Newspaper Page Text
$20 leather bags --.. $15
$5 boys' shoes ---- $3.75
Childrens' tennis oxfords
Ladies' silk hose ---- -95c
100 ladies' trimmed hats
Ladies' white dress skirts
a t ---. . . .--------- - $ 1 .7 5
$5 ladies' shoes ......$3.50
Childrens' Ferris waists
for ---------------........................... 50c
$5 corsets ...... $3.75
Childs' bloomers - 40c
$2.50 childs' dresses for
Outing straw hats .... 25c
Fine quality stocking feet
A fast growing store.
210 EAST PARK.
l Stock Reducing 'I
* A comparison of our pres- .i
ent and fornier prices will _
* show you the wonderful'
values being offered at .
* Montana I
I Factory I
. J. BETTMAN & CO. I
* -109-- i
* WEST PARK STREET. I
The Home of Good Hardware
Mechanics' Fine Tools
Plumbing and Electrical
Phone 956--221 E. Park
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
FOR SALE AT ALL
GROCERS AND AT
107 N. MONTANA ST.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
THOMAS E. JOYCE
PIANO TUNER AND IREPAIRER
IHeadqharters, Hunt Piano Co.
who care-for correct style and
perfect fitting, get their suits
ZAZ H LADIES' TAILOR
. 50 W. Park St.
Nerve Blood and Skin Diseases.
Delegates to Convention En
tertainied at Gregson-
Clinical Lectures Are Con
Dental surgeons in attendance at
the convention of the Montana State
D)entnl society made lmerry last night
at their annlual banquet. The affairt
was held at Gregson Springs and
was said Iby the delegates to have
been one of the most enjoyable
events of its kind ever held by the
D)r. T. 3. HaImpton of Helena pre
sided. Reminescences of dental
methods of the early days in Mon
anna were related by Dr. C. H. Head
of -]elentta, one of the pioneers of the
profession in Montana. Dr. Arthlur
E. Smith of Chicago, one of the clin
icians, spoke on the ideal of the den
tal profession. Dr. George H. Hollen
beck of Los Angeles on the standards
of dentistry in Montana, and Dr. D.
1H. McCauley. formerly of the Unit
ed States army, on new discoveries
in dental surgery methods. Dr.
Ewing Roach of Chicago also spoke.
The convention's sessions con
tinued this morning when a clinical
lecture by Dr. Smith on methods of
aptplying Block anaesthesia was giv
en. The lecture was illustrated by
5,00O feet of moving lpicture film.
RIICK CLEANErS IN
STRIKE IN 30 MINUTES'
Jack Sullivan, 14-Year-Old a
Son of "Big Mike," Plays a
Labor Leader. .
Passersby beheld a scene of in
dustry in the alley by the old Miner,' al
Union hall on North Main street Ic
yesterday afternoon.. w
A portion of the brick wal lof the fc
old historic wreck had been pulled hi
down, and seven promising scions of ni
Butte, aged from 11 to 14 years. had o1
been engaged by Mr. Hoida of the di
Englewood Floral company to clean B
the bricks. The floral company gets tn
all the material in the building as
its recompense for wrecking.
A portion of the brick wall of the it
work at tile rate of $2.50 per thou- t
sand. It takes but a mnoment to c4
knock the old motar front a brick.
and there are manly 1movelmnts inl i
a day, as every kid knows. Visioni
of iro.terity unprecedented tspurrel.
the workers to a great hurst o(i
speed. For a short period the boysa
were eager atd happy. 'Then, onllrtl
yo1uthful leadtr among theml a\\oke a
to the consciousness that theltl a,
many bricks ill a thousand.
Cable slso mnong tltlll a-i2it tOlr t
from Dublin Gulch, who mockel:
tli:r honest efforts to overtake ti1 ,,
higp cost of living. b
Cries of "scissotbill ' and "-eah' f
had the usual effect of disheartening tl
the industrious sheep who as oul I
cling hulmbly to the boss' job at the h
boss' own figures regardless of the ii
cost of bacon and egg. . o
rThe youthful leader one Jack e
Sulltian, son of big .Miket gathered
nis fello\ workers about hin. ha- d
rangued them briefly, organi7zd u
them into one big union, got himt t
self nominatecd is ipokestitan tnd t
illade a demanltlld uipon thte Ios;;; for I
a raise of 50 celnts iper thlousanld. It V
Was refused. lthe boys went ou111 o I
But scarcely had the Iticket lne t
been placed, beforC the E~n,'ewood
Floral company reconsidered its di'
cision. A lbrief conference Ibetween
the president of the company and a
comliattee frolt the strikers re,
suited in the uncondilional sur:ender
of the employers.
