Newspaper Page Text
CITY MARKET SPECIALS
ON THE FINEST QUALITY OF STEER BEEF, MUT
TON AND VEAL.
STALL No. 18
Put roast. per 1b .. ................. - ......... 10c
Boiling beef. per l ...................................----------------------------Sc
Prime rib rom st, per lb- ..........................-.......... .. 15c
W\hole family steak, eal ............-----.......................----- 15c
Round steak. each ...............................-----------------------------20c
Sirloin steak. each ..............................---------------------------.......25
Veal roast, per lb ......................................--------------------------17 2c
Home-nalae sausauge. per lbII, ...............-............ 171/2c
Hamburger stleak. per lb ................. ........... 15c
Veal stew. per lb - .c..................... ............... ........ .100
3ee stlew. per lb .......................Sc....................... 8
Don't forget that we opened the city market and were
the first to lower the price of meat.
DON'T FORGET THE NUMBER
STALL No. 18
(Continued from Page One.)
consideration tomorrow, after a two
day interruption, for continuous colln
sideration. Actual reading of the
pact. which stopped Tuesday after
Article III. of the league covenant
had been reached, is considerably
more of a job than the man not fa
miliar with senatorial discussion of
CUT THIS OUT!
Keep it handy, that you may know where you can make your
purchases, and support those who are helping to support your
paper. The following business houses advertise in the Bulletin,
thus proving that they do not take orders from the agents of the
Employers' association, which is trying to put your paper out
of business. These advertisers prove they are with you; show
them that you appreciate their support by dealing with them
they are worthy of your support.
The Famous Cafe, 124½ E. Park;
Creamery Cafe ,19 W. Broadway;
Rex Cafe, Great Fal Montana;
Leland Cafe, 72 E. lark street:
Spokane Cafe, 17 S. Main st.; Moxom
Cafe, 29 W. Broadway; Crystal Cafe,
69 E. Park street; Golden West Cafe,
227 S. Main: Shamrock Cafe. 9 N.
Arizona; Handley's Cafe, 326 North
Lambro's Pool Hall, 42 E. Park st.
Golden Gate Pool Hall, 272 E. Park.
Howard Music Co., 213 N. Main.
Woody-Duall Co., 29 S. Main;
Jacques Drug Co., 1957 Harrison av.
Thomas Joyce, 208 W. Broadway.
Trunks and Luggage
Montana Trunk Store, 109 West
Pony Chili Parlor, 381/2 E. Park;
Classic Chili Parlor, 210 N. Main.
Tobaccos and Confections
The Scandia, Anaconda, Montana;
Pat McKenna, 314 N. Main.
J. L. Mathiesen, Vulcanizing, 40
E. Galena; Butte Vulcanizing Works,
1942 Harrison avenue; Western Vul-!
canizing Works, 30 E. Galena.
Drs. Long & Long, room 126, Penn
block; Flora W. Emery, room 9, Sil
ver Bow block.
Montana Jewelry Co., Opticians.
Etc., 73 E. Park st.; People's Loan
Office, 281/2 E. Park st.; Powell
Jewelry Co., 112 N. Main st.; 1.
Simon, 21 N. MSain st.; Mayer, 37 N.
Main; Mose Linz, Main and 3'dway;
Fred P. Young, Room 104 Penn.
block; S. & S. Jewelry Co., 12 E.
Cleaning and Dyeing
The Nifty Hat Shop, 861/2 E. Park;
American ,Cleaning and Dye Works,
Ed. Swaidner, 133% W. Br'dway.
Con Lowney, 309 N. Main; Park
Barber Shop, 86 E. Park.
Second Hand Furniture
Union Furniture Exchange, 248
E. Park; City Furniture Exchange,
206 E. Park.
Washington Market, 18 W. Park;
Central Market, 323 N. Main; West-i
ern Meat Co., 121 E. Park street;
Independent Market, 128 E. Park;
Second Street Market, 1268-1270
E. Second street.
Dr. L. V. Moran, room 104 Penn
sylvania block; Powell Jewelry Co.,
112 N. Main; Montana Jewelry Co.,
Opticians, etc.. 73 E. Park street.
