Newspaper Page Text
Tuesday, July 8, 1919.
NOTE-People are invited to use these columns as a medium of
publicity upon the questions of the -day-anything that is for the
good of humanity. Your copy must be legible and upon one side of
the paper ocly; also be as brief as possible. Articles appearing under
.his head will not necessarily carry our editorial endorsement, and
the right is reserved to accept. or reject any communication which
may be submitted. Your correct name and address must accompany
your communication, but will not be used if you request.-Editor.
Madison, S. Dakota,
July 2, 1919.
Enclosed find 75 cents for which
please credit my brother, Ingmar M.
Iverson, P. O. Box 7, Leavenworth,
Kan., with one month's subscription
to your paper which he in today's
letter speaks of as follows: "We
radicals here consider the paper
about the best there is, and our
spirit is not weakened by persecution
but strengthened by it. The class
struggle to a finish. This war was
on our part for the benefit of Amer
ican capitalism and no amount of
phrases can obliterate this fact."
My brother rafused to entrain
when ordered to do so a year ago by
the local exemption board (May,
1918). He had complied with the
law to the limit of his self-respect in
that he had filled out questionaire,
appeared for several physical exam
inations, etc., but he could not
humiliate himself further and be
shipped to camp. He spent some
time at Ft. Snelling where he suf
fered many indignities such as being
stripped and flogged with a razor
strop, (decree of the kangaroo court
there). June 7 he was taken to
Camp Dodge where on July 9 he was
tried by general court martial-de
sertion, (understand he remained
quietly here at home after his appre
hension-went fishing, wrote letters
-a dangerous man but the sheriff
could not make himself do the dirty
deed of conveying him to Ft. Snell
ibg but -deputized another man to
fake him in a car as he was going
through to Minneapolis anyway. He
remained at Camp Dodge until De
comber 4 when he was transferred
to Leavenworth (federal) with a
20-year sentence to serve. I might
quote what Debs' brother wrote me
recently of Gene: "They may break
his body but his spirit-never!"
We must have a general amnesty
and back pay to all the men for the
whole period of their incarceration.
You are at liberty to use any of
the information relative to my
brothers. He was formerly state
chairman of the socialist party of
S. Dakota and a delegate to the con
vention at St. Louis.
LILY R. IVERSON.
Madison, S. Dakota,
July 3, 1919.
The following might be of sonic
interest to you:
As I was walking dowli one of the
main thoroughfares of Missoula this
morning, I saw two gentlemen in a
very heated argument. One, a young
small gentleman add the other was
a large fellow about six feet tall.
After they had argued for about ten
minutes, they came to blows. The
result was the little fellow got the
best of it: I inquired from some of
the bystanders about this trouble
and they informed me that the young
fellow was a son of a prominent mer
chant in this town and the big man
was Mr. Larry Daly, who was former
S. F. T. Cash Grocery
The most for your money.
027 E. Galeha Phone 5215-W
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Ladies' and Gents' Suits Made to
Order Here in the Shop.
Journeyman Tailor. Union Shop.
4813 S. Arizona. Phone 8552-W.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
You Will Find Excellent Service,
High Quality Food, Low Prices
72 E. Park.
IN SLIGHTLY USED
Pianos and Phonographs
Some of the instrimenlts
offered can hardly be told
f'romn new and will sell on
sight. Terms arranged.
HOWARD MUSIC CO.
DANIELS & BILBOA
Undertakers anid Embalmers
125 East Park St., Butte. Phone 383
Residence Phone 4317-W.
Auto and Carriage Equipment.
Hartnett-The funeral of the late
MIrs. Patrick Hartnett. age 31 years,
will take place Thursday morning at
9 o'clock at the family residence No.
615% North Main street, proceeding
to St. Mary's church where mass will
be, celebrated at 9:30 o'clock. In
terment in the Holy Cross cemetery.