The new scale of $1 per tlhousand
went into effect at once. The srtrik
- es were taken bat.k without
prejudice. The whole matter was
adjusted in less than 10 minutes.
(Continued From Page One.)
prisoners are accunsed of peddling
foodstuffs as 1 have been advised
they have Ieen arrested for in the
Judge Crimes declared that, in his
belief, the only solution of the pres
lent situation with reference to the
high cost of living, which, he tie
Scllared, was caused by profiteering,
was to thrown tdown thet hars aitd
iermit lproduce dealers to peddle
from house to house indiscriminate
ly, without any license restrictions
otI such peddlers.
LOSES ,jOY OF FIFE.
All the joy of life was taken front
jP. J. Donohlle, 1036 Nevada avenue,
;a forlmer saloon keeper, when he re
turned honme from his summer homne
near ltoise,'Idaho., only to find that
in his absence some thief or thieves
had rifled his private wine cellar and
departed with several thousand dol
lars worth of wines ahd liquors. The
robbery was reported to the police.
, Bulletin Boosters should patronize
Three Men H e Agreed t Date
$500 or $1,O Ic h the Buin, if
There Are h Other Me Who
W o the Same
FRONM.P I NG
Owners of Franklin Lode
Raise Question of Wheth
er Mine Property Proper
ly in Town Limits.
A suit was instituted yesterday in
the district court, which will deter-!
mine whether or not the city can
pave, improve and lbuild sidewalks
in front of mining claims and assess
the cost against the claims.
Attorney William I. Lippincotte, in
behalf of Joseph C. Stettheimer as
administrator of the, estate of Jnosaph.
D. Baer, and also in behalf of
Charles D, Boyles, Emma Blaisdell
and Josephine Lion, seeks an injune
tion against the City of Butte and E.
J. Stt'asburger, superintendent of
The city is building a sidewalk
along Ftront street by the Frankie
lode. The owners above named
want the work stopped. They set
forth in their petition that the Fran
kie lode, being a mining claim, "has
never been, and is not now, a part
of the city of Butte, is not under the
dominion or control of the city of
Butte and is not subject to improve
ment by the city of Butte."
The outcome of this suit will be
waited with much interest, because
it will determine a vexious question
upon whilh, apparently, the city
council with tile promoters of im
provement district No. 272 take one
side and the objectors to district No.
272 take the other.
The objectors claim that the city
engineer, in his estimates, by includ
ing the mining claims, of which there
are several within the limits of dis
trict No. 272, so raised the total
area of the distriet that the area rep
resented by the objectors was thuts
reduced relatively to such an extent
that, instead of constituting consid
erably more than the 52 per cent nec
essary to carry the objection, it fell
befow that figure---and the objettion
failed. And these objectors clainl
that mining property cannot be.as
sessed for improvlement taxes., and,
henice, should .iot have been allowed
in the calculation when percentages
of protesting area were being count
That is one of the conditions inci
dent to the formation of district 272,
upon which they base their allega
tions of irregularity and illegality in
the formation of the district. This
improvement district No. 272, which
was formed two or three weeks ago,
lies out to the southeast-toward
Harrison avenute and the oltd race
i''ontinud Fronm Page One.)
the smaller stores is that ''the city
finances were in such shape that
every dollar that could be obtainedI
According to )Deputy City Attorney
Juttner, the decision of the state su
preme court in the Missoula case
holds that no pierson can be charged
a license fee f or taxed for the sale of
merchandise; the provision is made,
however, that in cases where the
produce sold is oft.such nature that
regultr' inspections are absolutely
necessary, inspection fees may be :
The city ordinance which has b',on
held to be Inoperative and under the;
terms of which the small rtierehants.
have been mulcted by the city gov
irnlment provides a sliding scale for
license fees based on the average
uTfouthly business done by the store.'