Fashion Tailoring Co., 47 W.
Park st.; Bernard Jacoby, Tailor, 43
E. Broadway; E. Zuhl, 'railcr, bOt
W. Park st.; W. Oertol, 4311 S. Ari
zona street; Big 4, 17 W. Park st.;
Ratish Bros., 83 E. Park; Leslie,
tailors,- 22 West Quartz.
. Cigar Factory
Best In The West Cigar Factory,
28 E. Galena;
Autos Repair Shops
Grand Avende Repair Shop, cor
ner Harrison andi Grand.
tegen Bros., bankers, Park and
Steam Baths, 504 E. Broadway.
Manhattan Bakery. 205 W. Park;
Dahl's Bakery, 107 N. Montana st.;
. Rome ;Raking Co.. Olympia st.
Montana Battery Station, 224 S.
Arslona; Willard Battery Service
Station, 13 North Arionla,.
international questions might ima
gine. The printed text makes a book
almost as big and quite as heavy as I
a New York city telephone directory.
Every line of it must be ractd. with I
endless debate on somle sectioIns, run
ning. perhaps, into weeks. 1
In case your carburetor drips con- I
stantly and the float chamber iu
flooded, inspect the float and float
valve for trouble. The float may behr
heavy through having soaked u.p
small qualntity of gasoline.
Exelso Distributing Co., 602
Utah qye. ft
othing, Cleaning and Pressing t
I ernard Jacoby, 43 E. Broadway. i
Washion Tailoring, 47 Westl
Pai r; Palace Clothing & Shoe Store,
53-55 Et Park st.; Montana Clothing n,
and Jenairy Co., 103 S. Arizona; O. ti
KI. Stor,., 24 East Park street; sc
Big 4 Tailor, 17 W. Park street; \
Shirley Clothes Shop, 14 N. Main:
Boucher's, 29 VW, Park; The Empor- i;
ium, 34 E. Park.' 2
Crystal Creamery, 459 E. Park st. S'
Union Dentists, Third Floor Ri
alto building; Dr. C. M. Eddy, 204
205 Pennsylvania block,
Shiner's Furniture, 75 E. Park at
The Washington, 18 W. Park;
Allen's Grocery, 1204 E. Second st.;
Kermode, Groceries, 204 E. Park at.;
S. F. T. Cash Grocery, 627 F. Ga- I
lena st.; T. J. McCarthy, 64 E. Broad- t
way; McCarthy-Bryant & Co., 317- ii
319 East Park street; Bishop Bros., b
180 Walnut street; White House f
Grocery. 508 West Park; Western t
Cash Beat & Grocery Co., 2410 Har- f
vard; Montana Cash Grocery, Broad- I
way and Montana streets. it
Gents' Furnishings u
Dollar Shirt Shop, Rialto building;
Hats for Men
Nickerson, The Hatter, 112 W. V
Park st. a
Sewell's Hardware, 221 E. Park
street; Western Hardware Co.,
22 E. Park street.
A. Graf, Lager Beer Extract, 726
J. Durst, Ladies' Tailor and Habit
Maker, phone 2764, room 436, Phoe- t
nix bldg.; E. Zahl. 504 W. Park.
The international Store, 210 E.
Park; The Fuld Store, 111 W. Park.
Thomson's Park Studio, 217 E
Francis J. Early, 715-719 E. Front
Chicago Shoe Store, 7 S. Main st.;
Walkover Shoe Co., 46 W. Park st.;
Golden Rule Shoe Store, Peter
Brinig, 39 E. Park; One Price Shoe a
Store, 43 E. Park. c
Dr. W. H. Haviland, 71 W. Park I
McManus Shoe Shop, 5 .S. Wyo- t.
ming; Progressive Shoe Shop, 1721 t
Farrison ave.; Dan Harrington, 49 t
E. Quartz; Esperanto Shoe Shop, 311
Philipsh'lrg & Anaconda Stage,
Wm. Bellnv, proprietor, Anaconda,
Second Hand Clothing, Jewelry, Etc. I
M. Simon, 553 S. Arizona; The N
Globe Store, 4 B. Wyoming; Uncle 1
Sam's Loan Office, 11 S. Wyoming
Larry Duggan, 'Undertaker, 322
N. Main street; DIniels & Bilboa,
undertakers, 125 E Park street.