Reliable Undertaker and Embalmer
322 North Main Street
L.__ Phone 770,
ly a bartender in this city. Ile last
tended bar at the Florence hotel. It
is understood, now, that he is em
ployed in Butte .as a detective for
the Clark interests. Mr. Daly's hom:
is in this city and he came home to
attend the funeral of his s"n, Court
ney Daly. I am enclosing an article
from the evening paper, the Sentinel,
of this city.. From what I can learn
Mr. Daly's son had been employed
by the father of this young gentle
man and while in the employ of this
store, the father, 14r. Daly, came in
and abused his son, Courtncy-, and
it seems as though the people he was
working for took the boy's part and
they have been on unfriendly terms
ever since, but the Daly boy that
drowned was a chum of this mer
chant's son and they thought a great
deal of their friend, Courtney, and
'seemed very much grieved over his
death, so when the young gentleman
was walking down the street he met
the deceased boy's father and felt
moved by the friendship that he had
for his son to say "good morning."
As he said "good morning" to Mr
Daly, Mr. Daly turned around and
called the boy some names that would
not look good in print and told him
never to speak to him, that he and
his whole family were everything
but what was good and that they
were half-breed Indians and the
young boy tried to apologize to the
older Daly, but Mr. Daly seemed
persistent in calling him vile names,
which I heard across the street, so
the young fellow pitched into Mr.
Daly and gave him a good licking.
This is an example of the type of
men that these detectives or gunmen
are made of.
Regards to WV. F. Dunn.
Salt take, July 4.
Of course, sympathy and support
would not be accepted by the strik
ing commercial telegraphers from
anyone except their own working
class brothers. To this game crowd
of overworked and underpaid key
men, the workers should take off
their hats and lend their active aid
toward reorganization, for reorgan
ization it seems they should have.
Since their fight is our fight, and
their defeat is our defeat, our work
ers should be directly concerned.
According to press reports, Presi
dent Konenkamp of the commercial
telegraphers blames Burleson for the
defeat of the telegraphers. Any
kind of a person at all, with any kind
of a mind at all-a mind that is not
sealed against very apparent facts
and common ordinary thinking, must
know, they cannot help knowing that
the failure of the commercial teleg
raphers rests primarily with Presi
dent Konenkamp and his associate
officers. They know, from ordinary
reasoning, that Burleson and the
wire control will never yield except
to the. strong arm of industrial or
ganization that would include the
commercial telegraphers in one big
union of communication and trans
portation. President Konenkamp
need not blame Burleson until he
blames himself first. He and his
associates have held their well paid
positions by keeping' the commercial
telegraphers apart from their fellow
workers and sending them to certain
President Konenkamp cannot side
step his responsibility for the defeat
of his men in this strike and the con
sequent weakening of the cause of
organized labor. He is one of a
great number of "old form" and
"machine" labor chiefs holding well
paid positions and determined to
maintain themselves at any hazard
to the rank and file. Like the others
of his kind, he would not come for
ward and fight for "one big. union"
and thus do all that he possibly
could to make his men strong and
successful; like the other old line
labor chiefs he will sit tight and help
defeat the workers sooner than they
shall have the form of organization
and the strength they must have to
win their battles. The most danger
ous foe of labor today is the old line
WILLIAM J. TURNEY,
Division 39-0. R. C.
JNIVEi SIY PHEPARING
FOR STATE FAIR EXHIBll
Missoula, July 8.--The state Uni
versity of Montana is now prepar
ing its exhibit for the state fair at
Helena this fall. The exhibit will be
larger than usual on account of the
increased spqce that it is to be al
lowed this year. Dr. Morton J. Elrod,
of the department of biology at the
state 'university, is chairman of the
university committee in charge of
DOINGS OF. THE VAN LOONS It hardly looks encouraging for young Smart
1 AM URE You W0N'7 6uT M ou` 1 T'S vOUiR N
'TH4T I AM D YNCO -N'T .DOES YOUR PONT -Ivl. HAETo I'AUL-T cUfl'
NOWIN G;E fl+AO TFFJ ' L 'ET jYou CANT EYE I I TrtROW T14IN4-5 A&ýCGAVAYArINC,
MARRIEAD SIUr ENOU4! Wocr'NJ YOu KNOWA TFDII BTTE t NQ NOW A M
iBETTER SEE STAND FOR I vfi JvsT-Ic B H I<
NPq VAN ET1 ON ANY MORE Brt, UN VAN oNS, i: T L 1<E
A$OUT IT op THAT THESY'RE' io TA, O
a ~~~~~~~-TI+EY'RE A~l Aiha lld
Uý ý t
" .L i-__
A VERY FINE START
By ANISE in Seattle Union-Record.