Beginning withba license fee 'of $225'
per quarter for stores doing $100,-'
000 or more business a month, the
license fee lessens until stores doing
from $.400 to $1,250 per month are
required to pay a quarterly fee of
$9. Stores doing $400 business or
under a month are charged $3 per
Inquiry at the city hall developed
the fact that a new ordinance is be
ing drafted which will, through a
technicality relative to inspection .or
protection clauses., permit the city to
get around the supreme court's de
cislon, but in the meanwhile, the fact
.re3.lnins that the small merchants
who are in ignorance of the present
status of the present ordinance are
permitted to pay money into the city
treasury that the law does not re
(quire them to.
1IED1 WORMS: IN CAKE
ALRIGiCT, SAYS iL[RK
Stateminets that it is a customary
practice of local merchants to sell
baklers raisins of a: grade known as
"rainfalls," which frequently contain
worms, al a lower price than that
charged for standard quality, and
the assertion by one store clerk that
because "the waorms are all dried
up," their presence in raisins used
for commercial bread making do not
effect 'the quality of the product;
were some of t'he 'features ,brought
out in police eutirit yesterday in the
hearing of, the'igns'Grocery company
on a charge ofil dving sold wormy
raisins to a Mis.. Chestiut, the com
According'to the allegations in the
case, the complilniig witness put-'
chaseda 50-poiind box of raisins
from o Lisa's giocery, whliich, accord
itig to'the complaiining witness, was
later found to' lhe also inhabited by
fniumrous, worms iand one mouse.
The defense -admitted selling the box
of raisins, but asserted the ptiichas
er bought the. goods With full
knowledge that the plioduct was see
omnd grade stuff because its price was
SThe'attehtion of the court, was
called to the fact thiat the state law
j iosolutely prohibits the sale of
s woimy fruit' no imatter if tire pur
S;chaser is aware of the presence of
the worms. It was this point that I
i brought Out the testimonry by the de
Sfense which indicates that it is the
i. usual ",plactice" of coinmercial batc
feries in the city: to purchase "second
gi grade" raisins which sometimes :con
tain worins, and also the naive ad
mission by a grocery clerk 'that no
f harm results since "the worms is all
ki The defendant'Was found guilty by
e Police Judge Grimes and took 'ad
d vantage of the, statutory provision,
Wt Which grants the 'defendant the right
i to demand 24 hours' grace before
ts'sentence is passed.
.t . '- - - .
' Proposal to Reject Treaty
' on Account of Lloyd
S George's Irish Policy Is
- i Voted Down.
n1 (Special United Press Wire.),.
- <London, July .2L.-Great BhPitain
in Aipproved the GOeran treaUl .
d The bill recommending the 'ratifiael
:s tion passed' the coImmns 'by a sote
t- 'of 163 to 4. An attempt to defeat
Sthe treaty on the basis of the liish
2, .uestion. was voted down. Joe' ev,
'in of Belfast,, nationalist, proposed
ai to reject the treaty because of Lloyd
s George's Irish polity. hle demanded
,h that Ireland be made a piebiscite.
o The premier answered that he 'was
.d despaired of any Irish settiement
, until tihe Irish agreed among them
I Lloyd George said the government
had tried already to apply the prin
ciple of self-determination by means
!of an Irish convention, but the na
tionalists were divided. He declared:
"Ulster moreover, did not want self
- determination." He pointed out
t, that - Ireland was not one nation in
at. race, religion and temperatment, .or
ed anything con::titutm g: the e.;ewatials
of' a nation.
ey Sir Donald McLeani 'opened the
u- treaty debate, urging the trial of the
se k.kaiser in a neutral country. The
ed premier asked "Iwthatt ht have we
of to assume that any 'eitutial' country
he, 'desires to be the ft ene of the triul?"
tie and Said t1it allics were confident
at that whoever was .aplaced on trial in
ly ( reat Britain, "wotild receive a,;tria'l
he equal to the highest traditions of the
, If Yoiu Cann' 'Conime, Phone
'Tree tea " Coitf.
$2.3" olds uN U UR
64 EAST orBdROr.AY
s ANITARY GROCERY AND MEAT "STOI.E.
98-lh. s,1le fancy patentll flour made from fine old;,.
leeled hard wheat, ever sack gu-mnaranteed, and only -
'few at this )pri --e ........----------- . ------------- ............. ,
We have arixed- feed, wheat aind ciorn, for chiekensr and
Fine old Ne\, Orleans mol.n ,es in -'1 -lb. cans ....
2th. .55, g rlqniity) fresh' ni stsi'ioft'ee cextra speeia1
9--IIi. sacks of 'Lyon' 1est" floiur, made froi tra
I'ne, old h'ard-whena. "Only few .ati fthis price ....:.
Ist t (lit est" flour i ext nrffine old. hard wheat,). pe'
Noi. lis pirwelard, extra speci 1al1ue -------------.---
IO-Ih. coiii" i iaro syrup, extra s'peL eilt ..-......... ....... -..0
N,. coans striaw heri'y-upple j,'m, extraordinary Vst te,'
nl _ .. .. ra n ...... ........ ... . .
5-lb.can o '' Hoial Cltb' :otffe: oa of Ithe 1ines< i,
i1 ( I y.sS it .ry) .. ...--)------- ---. -roa ""a)... a
\hMc Cartyt's Sanitary Stor, - 4 Last Broadway.
Ait JIIllIltiS i
V I - -· ·1·
S Th·at "Chief Jere Murphy possesses
a suspicious nature anid a he.art of
C adalnant was 'iii'de iniaLfest' this
morning by :the testiliony of twii
s nesses in the police court". .
- A romnintic ydung man had taket
his suitcase. in one hand and the lady
of his choice in the other and
Sjourneyed to the chief's olffice fOt
Sthe purpose of .getting s .mariiage
11 ceremorny performed.
S"Chief Mtdl'phy; or the jaitor 'Or
Sanybody. abo.t the piremises whd
might be licensed to perfolm. The
Soung minan,: one Willard (CAll, testl
m fled to: that' effect. ?,stthe i· ldi'efl.
of according to Mr. Call's evidence, in
-stead of marrying them, pin:clhed
of them for vagrancy. An\d thisiniorn
t j ing the chief appeeredt agaai t the
e-1 two lovers in acourt. He said thai
ie the couple hlad been liiifig tlogetliei
c '·for .severatr insotths:i 'thruaT ads. piWu
d and wife. .
n- And the additional 'fact thht the
d- lady had appeared bdefore 'l1idi s. hori
to i time previously' and begged ikiiil tc
11l come down to her oc0in anti arres
her man becatuse he lihd tlariied' hlec
by in the face--t.tis seened 'to be' il
d- the evidence, iecessary to convince
', Chief Jeie ,Murphy that the jail ani
ht no th chuich . was thie propel
'e destination for he pair..
Hpwe\ver, IRose Terrace scelene
Seager to escape the jail tind equall'
eager, ready and willing to mar,
the man, She convinch.l'. Polidi
Judge Grimes and he let hler off
But Mr. Call was stuck for 10 bond
-not because he was willing to ,ge
mtarried but because he had hieg
lected to attund to thei matter fo:
SILVER BOWR ColNIL
H[AB 'HSWIFT' 'Nn~Al
V.ith about 30. delegates present
CS tlhd gilver ioiv Council.last niglit lie
i tenled to a rereesentatifve ot.Sw~ift &
Cb.,L Vackers, ddniionce" a'bill' initrl
dteddd by Senator Kenyoiln f' Iowa
Sintended to cur'b t'h'e ..jacking trust
: . ' Seve'ral of the: delegatfes.tbfook, issuw
in With the stateiMnts ,ind;:- by thl'
Is. pacikers' rdpsedtadvi' e and at th
a!- conclision of .the 'disdiisustn 'e.r ti
te: mittee was. :itiponted to draft af eso
at .lution favoing the prioposed legisln
, :A colmuinication iwas' rbceite
etci froni tlhe Stobie Moldeis notifyilg th
yi co uncils that tfie products called th
el "Copper-Clad" ranges and :"Heinze
stoves were unfair.
The Mdisicisits union intr<oduced
Sresolution reqiesting council to aub
nt mit the question of all, unionia maii
- ing a percaipita tax allottiient month
ly to tile Daily Bulletin.
nt Tlie resolution was concurred it
in- The Typographical .union jeporte
ins that they had voted to contribute $3
'a- monthly to'the Buliletin.
d: '-The council by a vote of 16 to 1
If- decided to concur in the'request c
utI the A., C.. M. to declare Monday
or :Rtoutine business was "dipdsed t
als aiid'the co.ldicil adjoiiriied at '9:1
\e Wllcome sbr ices 'in: holib "r
t'r i yoing :men of the conlgrog)ifidn wh i
I'" h'ave itettlned from ainly earvic
ent #ibr eied last ight a.t thlie Wis
in Preebyt.prlan church. A-i iihf~e~
ial ting progrtnt dof irocal -aitad l'istr
the itiental "lu'isubers aind .add.resee of fi
$100 i'*&rd ' ll ble p09 to tiIy-'
one pro.iiig.we do not put' in the
best main spring for $1. Mayer, 37
North' Main 2street.-Adv.
An 'o~erland party arriving last
evening froin Sydney, Mont., includ
ed Mr. axid kMis. William A. Coonibs
with the .Misses Genevya and Esther
Coombs, Mrs. "Albert Obergfell antd
Mrs. Della Coiinor.
Mr. And Mrs. E. S. IBuick and Mr:
iand Mrs. J. S. Eastlidk 'v'ere among
the visitors ftom the Gallatin val
ley last evening, registering from
:Mir. '"aid Mrs. A. J. McKay and
Mr's. Laura Dai'renouge with her soin
are 4petidil' g a few 'days in the city
Mri. A. J. Spooner arrived from
Missoula last evening, where she at=
tenided the funeral of Mrs. Joseph
Mrs. N. Schrieder, Mrs. F. E:
SBriady and H. Baxter of Dillon were
up last evening for a short visit in
Fred C. Burks, John Harding and
H. JII . Couritiiay we!e' pibininent
)f Granite coulity arrivals yesterday.
, Mr. and Mrs. E. 0. Roland, L. C.
Stevenson and 'F. F. B6ltz e*ere ar
ti ivals last evening from Helena.
d br. J.: L. Sb'i'et's and iMIr. aiid Mri'
SMairshal,l .I Bates are visitors in the
ctiy' Tfio Havre.
br Janies5O 'Connel of Widom and T
iG. Muloibey" of Dillon were arrivals
SDr C. . 'M: iddy, dentist, 204-20:
r Peninsylvania block. Phone 4036-`W
'O. L Gsillooley and G. W.'Carpen
at ter of Logan were visitors yesterday
• Jales: P. .Dawson of Great Fall
is over oni business for a few days.
e ; Washington Market. Ground bone
to 7.Dou.ds. for 25c.--Adv.
SI.. M. Sage of Big Timber is
e A. H. Griffin was in from the Bi;
nU Hole last night.
R. A. Wilson of Bozeman is a re
P FITIONS'U IST
N Y JULY 31
Mr. Y. Clavier of Great Falls,
state inanager of the Nonpartisalh
league, ' announces that all the peti
tions ..hch have been circulated ask
Itlig the postponement of the special
election on the repeal of the primary
.law .iust be ..turned in- before the
Those may be handed to the
Bulletin or to Fred 'Clough. sccie
tatry Of 'the Metal Mine Workers, at
1(11 :South 'IIdaho street, or to Mrs.
S.G'. .Clinch of 419 West Galemn
S( Special. United' Pi·ess Wires.)
W, Washidngton, July. 233.-The hboits
hts began .what. is expeced 'to be :
Scomplete investigation of. the MIexi
can situation. 'Republican Lt'idei
Mondell afid` the "investigations ob
:.eetive. would be to establish t
definite Meuican policy for the Ifu
iure. Ambassa.or Fletcher was thi
i .fiist .wlhins" ]Fletcher decl.red tih
0 5 Aiieticasis lad "been liilled ii
Me' xico in tlie last two years,
i aITUA'ito R (ITIC[AI.
a (Specidl United .'ress.'Wirc.)
.iosoutla, July 23.-Forcst servic
off fialstdeclare that the Monutan.
fire "situatidt is extremely critica
afid say onhly rain will ptevcil dis
as.i;' "Hir gh gales in. inolth~iestenr
Md.htaii aire fanninig fivte fiies 'II
the lAtackfoot fordat located at Ash
f Wy: lake, Squaw'v Md'dowa i.echuki
ftlue Sky aind Bald Biutte. 'Thi state
f~ o'ester gaveu'.p the Lain4Lirs Forl
hfiro but Captain Cook of the fores
t service is .going in with 104, then.
l.Four nrietfires have started in th,
Sitter Itoot, With one bad b aze a
the head of Trout cr(ek. The iiome
stead hbl'az7,ti spreading raliidly,; ji$
brush'titber with 20 men fightitbl
4t:and 50 men have gone in to fich
the Rattlesinake blaze.
(Speeial United Pres Wire.),
Spokaie,. July 23.---A :nsmoke :.al
Iatigs over Spokane, while back -i
the tinmber i1,000 weary mtli atr
figihting a losing battle agatnst
score of fires. A light rain' fell her(
but' iione fell in the fire zone.
"l I:VPVOGER9R" FO lIF:iNES A
Deputy Inter'nal Reveitue Collect
ors FraniukI. Mann, J. A. Simon aii
t, E. Phelps have been called to th
aingli ,office of. the department .a
Helena for re=assigniment. The-me
i S'heenh ' blisity engaged in intefna
re6'eoftie 'ork in Butte for severs
-,WANTS -WILSON HERE.
J. Blt3e1d.:Kremer, vice 'presides
of 1the democratic national commit
tee, yesterday wired Secretary . Jo:
el]i :Tiunulty at Washington in a
offort to have President Wilson; ir'
:cldle Butte on the itinerary of hi
proposed western tour.
`*Maybr Stodden yesterdayy filed a
appeal from the' decision of the di,
trict court in the case' of N.. a1
d.ltibin,' whom the court ordered r(
st'ed' to his former position on th
-..War sahviligs .tain'.is .tick to yoi
• They are a great friend when you at
Pouids of Ice
` With Any
S.& H.:Green Trading Stamps
'h with all cash purdhaess
aiid first" aym.iht on tinle
' purchases. , Shlners,'the
ie only furniture store that
in dves stamps *lth 'pi1wr
t Liberty Bonds
taken at .par in exchange
T. : FOR 'LESS ON
__EASIEST'Y @ Ii ..O1E
0 SAY YOU SAW IT .IN BtJLL1TIN.
n TWO BIG 'PIANO
S FIsoHBR ...,:.... ..6oo
A. Splendid Practice. Pano.
.E ST.EY .........,..$225.00o
Good ' Nw .
-HO,# WARD MUSIC tCO.
i13s No, rai n.St.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BlLLDTIN.
The Mens Style
SStore of Butte
29-31 WEST PARLK STREET
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Your photo makle an ideal gift.
It :is.' one thing your ifriendl
cannot buy. We: have: many;
styles to offer. Have your, it
i tinge now:.
:Thomsons' Park Studio
John Linme, 3MJr.
1 9t17 East Park Street.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
'POOL H ALL
a'"Where Good Fellows Meet"
Over People's Theater
V TOiE - OANDIA
316 East Park, Anconda.
Pool, ice cream, soft drinks of all
kinds, good assortment of cigars,
cigarettes, tobacco "and candy.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETI L
225 EAST PARK S St.
We Will Sterve You Right
Pleasant and Clean
:SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
1 PHILIPSIBURG ,AND
HiLeaves Anaconda every evening
it on arrival of train from Butte at
t- 6 p. m., arriving at Philipsburg
, at 7:30 p. m. W. BELLM, Prop.
1- AY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
ITHE -BUlTE BULLETI
Insa Sold at
,e 422 East'. Park St. Anacnilida
SAY YOU SAW IT IN ULLlEITIN.
re It is a pleasure to 'give Thrift or
War Savings stamps.