Newspaper Page Text
D O YOU think a pros
perous or a suc
cessful business man is
going to wear a piker
Get a good watch and chain
and show a proper pride in
wearing them. People will see
them and think the better of
you. They will bring up your
own sblf-respect and encourage
the development .t character
istics tlita will help.
To be prosperous, look pros
To look prosperous. dress
A- prosperous lookinug waltch
and chain need not cost a lot
of money; say from $1S up. See
112 N. MAIN.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN IlULLETIN.
FAENCH TOTS TAIUGHT
TO LOVE AMERICA
Schools Will Never Allow
Little Ones to Forget That
America Came to France's
i(By United Press.)
Paris, Feb. 8S.---(By Mail.)
"What were the reasons for the en
thusiastic reception of President
Wilson at Paris?"
This was the subject of compoisi
tions in practically every school in
France after the American presi
dent's arrival here. Here' is a typical t
development of the theme, written
by little Charlotte Girod, aged 10,
of l'Institute l'lHammond in the shad
ow of the Sorbonne:
"Paris prepared tile enthusiastic
celebration of President Wilson's ar
Iival because he came to our aid,.
and caused to be raised an army of I
o,000,000 men who saved France and
the world. The Americans are brave
soldiers who let nothing discourage
them. Parisians proved their grati
tude for what America had done by
receiving President Wilson with ac
Here is what Phyllis Jacqueline,
aged 8, wrote:
"Paris feted President Wilson be
cause lie came to the aid of France
at the moment the Germans were at
tacking the hardest. And maybe the
Germans didn't feel themselves ill at
ease then! But the Americans and
the French did not occupy their time
thinking about that. Not at all! And
the wicked Germans died--and died
"And that's why little French
children love President Wilson lots
and lots-and America-and her
Thus are the French teaching grat
itude towards America.
New York. March 11. - The net
earnings of the American Telephonne
and Telegraph company for the year
19 18 were $54,293,010, according to
the annual report issued today. 1)e
duction of interest charges left a hal
ance of $43,901,321 available for div
idends, which was an increase of $5,
130,215 over the previous year. The
surplus for 1918 was $1.6171,622.
Reporting to stockholders on thi
subject of "combination and regula
ton,". Theodore N. Vail, president of
the company, says:
"It will be extremely unfort)unate
if, with a very pronounced public sen
timent in favor of it, a wire system
with nation-wide, universal, compre
hensive and 'complete utilization of
all the facilities cannot be evolved
fiom existing conditions."
Bulletin Want Ads ( et
Results. Phone 52
OUR NEW LINE
OF READY TO WEAR
now here for you-we want your business for
ST. PATRICK'S DAY
$18.00 to $40.00
.The Best Suits in Butte
BIG 4 TAILOR.
17 WEST PARK ST.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN TiHEBULLETIN.
DOINGS OF THE VAN LOONS But there is nothing doubtful about this case
ON I DON-T wrU. JKNOW IF WTS LOST L A D P 'M THFL M.M
HG MATTSt WITtt MR.S, OFM.U4A IA. OR'TD C MN *m -N LiJCKIASr PETf. SOt
ones onY sfrr HAS NaAOACME gT yyp /y wR15 Rt)H)6 v Vn(a : M -ro ý Haa M R-SO" hLU P'` S
DAV NT ART M r 6 L $4' CI TO v f 15k IN ?HE WORLI. Now
SN6RVDV1 ATTAC Tz j / yjý sME's c;aiN4 0 NAMCL OF san~e nfý fo916 LOOK WHATt NAVE
RnCvMATs ABUT L rt~4am iboET SURE YU IcNoW ANO II5R C0M E ft
MATFTER R ~ if TE WN F;OOL Mi
- V Mme' iT O-le , 'va; 0 p /R -t
AuQNS ,ý" N PTYU CAMYOU-
r**. 1Pr M
Prof. Smith Is Enthusiastic
Over Work of Local Or
ganization; Predicts Pleas
ant Surprise at Concert.
