 'every
thing was "perfectly quiet." Later
he said, "he visited the pblling place
in company with Morrissey and Tay
lor-three of a kind, as it were--in
response to orders from Willie Meyer,
now defending Morrissey., He ad
mitted Morrissey had thro~wn out two
men although he says,. he had heard
none of them create any disturbance,
Berkin, too, said.he had known Mor
rissey for 10 years, had as~ociated in
timately with him, but had never
known the officer to take a drink.
Not a soul snickered.
Taylor,` in his description of the
row in 4-B. told of how 'his fellow
gunman. Berkin, had struck Charles
Weiss from in front while the heroic
Mr. Taylor swatted the victim from
the point of safety in the rear. Weiss
was knocked down Taylor said,
whereupon both he and Mr. Ber
kin united their efforts in heaving
Weiss' unconscious form from the
Both Berkin and Taylor -dmitted
there was no disturbance in- 4-B un
til after, they and Morrissey had ar
THAT OLD HAT. Get it reblocked
and cleaned to look like new.
Both ladies' and gents' hats renovat
ed. Fifteen years' experience as a
hat maker. The Nifty Hat Shop,
861/2 E. Park st.
TWO-ROOM furnished house, lights,
water, cesspool. Inquire 2335
CLEAN, sunny furnished cabin, rear
Leonard hotel, half block west of
TWO housekeeping rooms, hot ani
cold water. 7 South Crystal st.
4-ROOM house, furnished or unfur
nished. . 514 N. Main.
FIVE THOUSAND WORKERS
wanted to. buy $6 worth .o stock
in The Bulletin Publishing Co.
MONEY TO LOAN
CET 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,
diamond, 'watches, Jewelry and
other articles of value; sl.saiae deal.
People's Loan office, 28 '1. :Park.
TWO NICE, clean,. large, pleasant
furnished housekeeping rooms;'
convenient; sunny; close tIn. 507
PERMANENT or transiepa;, clean,
light rooms, $2.50 per week and
up. Mercury blk., 38 E. Mercury st.
HAVE your children's .halt cut at
E. J. Swaidner's barhbe shop,
133% W. Broadway.
CHIROPRACTIC, the science the hu
man family has been seekihg for
ages. It secures results after all
other systems have failed. It re
moves the cause of disease. J: D.
Long and B. W. Long, 126 Penn
sylvania building. Phone 4077-W.
FOR SALE-Victor and Columbia
records sold at half price; also ex
changed for a dime. 3291/2 S. Ari
HIGHEST PRICE paid for sid cloth.
ing, shoes, hats, trunks, tools