Expressman, Tran er, 5 S. Wyo- 1
Coal and d.
East Side Coal an$ Wood Yard.
Garden avenue. Pho 5456-J.
Boarding Ho es
The Belmont, 29 Eat Quartz st. E
WILL DEMAND GENERAL
(Continued fronm Page One.)
ing the Mine Workers' convention
are also delegates to the American
Freedom convention, and will comice
direct to Chicago at the close of the
Mine W.rkels' convention. A big
delegation has been promised from
the Mine Workel's and other unions
in and about Terre Haute, the home
Sf Eugene V. ilehs. The Seattle
central labor council will send two J
,leiegates, . Ir. Phil Pearl and. \Miss
A:\nna ILouis Strong. the well-known
writer under the namtie o . Anise."
A great number of Miachinists' dele
Sgates wid 1 ' priesent, co. llin g froml
-uch wide poinlt as Newport, R. I.,
- and San Pedro. Calif. Delegates
from railroad organizatio: s and
shopmnle are being heard froml in
larger onulliter. A active local corn- c
mittee, composed of ncariy e:ery q
trade, in Tampa, Fin., reports a full I
delegation. Miwaunkee. St. Paul, a
Minneapolis. Sioux City. Rock Is- I
land, Danville. Columbus, Toledo, p
New York City, Philadelphia and s
Pittsburgh have already reported e
The number of organizations en- t
dorsing the program represent fifty- I
,wo international labor unions, and n
a number of other organizations, in
cluding the tri-state conference of
the committee of forty-eight, a con
Terence of the labor party with rep- r
resentatives from 10 states, the na- 1
tional convention of chiropractors. t
lie Northwestern Conference of lBap- t
tist Churches iand numerous other
beneficial organizaticns' and civic a
k This is. indeed, an organization of 1:
s organizations. The program of the
,. American Freedom convention has 1
Sbecomle an issue oif national import
- ance. The convention will be defi- I
nite evidence of an awakened public I
conscience. national in scope aind
ready to battle for a restoration of r
tAmerican political and civil rights.
t The topics to be discussed will r
e come under the following heads: The
r American Court Martial System, the I
Historic Background of Free Speech 1
and Press, Political Prisoners, Peace q
Time Sedition Acts, Class-War Pris- I
oners, America as a Political Asylum,
Conscience Objectors, Religious Free- t
dom. Deportations and Passports,
Corporal Punishment of Prisoners-
I A Voice from Ihe Cells, etc.
The convention will close with a
moniister umass meeting on Sunday
p afternoon, Sept. 28. in Chicago au
ditorium, addressed by speakers of
P national prominence. including Al- I
bert De Silver of the National Civic
Libertics bureau, New York City, and
e William E. Mason, congressman-it-]
t large from Illinois.
(Continued fromn Page One.)
fullest of our ability, notwithstand
ing the men are firmly set for an
immediate strike. lunt delay herr
means the surrender of all hope."
Labor's challenge and its an-l
nouncteelnt to fight for democratiza
tion of industry, was made in a
solemn letter addressed to President
Wilson and made public last night
"No labor without representation,
is the slogan of the leaders of the
21t unions, whose tietitbers are em
ployed in the steel industry, who aret
scheduled to walk out Monday front
Their strike will be continued
until the heads of the steel coin
Ipanies consent to a conference with
labor leaders, at which the men'r
ieriev(wnttes will be discussed and ad
Ltd<ic rs for \very strike district
ltave teen appointed, arrangementu
for picketiting htave_ been made and
only AMonday is awaited to throw 1
large section of the country into a
t.ianic industrial struggle. The
oimme liate cause for the strike ik
based by the leaders upon the stead
fatst :efusal of Judge Gary to meet
the steel workers committee in con
ference. This they declare, wat
labor's legal right of representation
in industry in determining conditions
under which it shall work.
Chicago, Sept. 19.----The steel
works in the Chicago district will
Oet closed if the workers strike Mon
day. officials declared. No effort
aill te mattde to employ strike
breakers. as they believe this plan
will tend to prevent bloodshed.