There is a grand idea
Our Uncle Sam has started
In his Federal Board
For Vocational Education.
And it works THIS WAY:
Tony was a FOUNDRY WORKER
Before he was drafted.
He was GASSED at Soissons
And nearly lost an EYE,
And after the HOSPITAL
Was THROUGH with him
He wasn't strong enough
To hold a job;
So the Federal Board
Looked after his family,
Coddled him back to health
And taught him better English.
And because foundry work
Was too HEAVY for him,
They had him taught the trade
Of TOOL MAKER,
And supported him
While he was learning,
And GUARANTEED him a job
* * *
When he had finished,.
"Because," they said, "we OWE
A decent chance in life
To all OUR BOYS
Wounded in the war."
Then there was Jim W.,
Who got tuberculosis,
And because he knew a bit
They are training him
To be an expert MACHINIST.
And there was Corporal S.,
Who smashed his KNEE
And couldn't hold down
An outdoor job any more.
He was a good writer,
And they are giving him
A course in JOURNALISM .
You see, this BOARD
Will give you ANY training
You seem to NEED,
And PAY you while you take it,
And find you a job,
Not a CHARITY,
But just a RIGHT,
You have been wounded
In the Great War,
Because they know
It is better for the country
To have contented
And self-supporting workers,
Instead of BUMS.
It surely seems like
A very fine start
To a very big scheme,
For maybe some day
Our UNCLE SAM
Will give the SAME chance
To men who have been hurt
And then it might occur
To Uncle Sam
As a BRIGHT IDEA
In avoiding bums,
To GUARANTEE a"JOB
And a CHOICE of training
To ALL of his BOYS,
Even if they HAVEN'T been
COMFORT FOR OUR MERCHANT SAILORS
*• ... ..
:' . k". ER i i i "`.:.0:
The 'mattresa and pillows usetd in the berthis of the sailors and firemenu
aboard government-operated1 inerchant vessels not only are comafortable, but
make fine life preservers. Their filling is al solft, resilient tropical fiber known
as knpoc. which will sustain 25 times Its own weight in salt water for 48 hours.
\ 1.- N
SOME PEOPLE think THE HOME-TOWN merchants'
* * * * r "
ADVERTISING IS simply BID FOR their trade,
SPENDING MONEY. AND THAT'S a good reason
BUT THE wise man knows FOR ADVERTISING
* * S * * *
IT'S THE surest way to make IN A newspaper.
more. * * *
* * * AND NOT only .that,
THE ONLY problem is, * * *
* * * BUT
WHAT MEDIUM to use. C * *
* * * THE MERCHANT using hand
CIRCULA IS AND hand-bills bills
* * * * * *
COST A LOT of money, AND CIRCULARS hopes
BUT YOU give them away, FOR TEN READERS to the
* * * hundred bills
SO NOBODY waits them * * *
* * * IF WILLIE delivers the 100.
ON THEIR front porches, * . *
* * * WWHEREAS the newspaper ad
NOR IN their morning mail. vertiser
THE MAN on the street IS SURE of at least four read
* * * ers
PAYS REAL money * *
* * * TO EVERY copy of the paper.
FOR HIS newspaper,
FOR HIS newsaer AND THEY all read and heed
AND THIAT'S why he values it HIS ADS.
* " r
MORE HIGHLY AND THAT'S why he always
THAN A circular. LOOKS PLEASANT
** * "* * S
HE BRINGS his paper home AND GROWS fat in the
SO THAT every member BANK ACCOUNT.