Membhers of thel Iultt Musical
clubl's chorus are rehe s(inlg ointhlusi
aslically for lth spring concert whiichl
is peel(ctted to reaul. t ill increl'ased in
t(rest here in choral work. Prof. Dc
Loss 1ntilh of the |lni\versity of Mo.;
arnia will be in thl city Salturday to
conduc( t thli class. Ilehearsal will b,e
at. the College of Mtlsic.
]Professor Smlith is greatly plelased
with Ithe work of the 75 members o"
the class, both as a unit and indilid
ually, and preldicts a most creditable
showing at thll sp;ring conce(rt.
Particular attention is being paid
to I.ussian folk sonigs, tlie modernl
izedl orl of Iti olte-timie negro splir
itual nluml bers(', alnd the better class,
patriotic war songs. The RIussian
nul.mbers arle extremely difficult to
handle to attain the Iprolper rendl
tion, but un0lder the tutalage of Pro
fessor Snl it h remlarklabhle l()progr.-.~
hIs been made with them.ri
U.S, LABOR BOARD
AGENT IS IN BUTTE
Dr. Fisher of Washington
Tells of Valuable Work
Accomplished by Body in
Speeding Up Production.
)Dr, I. lFisher of the United 8tate.
war labor board is spelldinlg it few
(lays ill Butte, on I 1110ore or less ill
formal visit, desiring to become ac
quainted with conditions in the prin
cipal coppelr mining district ill the
world. Il is is in 11ontanI; to 1annou clt
the award of the federal hoard in the
controv\-rsy | Pbetween) the ~lolt illn
Power company of (Grett Falls and1
electrical workers. 11e leaves for
that city tonmorrow.
Dr. Fisiher-, a well known pIractic
ing phllysician of Washington, 1). ( ,
a thlle starlt or the torldI war, Iabaln
dloned his lractice and sailed for
France(, where he offered his serviccs
to the FreIlnch government. Afterl
eight mlonths ill on of the large base
hospitals he( returned to thile l'iitc
States and at thile timle of the forma
tion of tlle war indulnstries )oardl he
again oill'ered his servees to the gov
enltlllellt, feeling the field was one of
the greatest imllp)orlItanc ill obltaining
it sIpeedy and successful conclllllsion
of thel world war.
MONTANA .1IATI. l El.
Cloudy T'u'esd(y, with rain in ex
trllnu Inorttwest pIortion; colder at
night; W\ednesday unsettled antt
IU TTI'i," W11liHlE.ll.
Partly cloudy; probably snow;
JURY DECLARES I
Returns Verdict of Second I
Degree Assault and Fixes
Penalty at Two Years in
Thli jury in the case of IRade Uz(e
lie, tried in the court of DislrictI
Judlge J. J. Lynch for lirst tldegree as- 1:
saullt, returned a verdict of second e
degree assault, the jury placing the R
penalty at from two to four years in d
the penitentiary. Senltence will be' I
lmposed Saturday morning.
The crime for which Uzelic was 1'
conv\icted was conllmitted at the East
ItButt hotel bar on the afternoon of t
Nov R last, when, in a dispute, it is I
alleged U'zelic shot Emil IBabich a
throuigh the body and arm.rh
(Continued from page one.)
Ihardships suffered antI insults Iel I
with since their discharge frol tlhe
army and navy at the hands of the'
self-styled pIalriotic exploiters whlilc
in iquest for work.
'T'he arrival of the soldier and sail
or representatives was a distinct and
pleasant surprise to the labor then
assembled. A phone call a few min-
utes previous was the first informa
tion recti\cd of the desire of the
workers in unliformt to joint hand:
with the imen in the shops and fac
toriesa. And as Ihle soldiers and sail
ors marched in the hall, the doelgates
rose to their feet ;I1td greetedl tlheni
with enthusiastic aipla)tuse. Th('
worker in tuniform found that lihe is a
metlllbtr of an i'exploited class and
llimust unitte with the nlilitantl workers
battling for liberation from economic
slavery; the two net and the promli:; I
of a united working class presenting
a. solid front to the enemies and de
fatmers of labor in the city of Detroit
looms bright for the future.
The spokesmen of the Allied W'ar
Veterans told of having been denied
ta ineeting hall by the Army and Na t'
club, chamber of commell rce Iand olther
organizations displaying wcelcotll e
bannlers to retutrnd soldiers atnd sail
ors, becaulse their members refilusetd
to sing the song of the explloiters atin
w\\anted real jobs antil decent considl
oration in plact of the ullaty ribbons
and flowery praise showtere(d iuponi
Ihllet by the stay at hon'es. They
elected tmen frollt the rank Ind file
as officers of the organizlation instread
of calling uilponi "pll'rominent" peoplh:
to lead them out of the wilderness;
they refused any clharity, bullt d
nultitdeil to be giveni jobs at (dl.(e.n
pay and hours. ''IThey took lth i lo',"
of d.nltocrtacy liitorally ianil when
asked for its appleation iin this broau
lanl atndt in thI' city of ltI troit they
west- ' tlrec l't'ttc itoniol:ly kithedl out of
their nmtll ing pl;Ic i by the people
who ne ,'er saw ai trIench exc Ft in tit
mlovi's ;and who ".stood by" w\hile the'
boys titrcht d ol to waii r'.
It dilavwned i Ol the war veterans
that itl ir placRe i:s with th,' working
clays: to stand etltiether iand weld
their tpoter toi ariid aecoln lishing it
common pirmpose iiand thely came' to
the organnizetid works s to present the
caselI of Ihil ii tui.ttrui l sloldiers aid
flaill,) prtesiidt lt of the federation,
George' Krogstlad of the 'itttmnia:
ors, Julius Deutelhaiti, dliitor oif i,
local labor paper. and otier rad oil
spokesmen of the organized Kurki r
in Detroit an d evet'ry assistail l'o Io -
sible will be given the sol ii' ris I:ni
sailors to indl work and ipromotelti
their organrization. A colntit te i t tr
labor mten will confer with .i et mtut
lee representing the Allied \V'ar Ve't
erans antd will provide them withlt a,
suiitale meeting place and encourage'
orgalnization among the men in uii-I
The get-together of the sohlierl.
sailors and workers in the city of DIe
troit is an atugury of ithe glowing
ilaiss consciotusness anid an awakenitnlI.g
altong the mitielnt an wotmen weho pro
lcte. the goods of Ithe worlh. The
central labor body, formerly the most
reactionary in tihe counttry, is now
liloted by tho younger, radical tle
ttt'ztt and this being a large ittdtis
trial.center, great things may be ex
peetled as the condict grows sh.arper
and the ltial struggle for supremacy
belween the capitalists oand the work
ers is foughlt out. l)rawn togetheri
by cotmmitoit interests, thi workers ii1
uniform instinctively, stand shoul
der to shoulier as the hosts of labor
tote imiarslhaled in battle array to
emancipate the world from the thiralI
doua and degradation of the sy'ictt
of wage slavery. -
Bulletin Want Ads Get
Results. Phone 52
If you want to sell, buy, erchangi
or rent, use Bulletin want ads. They
FLOUR MILL BILL
;Under Its Provisions Plants
Must Grind Grain for
Anyone Who Desires It at
a Fixed Rate.
llroeii, March 1 I. t'lour milh
o( Monll;lna, under the pr'ovisions oft a
hou se 1 bill now in the hands of Gov
ernor Stewarl, will be compelled to
grind grain for anylbody desiring it
done at a toll to be lisxed by the state
railroad commissiioi. No longer will
that all,'ged conliltio obtain where
lfarinirs d(rove uip to one sio of a
itmill with a load of1 wheat that
brouglit thiem the Minneapolis price,
less the freight, and then dlrove
around on the oth1er side of tlhe mill
and Iurchasedl a wagon load of flout
at the Milnoahpoli.; lric.e, plus th
But the provisions of the bill atp
I ly not only to farmers, thbut to every
bodly. For instance, if a grocery' so
deasirled, it could liurclirtsi aia carloand
of whliit, deliver' it to the flour mill
andl have\t it ground inlt() flouir, the
pricei of grindinig being lixed by tie
state railroadl conmmissi.oin.
The ;railroadl cou.iis.rion has lwoieii
given an ippropriation of $1,11110 t1,
carry ouit the provisionis of the act.
SOME INDIANS STILL
LEFT IN WASHINGTON
('ly United Pl'ess.)
W' ashiligton, Mlin h 11. ',ihe red
I( mian is in \. ,asliigtlon. visiting the
; wigwam of 'his (ireat W\hite Uncle.
He's all dre.;-c id utp in his tribal
brest, cven.to itadeld mtpeassii s iandl
blailkesli t ht ltil antiqt; miode. lie
fills the corridorp of 'tle capitol, or
" stands inmobile land keen eye on
Peninsylvtioa. avenue while. thle pret
tr war workersi pass and giggle at
le talks mtich iand well, contrary
to the universal notion. tBefore coli
gr.ssional conulittees, the Indian aiin
he as fluent ianti convincing as any
high priced lobbyist.
dMost o tllhe Indians speak Eng
lish. Mlany of them aire graduates of
Carlisle Indiaii school. A few of
tlhili are millionaire-s. One or two in
eac(th deilegaltion however clintgs to his
native spleel, which he utters mosllx
from then Ihroilt, with scarcely a
movemenlllt of tIie lips, and few ges"
tur'es Thien an ilntelrpreterl is called
SThI !ndians dio not act like nitit of
: colnltllu rid illt d dying race. There
is no .i rvility in the r mien, ,;nd they
Sare not slow to argue with thu whitite
maI ned, \h1n thilir int rest" . ;::re con
Blacksmiths and Helpers,
Local No. 456.
There w\ill hIn, ;i Special e(ttinag of
local 45,; I. Il. iat I. and It.. at Car
penters' I'niin hall on T' esday,
March II. 11 L. at 7::1:J p. In. for
the pm rpose ,i" itring lusilneoss
Agent tIinioln fielding of Seattle lo
cal 211 in conllilionl:; illn anld aroui nd
HOUSE CLEANING TIME
i Il lS 't t' i y V ,011 ilrk.
I' il! ytoir looI'S \Wilth
SHERWIN - WILLIAMS
INSIDE FLOOR PAINT
It iis t1,l\- for use and
easily pi .lietd. Dries over
night 0,i, it good gloss
tilid will ililld hailrd Or.
Sever; l .llatrs to select
The ilnn. ,of Good Hardware
lMecl;nies Fine Tools
Plumnbing antl Electrical
Phone 956. 221 E.,Park
On the Contrary French
Soldiers Meet Half-Way
Those Inclined to Ac
knowledge War Is Over.
Utinited Press Staff Correspondent.)
liayence, Feb. I1.---(lliy Mail.) -
There is no friction between the Ger
moans and the French in the occupied
enemy territory. This is the largest
city the French artmy occupies, and,
with the exception of a hard look or
two, the Gerlmasill! show n10 reslll
The French are strict, but they do
not rubh in the fact that they are con
querors. Swanking with them is un
known, while the m,ire respect toe
Ger'lanls shlow for the law tilhet fewer
are the restrictions.
"It is like this," explained Maijo
Deville, commandant at Kaiserslaut
etrn. "We early colme to tile conclus
ion Ihat if we posted a notice con
taining prohibitions implicit ohedi
tlice to the edict itmust bIe (llldemanded.
The' G( iarllltans have been ruled by tht.
iron hand so long Ihat they regard as;
all exhibition of weakness anlly per.
Inission to sitde:tIep a rule. Then, too,
it was necessary to be strict, not only
to protect tihe people and the army,
but to convince the Germans that
they are not allowing us to stay here
merely on sufleralnce because they
had decided not to wage war any
longer, (as some of them believe)
but that they really are a conquered
people. If we are not strict and s:e
vere they regard its as soft. Our onl)
thought, howevel, is to -rule justly,
and if inhabitants behave theniselies
their privleges are extended."
The major then gave soime illus
At the beginning o0 the French oc
cupation all telephoning was prohih
ited, except for certain administra
tion or iridustrial necessities, the rtea
son being that thie phonie was a col
venient waly to comnmunicate informau
tion. Recently. this ruling has be;en
modified to authorize us of the tele
phone within limits of certain cities.
At. the beginlling of the occualltioh.
there wals the strictest censorshipl
over letters, which has bIeen muIlch
liberalized. Tlhenl, too, ithere harvi
been changes ill what tilhe people
regard as then lmIost irksome of aill
regulations, the "ringing of the cur
few" at K o'clock at night. In sonlt
places the French have added it
couple of hours so that the populace
can visit the opera, concerts, theatet
Strict censorshipl of the press con
tinues ald nothing can be published
which deflects upon or criticises the
French army, government or any 01
the alles. Public meetings cannot be
held without authorization froml the
commandantl, the single excelltion be
ing church services. No watch is
kept on the clergy. French arlny of
ficers anti soldiers have considerably
surprised the Germans by going to
church, Proving to themn that they are
not irreligious. Inl Kaiserlautern
the Iownspeoplle are growing 'amiliiar
with the spectacle of tile cure's Wel
comling (eneral F,1ayolle at the door
o ilt' church , every Sllndlay inorn
(;erman policemen continue to per
forn their duties under the new re
gime, costumes being the same, bui
wearing a brassard about the arm
An Exception has been made of soni'
of the higher police officials however
who were found impregnated 1b
icaiserism. They were given the sadl
by the French. German officials can
not sign decrees. It new regulation:
are necessary they m1tust be a;pprove
by the French (commanln danll t, who is
sutes them in his own name.
No trouble is experienced will
mayors of cities of less than 25,000
where the people elect these fune
tionaires, but not so imuch can b)
s aid regarding burgotmasters in lth
larges cities, as the French have oft
en found them still playing the gamin
of imperial polities.
G(erlnans are paying close atten
tion to the work if the French coln
mis:;ions working in conjunction wit.
When the French came they an
nounced they would continue existing
functionaries and administration a:
far as possible, subject to the high
er authority of army commandant
The French brought in the commiiis.
sons, which are composed of mcr
learned in Iinu nie, industry, law
history and engineering. Each arm)
of occupation has a comnmission
while there are colillmistonis of lessci
importance in anlll other places.
WEDS A. M'LEOD
Miss Margarel Murphy, 35 East
Gagnon street. a\:; united in mar
riage last (\evenin;l to Arthur McLeod.
118 South Malin. The young peopie
are well knowii in Btutte and are re
ceiving the congr:altlatiotns of their
Censorship Makes Messages
Always Late; New Strikes
Starting in Rhineland; 60
By FRANK J. T''AYLORI
tUnited Press Staff Correspondent.)
Berlin, March 9.- -The Spartacan
revolution ill Berlin has 'flamed up
again. Iladica:l forces are making a
detsperateI stalnd in the northern por
tion of the city.
While governlment I roops we're
seeking to stampln out the last vestig-.
of resistance in the city, the Sparla
cans made a sudden rard on the po
lice station in Liehtenber sutburb,
eatliured the building and liberateli
4ll prisoners. It is reportel they then
bound 60 detectives, hand and foot.
and mnurdered them in cold blood.
The general strike is suiibsidiingp in
torlin and central Gorniiany. but ue'w
strikes aire starting in the Ithinelands
and Silesia. llailwaiy coln nectionrs
froimi Berlin to Weimair are again
CORRY TO EXPLAIN
Author of Measure Absorb
ing Interest of Butte Will
Speak at a Mass Meeting
at an Early Date.
Logislation authorizing inrorporan
lion under a commission for'l of go\
erinent oif n ulicipalities and com
munities suchl l as nttlli.. Meader\il',
Walkerville and Centertillo will be
explained by the author of the bill,
Arthur V. Corry. Silver Bow reprot
sentative, at a mlass imeeOting to be
held in the near future, it is an
nounced. The mass meeting will Ib
held undter the aul,:ices of tie 1tullt,
chmllber of conmmerce.
FINN WOMAN IS
(Continued From Page One.)
attend the ladies' clubs and ; few of
their kind would like to see it done.
I know a woman who is ol0d enough
to have sdmOe brains and has lived in
Montana all her life and has seen
Montana at its best, and also at its
"During the recent strike she was
greatly in favor of the soldiers and
gunmen shooting the Finnish peopl,
- I.W. WV'., as she calls them. And
her husband works for $25 per -- or
she says so. In all these years they
haven't mianagedl to buy a home anll
haven't got ia dollar. Their sole pos
session is a jitney--a- bumi one at
that. In other words, a parasite shn
certainly is. They are thirty-second
degree members of the mollycoddle
lodge, trying to travel in 8O horse
nower society on a one-horse incomne.
the is one of those who would will
ngly give her sons to die----she hasn't
nly to give. And she attends Ith,
'Uplift" society for fallen girls, but
ouldn't take one in her home be
,ause they may teach Fido bad hlb
Is. She believes Maloney is the hest
lsyor' we ever had, if he had a
'hancc. If lihe had iiimuch more of :a
'hance Butte would be a thing of th,
last. She believes that the poor la
poring man should be taxed the sain
is the rich. Why, of course, she does.
,ler husband never makes enough teo
iay a tax and the jitney won't cost
much. it isn't worth a tax. She also
'ays the A. C. M. has done great
hings for Butte and Montana. I
,vonder how theyl' ever missed thell.
I'hey should look tlp Con Kelly and
:et n; jobt. And, of colurse, she tllilnks'
the rustling card is the tiling to kecp
tie dlirty I. W. \\. out. They might
alast the niiune. I tnried to tell ieri
hat there would be none, if condi
ions we're different and now she just
:nows I am an I. W. W\. and should
be deported. But I am such a good
old Yankee she knows it can't be
lone. Iler. wonderful husband says.
he would like to see those I. \. W.
run him back down the hill. I'll betl
[ can run him into Canada with a
')room stick. He is a paidup umem
ber of Shields' skin game and says it
is some union; and wonders what
Montana and Butte will come to with
such men as Bill Dunn in office. She
said: 'I suppose you will rot o for'
Dunn.' Will I? You bet I will arind
wish I was as foxy as the A. C. Ml.
stools that pull off 45 votes with foul
muen at the prinmary. I'll bet old
Dunn would get there. ' And, say,
they are going to deport aliens and
let such people as that run loose it
the land of opportunity, and kill nin
Pay lise a
\ Where Record
the On the
(Got it. Goeos
for a It.
BUTTI'J- TA s
CAPITAL $lot 0. OO.OO
YOU CAN CUT THE
HIGH COST OF
by going to the
SE. f'Park St.
S"i-,p ai Lii Siuie,
No. it I) lstaild $2025
The Workingman's Friend
GOOD MEAT CHEAP
See Our Window for Prices
The Finest in Butte
MAX VITT, Proprietor.
205 W. Park-135 S. Main
Mell's Furniiishings of All
27 West Park Street
Ladies' and Gents' Suits Made to
Order here in the Shop.
Journeyman Tailor. Union Shop.
4311. S. Arizona. Phone 3552-W.
S. F. T. Cash Grocery
The nmost for your money.
027 E. Galena Phone 5215-W
HIGH QUALITY, IA)W
PRIC'ES, RAPID SERVICE
72 E. PARK ST.
J. R. BECKY
Groceries and Meats
Phone 4409-1V 2701 Elm St.
Use Bulletin want ads. They wet
reauit. ,- --- -JZl.