It is reported here that it cantvast
at Cary. Ind., showed 8,202 out of
S10.11 2 workers interviewed. ex
I'r'sse:., their intention of not strik
ing Mlonday. Union officials an
t sweri:l this with the declaration
that .S per cent of the workers had
voted to allow the national councit
to call a strike in case they coult
nct reach all agreement.
t (Continued From Page One.)
which Sam Billings, the city build
ing inspector. who was temporarily
in charge of the market, had con
r ducted the affair. Various farmersI
appeartd before the women and told
of unfair treatment. One'said that
yesterday he had lbten compelled to i
t load up his produce and move fronm
one location to another three differ
ent times, while another declared
that the market officials had at
a tempted to hold himt up for a pay
meant ol $13 for the use of a stall.
The women also devoted consider
atble t' their time to censuring the
city health department. declaring
that the sanitary condition of th,
old "cribs" being used as market
stalls was such as to endanger the
healthy of the market patrons. It
was alleged that in some instances
Itpatrons had found. vermin on pack
ages nought at the places.
REllEIs ('APTI'IfE CAPITAL.
San Juan )el Sur. Nicaragua.
Sept. 19. -General Guiterrez, one of
the military leaders of the Hondur.
San revolution, has reached the H-lou
duran capital. He telegraphed from
Tegucigalpa that the revolution had
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
Are Given 25 Days to Reply.
Must Modify Boundaries
in Favor of Serbia. Theo
doroff Urges Mitigations.
(Special Unined P'ress Wire.)
Paris, Sept. ii. --Without any
ceremony whatever. heL ( Bulgarians
were handed the pea'e Ireaty at the
French foreign office this morning
and were given 25 days to reply. L.
L. Theodoreff. head of the Bulgarian
peace delegaiion, maid an address in
which he urged mitigations be grant
ed in the peace terms.
Delivery of tile treatry occulrred in
tile presence of a single repreesents
Iive of each allied rountry and 10
Readjustment of frontiers, aiming
to promote peace of thite alkans and
recognition of a new state, form the
leading features of the Bulgarian
treaty, which follows the Austrian
treaty in general outline. Th.. most
important of the territorial changes
First: That Bulgaria modify her
boundaries in ,four p:aces in favor
of Serbia: second, that western
Thlrace be ceded to the allies for fu
ture disposition. 'Tliw frontiers with
Rumanian Greece remain practically
Other provisions are that Bulgaria
reduce her army to 2.0,((00 men, pay
a reparation hill of $450,000.000.
recognize the independence of Jugo
Slavia, renounce the treatics of
Brest-Litovsk and Ilucharest. Dis
position of western Thrace was the
question which delayed completion of
the treaty. The American delega
tion opposed the rtest of the allies in
their desire t.o award it to Greece.
MERRESSA IS FOUND
(Continued F1rom Page One.)
glarize the cellar of Sam Reiner at
.815 West Galena strl:el on Sept. 7.
They were after whiskey. P. T.
Martin was a watchian in the ad
joining house and hearing, a noise,
came out on the roar porch, when he
was shot by one of the boys. Before
he collapsed, however, he emptied
his gun at the mirauders, wounding
2tOMPlAJ-TES FIRST LEG.
(Special inited Press Wire.)
Washington, Sept. l!).---The Law
ion air liner, earrying 14 passenge-rs.
landed on Bolling field at 12:55.
fuccessfully conmpleting the first leg
of its transconltinental journey i t
(Continued frotn Page One.)
he under h lie chin and btvkedl
h r over the ltable and choked
il,,. Th'ren he knocked her to
lthe floor and began kicking her.
I lifted her to her feet. and
askied hint "to lay off herl. J
got as tatr :.. tile door. I tu'rnedtl
irolluld alld liuns ws reelillg.
The girl wans standing away
from hit andi lie was reaching
"I'll get her," Burns sali and
thin lie crumplled againsllSt lthe
wall and slid to the floor.
Never Saw lKnife.
Mrs. I)aw at various tilllte during
iher ,stiatmony reiteratedl her story.