BETTER CALL PHONE 62
OF THE family r *
CAN READ and enjoy its * * *
* * * AND HAVE
BREEZY, up - to - the - minute * * *
news OUR ADVERTISING manager
* * * * *
AND PROFIT by heeding. EXPLAIN.
The Butte Daily Bulletin
USE BULLETIN WANT ADS
IF YOU WANT BEST RESULTS
CALLS ON PRESIDENT
WILSON TO EXPLAIN
(Special United Press Wire.)
Washington, July 8.-The demand
that President Wilson tell the senate
"by what right or lawful authority
he has undertaken to impose lpon
the people of this country and make
its government subject to foreign
powers and organizations created by
the league of nations" was voiced in
a resolution introduced in the senate
by Senator Sherman.
You get full measure when you
buy Thrift and War Savings stamps.
If you have money to loan, buy
Thrift and War Savings stamps.
Phone 52 If You Want to
Rent That Furnished House
IF YOU WANT WHAT YOU WANT WHEN YOU WANT IT
BULLETIN WANT ADS
1 CENTINA ADVANCE : LESS THAN 15 CENTS
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
LADY cook; $5 per week and board.
Box 123 Thunder Haroak, S. D.
SEVEN-room frame house, two
story; suitable for two families.
Furnished or unfurnished. Cheap
for cash. Call at 537 East Broad
ELECTRIC washing machine, con
crete block machine, sanitary
couch. Call evenings, 3339 Carter
st., take No. 2 car.
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.
IIOUSE, lot and furniture. $500
cash. Inquire 3344 Sanders St.
1917 FORD car, cheap. Call 403 E.
REED baby buggy. Call 214 North
76 1-3 ACRES, 13/4 miles
from end of No. 4 car line,
west; $2,500 cash. Apply
3-ROOM house on two lots; a bar
gain. Apply owner, 1945 S. Wy
oming st. Phone 5403-J.
EXPRESSMAN'S headquarters. Ex
pressmen when you want them.
Pianos Tuned and Repaired
THOMAS E. JOYCE, piano tuner and
repairer. Satisfaction guaranteed.
CLEANERS AND DYERS
AMERICAN Dyeing & Cleaning Wks
1341 Harrison ave. Phone 131.
Second Hand Goods Bought
HIGHEST prices paid for second
hand clothing, shoes, tools, jew
elry; etc.. New and second hand
goods for sale. Globe New and
Second Hand Store. Phone 5140-J.
4 South Wyoming.
[XPECT TEATY1T IE
IATIFIED THIS WEEK
(Special United Press Wire.)
Berlin, July 8.-Government. lea
ders in session at Weimar, expect the
treaty to be ratified this week, it is
learned. The crisis between the
Prussian national government on the
question of granting greater inde
pendence to individual states is not
THAT OLD HAT. Get it reblocked
and cleaned to look like new.,
Both ladies' and gents' hats renovat
ed. Fifteen years' experience as a
hat maker. The Nifty Hat Shop,
86% E. Park at.
TWO pleasant furnished rooms in a
private home. 508 W. Galena.
4-ROOM house, furnished or unfur
nished. 514 N. Main.
FIVE THOUSAND WORKBI$
wanted to buy $5 worth of stock
in The Bulletin Publishing Co.
MONEY TO LOAN
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% E. Park.
TWO NICE, clean, large, pleasant
furnished housekeeping rooms;
convenient; sunny; close in. 507
ONE room, $3 weekly; two rooms,
$4 weekly; three rooms, $6 week
ly; gas and coal ranges. 403 East
PERMANENT or transient; cleali,
light rooms, $2.50 per week and
up. Mercury blk., 38 E. Mercury at.
HAVE your children's hair cut at
E. J. Swaidner's barber shop,
133% W. Broadway.
CHIROPRACTIC, the science the hu
man family has been seeking 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.
HIGHEST PRICE paid for old cloth
ing, shoes, hats, trunks,. tools.
3-ROOM furnished cottage. 1125
CLEOGG $1.50 per rooiim. 6458-W
Sbefore 9 a. ne.