She uold over and over again how
iutrus had cruelly beaten and kicked
lhe woman and of how site had lifted
her to her feet and started to leave
the rotol when, as she tlrned she
-aw Iurns real and fall. lrs. D[law
dec(larted that neither at that tiln
nor at any time during the fracas
had she seen the knife with which,
it is -illtged. Burns' fatal wound was
I The witness told at length of how
she rushed to the telephone on they
lower floor of the house and after
consideralble delay managed to asum
mon medical help, then returned to
the upperi floor where she ascer
taintel that Burns was dead. She
then talled the police. she said.
'iiilnesses Tell Story.
H. itishop. a baker emiployed at
3216 South Montana. testified to hav
ing seen the Clarke woman twice on
the morning in question. once at
about 5: o'clock when she drove illt
in at cab and entered the building.
and ;again an hour later when he saw
her in tlhe custody of the offiers.
The Belmont House
29 E. QUARTZ ST.
Board by the Week $8; Meals 4,5c
GOOD EATS---"I'LL SAY SO!
WHY GO UP TOWN?
We carry a full line of grocer
ies, vegetables and fruits in
Phone 242 1204 E. 2nd St.
83 E. PARK ST
TA TLORS FOR MEN
Fine Suits to Order.
Extra fine line of uncalled
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.
DA-L IS WANTED
WITHOUT FAIL FOR THE
MEN WHO ARE IN JAIL
Hundreds of workers are literally rotting in the jails of this country
becaurse of their activity in the cause of Labor. Many of these victims
of the world-wide.class war are awating trial-and have been waiting
for many weary months for the speedy trial guaranteed them by the
United States Constitution. Others were tried and sentenced to terms
ranging from one to twenty years during the period of war hysteria,
and appeals in their cases are now being taken from King Capital drunk
to King Capital sober.
Some of the prisoners have escaped by death, others are dying, many
have conlract.ed tuberculosis and other loathsome diseases, and all are
suffering untold agony from close confinement in the fetid atmosphere,
from insanitary and unhealthy surroundings, from poor and insufficient
food, and from inhuman treatment accorded them by brutalized guards.
Past attempts to secure bail for all of these workers in jail have not
been attended wvith great success because of the lack of system. In
dividuals sought to secure bail for their personal friends, and failing to
get the necessary amount they returned what had been collected, lltus
making their entire efforts fruitless. This was the condition facing tie
delegates from all the western district organizations of the Industrial
Workers of the World when they met in conference on July 3 and 4 in
Seattle. The delegates solved the problem by an unfailing means-
Orga nizat ion.
A Bail and Bond Committee was elected to systematize the work of
collecting bail and a nation-wide drive has been started to secure the
loan of cash, Liberty Bonds and property sufficient to gain the release
of all class war prisoners. With practically no advertising Six Thou
sand Dollars were raised in the first five days. More than Two Hun
dred Thousand Dollars are needed to release those now being held for
their Labor activity.
Sums of Five Dollars and up are accepted as loans, and all cash, Lib
erly Bonds or property is tahbulated in triplicate, one copy going to the
person making lhe loan, another being retained by the Bail and Bond
Committee. and the third being filed with the Trades Union Savings
and Loan Association of Seattle, with whom all funds, bonds and prop
erty schedules will he banked.
Only those who have been proved loyal and trustworthy are being
sent out as collectors. Everything possible has been done to safeguard
this bail and bond fund, from the selection of the committee to the
choic, of the bank. A portion of the fund is being set aside to return
loans on demand in case persons who have made them are forced to
leave the country or have other reasons for making a withdrawal.
Bail will be used to release specified persons where that is desired,
but otherwise the release will take place by a blind drawing of names,
thus insuring fairness to all prisoners. By common consent the men
in Wichita, Kansas, jail will first be released, as they have been held
the lou.'est and jail conditions are worse there than anywhere else in
tlhe entire country. This bail has nearly all been subscribed, and the
men will be made ccnredited collectors when released, and their speedy
release will help to set others at liberty.
No necessity exists for argument. Your duty is clear. If your ears
are not deaif to a call from your class, if you feel that an injury to one
is an ii.jnry to all. if there burns within you the faintest spark of human
itv. vmo will see that the men do not remain behind the bars an un
necessary minute b.,ecause you withheld your support.
THEY ARE WILLING TO GIVE THEIR LIVES FOR YOU!
ARE YOU WILLING TO LOAN YOUR DOLLARS TO THEM?
Send all cash, checks and bonds to John L. Engdahl, Secretary of Ball
and Bond Committee, Box W, Ballard Station, Seattle.
Property schedules should be filed with Attorney Ralph S. Pierce,
Room 607 Central Building, Seattle.
Butte Office, 318 N. Wyoming St., A. S. Embree, Bond and Ball
970 TELEPHONE 971
The Montana Cash
Broadway and Montana Sts.
Our aim, to please. Your patronage solicited.
WE HAVE A LARGE SHIPMENT OF HEINZ BEST
PRODUCTS, JUST RECEIVED.
]..;rpe Sl~ ni-lh iliý evs. (;-,z. bottle. 35c; 1)-(z,. bottle,
50c; 1h-u..---1 11.. note ........... ......................... 75c
leiuz p rk a.i beans.I , 15c, 250 . .............------- 35c
Il nit z haIked bIens. 15c a d ....---------------------------- 25c
I-Ini z sp.;.ahetti 15 a...........----------------------25c
I-einz best - uer kraut. et ....... ----------......................--------- 25c
AM. J1. I. c i'rfee. special. -lb. c n .----------..................$2.60
'l'Trce Ie;. -1. I.t-. 25c; I lb. or....--------------...................49c
SAY YOU SA\V IT IN THE BULLETIN.
Chris Medan and A. E. Sctlreiber,
also employed at the bake shop.
testified to seeing the patrol wagon
drive up at about 4 o'clock Monday
morning and of seeing the Clarke
woman placed under arrest, after
she had gone up from the street into
Iolic( man. Charles Rodda told of
answering the call to the rooming
house and of finding Burns' body
lying on the floor in room 5 in a
pool :)f blood. He described the po
sition of the body and told of find
ing a butcher knife lying on a table.
He also told of seeing blood spat
tored about the room and of stains
on a scarf which was hanging on the
wall. Ilodda said Mrs. Clarke had
voluntarily given herself up to his
"Couldn't Stand It Longer."
iRube Gilbert. patrol driver, testi
fied to meeting Mrs. Clarke at the
head ofbthe stairs and of her burst
ing into sobs and saying' she had
stabbed Burns. When he took her
down to the patrol, he said. the
woman was sobbing hysterically and
crying that Burns had abused her
until she could not stand it any
longer and that he wanted her to go
out and "rustle."
Patrolman John L. Sullivan gave
testimony similar to that of Rodda
with :eference to entering the roomel
and finding the body, the knife and
the blood stains.
Cantain O'Donnell of the police de
partment said that when the woman
was first seen by the officers she
said she would "give herself up.'"
a ad that later, when he questioned
her .s to whether she had killed
Burns. she replied: "No, but I had
a right to.'
Tells of Wound.
Mrs. Corkish. the landlady, tl.old
of hearing some one running down
the stairs and of how she ran out
and tmet Mrs. Daw. who told her shei
thought "Bessie has stabbed
Grove:." She said she told Mrs.
Clark. that if she had done it not
t" run away and that Mrs. Clarke
had replied that she was not going
to run away. but was going to give
Drs. McCarthy and Copperthwaite
testified as to the wound they found
at the post mortenm examination ,o
Burns' body and of finding him in an
emaciated condition due to the.
ravages of tuberculosis. They both
said that death had been caused by
severance of an artery from the
Mrs. Clarke did not testify.
The Men's Style
Store of Butte
29-31 WEST PARK STREET
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETJIN
The Finest In Butte
MAX VITT, Proprietor.
205 W. Park--135 8. Main
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.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
THE SHAMROCK CAFE
North Arizona Street
We treat you right, and feed
CLEAN AND SANITARY
Only White Help Employed.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
uWhen In -Great Falls visit the Rex
=ptocally caters to the working class
15 Third St. South
'-r First National Ban: