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We stock only the best
known brands of Automobile Oils Veedol Motor Oil j $1.40 un- eninn $1.25 Mobiloil "A" n $1.35 n- uin $1.20 Havoline Motor Oil $1.25 . lln $1.10 in bI lk. _;I 75c I . ";m 25c law $2.50 k-. $2 inI Il) Crescent Wrenches The Home of Good Hardware rliechanics Fine Tools Faints-Glass Plumbinq and Electrical Supplies fPhonc 356-221 E. Park ' (il" SAW IT IN litWLLE1TIN Let the Boucher Store Be Judged by Its Showing of SOCIETY BRAND Suits mfen and young men. 5i ,i t H I -K Iii 1 il-1 ii are ~ ~iniigd\\ S $28 29-31 W. Park SPoynter 's Cash Store 1 454 HARRISON AVE. Wholesale to Consumer. PHONE 6534-R. Mr. Consumer Do you realize that by buying yeta supplies each day in small tluo ntitivs that your day's pay ii . little more than half as far Swould if you bought the wli. ii wetk's supply at one til,-? Call up Poynter's \\oIlsdale-to-Consumer, Phone 6534 it. and order your week's supply. ii. tatina Ilard W ihotl 1 1,* , r m .- $3.50 to $5.65 it. granulated sugar (1 hat ......... ......$10.90 Su , II, granulated sugar ..........................$1 1.00 l- hats White laundry soap ............................$1.00 C "rnation milk, 48 tall cans, . .......................--....$6.54 mill:, 45 tall cans, $6.25 I li . 4' tall cans .... $5.50 iti Ii'zn large cuas Utah to ..... ........ _.................01) t1 en No, 2 cut-s lowa . ern .......................$1.80 lx I. uec-l Ratiut l Eggs, ..........................ilt-re th . .oane Grutnulated Sugut ( ith $10 order) I . $1.10 \ 01' SAW' IT IN IULLTI-'I'lN NEW SPRING STYLES I[<' lie, ,iiiil Cbzleillell. E. ZAHL 504 W. Park St. CRYSTAL CAFE We Serve the Best on the Market at Popular Prices. 69 E. PARK ST. SI[VER BOW TRADES AND LABOB COUNCIL MEETS At a Well-Attended Meet ing of Council Last Night the Following Business Was Transacted: The onh corr , . l tor 1rom1 r, Ir 1 rriso'" *1 i ; ift' Seall '1 110 ' i shil i n 1p1 (1101 W101 (11 111l 1.. .1, St :. 10 r s . II '1 -' IT , 1 r, l ,u nr nii tt ora,. ti: 1 1 of I.. or 1, " ', r 1, I k ti : 1 it r Ili 11 111 .11 1, h. 1 m rt1, r- i t Iinl' r '. 0 n t llF 1 1 ' t ci 1 i In ph L rt n.dlu .i~ lth ' 1! l aul 5; Iý I!."~ '11111 III n`( iii ' II... "I11- 1 1 :1 i1 il C r1 or t ! fu. . J o 111 3 i' 1 't ning I~i, -iý t,1" Il b ,oln _ 0 t' rn il uith tin u: 11 Tr 1 I !'. 0 r 1 tt 1, t .e 11 to ýl II t'0 111, [1, o , ' Ha i I, ~ thll 011 1 rlbt , -l .1,u," P111i. nt, n ll n i Frllf tI ' I 100t' tita . inII, .' \'t 5I tdtng. to l tii- l10 yc f haI. it . I ll ' Visita ts lll.' nrt"ntnp in in thelitn laocsk Lia ll Rat,- a -h rt' tall: :ndl all urý,"d Ih, illiffe v Orl: trý to t,'t togthcr ItI 011 tin,' 1phil, anid e11 011 i utal l traft jI I r i<,dictional Sillabbb s., FEARS "NEAR BEER" ENTIRELY TOO NEAR Deputy County Attorney Warns Dealers to Be Careful. lears that some of the nli r r ( 11,11 may b' sold in 1,10k (l ilm y sole I hl Ios ly I 'pro i ite the rall i arri e iii ,!that its sl va ill bi ii l violation of.< IFh' prohiibition lawt was 1'xpress1 d by I i)o n ity 'ounity iAtiorney'1iils' l iiey T itlorn05 has issued :t warn' ing In all di:Iers io make :arc that the heir slie t is so faor fro t the real tsi '' tHIM it contains no alcohol. Saltlples of ttWo braild" of Ill (00 produlct 1ere recrltly anallyzed It the stat' lahoratory it (th' reqtuest of Fhe co lii it loinll offiei .h'and(1 liir" tifound to he free of all traces of al cohol. This tact, iio'irding to Mr. IRilev, apparently does not mean that all saiples are c(lla1lly I're ' of the stu1ff banned 1)y lth' Antti :-,loon league and0 the prohibition law. WOODMEN OF WORLD TO HOLD MAY DAY CONCERT - 'tder the auspices of the Wood PB men of the World a May Flay con * ier will he given at lhe Broadway Itlielier on 'May 1. The Anaconda Copper :'Mines band under the direc tion of Sam Treloar and t number of talented local soloists will take ptil. Among lihese who will render siles are: Almie. Elsa MXtacPherson, Arlington Laity, Mrs. 11. C. Hopkins, Ed IDavis, Joseph Androws and Professors Braden and Ilakleslee of the Ilntte College of ilusic. :Hiss Montana Grant and Miss Eleanor Simons will present a Scotch daice. NINETY-FIRST BOYS GO THROUGH BUTTE Tvwo hindrid and fifty-five mnii hits of Ilie fai iois Niniely-irst di vtisioii passii I hrougli iutte yester day on their way front F'ranc' to (uhp Ltt is, where ihey will II' dis cliarged from i ary service. 'Ito' traini was met at tie depot by mniii bers of the local iRed Cross i intien sie ice. who si d ilb' solliers with delict cies and tobacco. It was htated that ts' contingent included no 1iin ana iiimeieirs of the diltisioii. WANTS DIVORCE, CHILD, FURNITURE Alleging thit her hushatnd Paul Iichards, to whaI she was married in England 20 years ago, has treated her cruelly. A lma Richards yester day started suit for divorce. In ad dition to the usual decree A rs. Itichards asks the custody of the one child of the contple and the owner ship of the furniture and fixtures of theji hlome. Alimony, too, she state, will not be amiss. BUSINESS SUSPENDS DURING OBSEQUIES .A remarkable tribute was paid yes tirday to the memory of the late E. J. Stanit y, pioneer missionary of Mon tana, when all business in Whitehall and throughout the Jefferson valley was suspended during his funeral. The services were attended by many members of the pioneers of Montana, as well as many prominent in public life in the state. PRAISES LOCAL CANJEEN SERVICE FOR WAR WOfl Butte Ladies Given Recog nition for Acts of Help to Soldiers. of the work of the i oii itci section of the 13ntte Ried I h . :ity fcr meritorious service i,:cn ndin a statement issued be 1the I ision headonarters at Minneapolt"= Stt s tat en nt is based ont a tie ;raphi,' report of the work of the lo ! srx ice sent to .Minneap lisi 1 ink J. Bruno. director of cii lita !ef in the northern division. The division representatisi Att. 1r::nu say- in a (Cle 'nii o 1,(rthern division Ivaltuarier. aunti thle 13111e o mf~le sol'tC ire "tL ion vigorously and sympatiheticalx handling the mi atter of irtui let soi liers. i l uket d industrial conditions ant been creating diff'icultit's which wtere complicated by a radical Inbor mtovetm-nt. In this situation of pos :iblc' danger the IN( ('ross had aceur =o wisely and thoroughly as to meet the great need t-without inconsiderate civiti on one i e or the i cretion of '1 s'-ntnent on the other. "Al the fButte conference.. which x largely attended by represetttta lives of nine counties, labor i ondl Inns werI' reported as absorbing all -oldiers i ixcept in iutte and iAna :onda. Most of the chapters hate teen specializing on returned, injured soldiers and their need for particular traini n; and enplo, 11(1nt. In t i f Iiitte r tgion t lihe Ied Cross was itx1ttc to hate been the principal agency through which returned soldier, ap ited for t Obionut ad i XC-sn tratl< i txx auithorized by congress. ALL SOLDIERS TO GET NEW "VICTORY" MEDALS Men in Service Fifteen Days Nurses Are to Be Honored. I>ý cv iatn who saw at least 15 days' service with the United States army during the world war, whether the service was it this country or abroad, will receive an inter-allied wart mtdal, according to information which has reached IluttI from the east. Itt is stated that imedats of the same kind and design will be given by all ot ier allied niationjit to their soldiers. The new 'tedaal, the desigin for which has teen selected by the Na tional Art society, will teual on the obverse side a winged victory and on tlie ircierse side tt' iinscriptiont 'The Great \\'ar fot l ivilization." Silver clas;ts will It atlit it for each engage mient in which thle weourer participat i'd and acht citation for bravery will le noted by a silver star. It is stated ithat war nitrses also will wear the victory ribbon. OLD SMELTERMAN PASSES AT RANCH Gieorte N. 'Marvin, a native of Aus tria and formerly prominent anton; miners and sitletertnen in Buttt. diet yv sterday at his ranch home at Iron lIod in thoe IfIehi 5on valley. Mr. r.Mi tin came to the Uinited States in I li I mnd settled in Butte. For many years Ill was em ployed at the out II. & Al. smelter in \leadc rvillt , later Ut tins up farmning. 'flTh body was brought to Itutte last night for burial. In atiltion to his widow. Mr. Martin is surviied by seven children, two or whom are with the expeditionary f ite t in iralnee. SAM KINVILLE IS HOME FROM FRANCE phyg'im iniols Iii rc VIl1CI 10titoeo aflte IV yVtIV ~.II\ ill I hII armly. FLighI I divisliol. ;I pIVt of winchi was aillonAlugI l~rst Iris ad sent Ito -libtita. The II cti;ItI(. h:, t~a wi01th. ho1-er ibas 0ot le t'~t 1 .I ut' Unt (Iitil tO-S Justa4 ho i rt~ll l.,lt entered the hat. b1)0 'IIt~~t BUTTE BOYS BACK FROM WAR SERVICE Geol :e 1. ltcekinan and ."1 '.'a1 ters, Muth well-known IButt( oc, bo have rotu rned to the city of cr cri ods of -rcviec with the Aieieia it 1 j)Qditiinairi force; in France and lIe! gium. I m nan wtas muiici In r the Sixth lihld artillery, wile Wa ters was with the Tweitvy-tcitcn.h it1: vision. QUITS COURTHOUSE TO WED, IS REPORT After a long service as clerk in the county clerk's olliie. Miss Olie Mc DoIogall resigned yesterday and, ac cording to report, will be married within a few weeks and will make her hotne in an eastern city. Miss Mnlelougall was the recipient of a wrist watch from her fellow employes inl the court house. THOMAS M AG EIRE BUIIIlEl). The funeral of Thomas Maguire was held this morning front the fatm ily reslilence. 9)2 North Mlain street. Requiem mass was celebrated at St. Lawrence's church, after which in termni-n took place in the Cathuolir cemetery. Mlr. Maguire was a vet eran of the Spanish-American war and had a wide acquaintance in tluttle. EN1)S VISIT IN IIUTTE. Owen McDermott, who made his escape from the state insane asylum at Warm Springs some time ago and r who remained at liberty until ar I rested several days ago by a deputy c sheriff, was returned to the institu tion yesterday. BUTTE BRIEFS $100 reLward wilt be paid to any tno proving w'e do pt put in the "est matsalring to, f $ Mayer, 87 North Main stre't sMir Tho Ltadies' Aid , tý of the ý. 11 ,1 Hil oretes n latitera.1n :rch will he on r Iund tonight S o'clock in tb- !ll by the \t 1d 1mes h, 110181 .. l 1'. Y unas. A rogram will bh ,'Un and 1e ii'tetts sorvqed c 1Docas sow:t if Bmanuel Ltu'boran church to , ~ntertained th:, ening in tlh irnch parlors by .1ss 'tther 1-';,. : An invita tion hits been 01i ,I to friends of 'he chtureli to a When you are -i.- worked, feel listless or languid. when you -ant sltep or eat. or take Hot is:oer s iocky v ous tea. Livens I YOU up. purities 1t blood. soothes and regulates the -',mach, makes you eat and sleet \ real spring medicine. Sac, to. or tablets. Adv. W 'D. George j Bi Billings and William R. Bradf, and J. Al. Ne vil i of Livingston re late arrivals on the evening tra Mr. and Mrs. 11 \ Summers, W. B. Booming and A .: /imner were in town yesterday in the Big Hole for a short visit. Pat Carney. pre -.:ent of the Mon tana Fair associa: n. arrived in Butte last night -I.n his home at Waterloo. Sergeant Wisntic -by and Ainsley G. Bates of the united States air service stopped el cr last night in Butte. You must clean the stomach and bowels, purify the htood each spring. or you will leave winter's germs and itpurities in your blood and system. Drive them away. clean out the stom ach and bowels- -take Hollister's Rocky Mountain tea. A spring eleanser, purilier; 1 5c, tea or tablets. -Adv. ttrs. W. G. Gilbert and Miss Zetta Gilbert of Dillon were visiting friends in Butte yesterday. Mir. and Mrs. Carl Miller of Doze man were in the city yesterday on a short visit. Mr. and Mrs. Dick Gardner are visiting in the city from Ryegate for a few days. 13. E. Bartian and Jack Smith were in town yesterday from Boul der. Mr. and Mrs. .1. II. D)ighy of Great Falls are visiting friends in the city. W. A. Campholi and J. J. Foley are visiting here from Great Falls. T. C. Grady was over yesterday from IlMissoula on business matters. H. E. Mlayhee is a prominent Mis soulian registered in the city. J. C. Kileen of Helena was among the arrivals in Butte yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Berry were over from Anaconda yesterday. E. L. Reed came over from the capital on the evening train. J. W. Blair was down from the Blackfoot valley yesterday. L. C. Carlton of Livingston was over on business yesterday. F. C. Cook and B. C. Nutter are in the city from the capital. Miss Madge Bird of Bozeman is visiting friends in Butte. W. P. Elwell of Great Falls is a lusiness guest in Butte. John C. 13ebb is a business visitor from li lena in Butte. F. S. \Voolston is in town from Forsyth for a few days. L. 0. .\Anderson of Anaconda is in l Butte for a short visit. D. Dorris and C. L. Flanigan are - here frimn (treat Falls. - Mrs. Frvank Perry is visiting in the city from Whitehall. Swan Anderson of Bozeman was in town y eterday. A. .1. lolver was a Helena ar rival el ! night. .1. S. iairgeon is a business visi tor froll l'anmas. ltVrzl IIt. Sparrow of Lakeview is is tin. 'M Ilutte. .. .1 tolins is a business visitor from iti liman. MIrs. F A. Jones is visiting from Great falls. William WM. Irvine of Pipestone is e in 1utte. R. L. Fulton of Billings is a guest d in Iutte. s Mrs. Allard of Camas is visiting a in limit . '. I. Sawyer of Billings is in the city. FORMER BUTTE GIRL DIES AT HAMILTON Nows of the death at Hamilton yen terilu of Miss Helen McCracken, for mner 1ei lent of Butte, has been re ceited here. Miss McCrackenfl death occurred as the result of an at tack of influenza. The deceased wav the daughter of the late W. W. Mc Crackien. who until his removal to Hainlton a number of years ago, wes assistant cashier of the First Nation al hank of Butte. She was principal of the llatuiltonl high school. Tht workers' frient4-UBul~lti. PINHEAD AND SNOB LANDS COODA JOB How Pretty Percy Got His Finger in the Pi. A Fable of the Organized Molly Coddles. Percival Algernon Pretiboye was a pin-head. He was also a nonentity. Also a mollycoddle. And a snob. And a member of the I. T. U. However, Percy was not to blame for his shortcomings, which were di rectly traceable to a frivolous-mind ed. society-worshiping mother and a hen-pecked father with microscopic mentality. The latter, at the request of the Grim Reaper, had sent in Ins earthly resignation shortly after Percy passed thiough gratniuat school. Percy's mother had planned to giv< him a complete course in snobbery commonly known as a college educa tion, but funds would not permit Therefore she made the rounds of tit bankers and lawyers to secure an op portunity of starting her offspring it one of these eminently respectable professions. But one glance at pun. Percy invariably sufficed to bring negative answer to her pleas. Various further expedients prov ing fruitless, she had about conclua ed that the ribbon counter was le, only hope, when a friend informed her that he had used his influenci with an employing printer toward giving Percy an opportunity of learn ing the trade. The thought of her neat little boe working at a trade which would soil his hands and clothing was a shock it her, but remembering vaguely tha some prominent men had once beet printers, and reflecting that, of course, Percy was destined to becomn prominent if opportunity offered, she decided to take her young hopefu sad interview the prospective employ er'. The business office being rather elaborately furnished, and the pro prictor wearing a large diamond it his tie, her first impression was fax orable. The proprietor immediately re lized that Percy would not be a won der from a technical standpoint, but perceiving that the boy would be sub missive and obedient and might b, useful in other ways, lie decided ti take a gambler's chance. After a geti eral discussion the question of comi pensation arose. 'I lie employer state( the union terms for apprentices. "The union! Will Percy be com pelled to associate and work witl rude and vulgar union men?' "All my employes are members i the union." "Why, the idea! I wouldn't thint of permitting my Percy's iharai'eir h be ruined and his future endangeret by the vicious influence of such trash I want hint to become a gentleman not an outlaw." "Printers as a class are law-abiding and conduct themselves as gentle men." 'Not union printers. I have roaw too much about the terrible labo. unions to be deceived. I know hov they attempt to dictate to their bet ters, and to rule or ruin. 1 have n' use for them." "I appreciate and sympathize witi your sentiments, madam. 1 also an uncompromisingly opposed to unionm which are continually usurping thi powers and privileges of the employ ing class, which by right of education and natural refinement are the divin' arbiters of the nation's welfare. Bu I assure you that. you have an erron cous conception of the personnel anm characteristics of the Internationa Typographical union." "No, I cannot be mistaken. Thn newspapers are always full of th brutality of labor unions, and theit foolish strikes and criminal destrut tion of property. The newspaper: wouldn't lie. The unions are al alike." "Permit me to explain, madam. A: a general proposition your statement: are in strict conformity to the facts But the Typographical union is an ex aeption. While a large part of it: members are laboring under the de lusion that they are safe, sane ann conservative defenders of the prin ýiples of unionism, and that they art highly intelligent guardians of their ywn independence, the facts are dia metrically opposite. The printer: have for a long time been under thi hypnotic influence o the employers brough foremen and members of thi union, who are loyal to the employ er's interests, and through workers it the ranks who have a natural ten dency to worship those in power, ot who are loyal through selfish interest. Constant flattery of the members weeding out of vicious agitators, anC reward of loyalty by desirable posi tions, prevent the membership fron. becoming radical." "But aren't they continually strik ing and in other ways acting against your interests and creating discord in the plants?" "Quite the contrary. While occas ional agitators create some friction we have means of suppressing them In isolated cases local discontent may become so strong that an entire union becomes a menace. But under such conditions we simply bring pressurE to bear through the national unlot headquarters, and the recalcitrant union is quickly brought into line." "But the union forces you to pay exorbitant wages. does it not?" "That is one of the newspapet fairy stories published to delude the credulous public. In fact, we hav€ the membership so thoroughly hypno tized that the International Typo graphical union, instead of being r handicap to employers, is a benefit. not only as to wages, but as to work ing conditions." "How can that be?" "It stabilizes the printing industry and concentrates the power of effec tive resistance against aggressive ac - tion by the workers. If the various unions were not joined in one federa - tion, wit ih a centralized control, the employers would be constantly bat 4 tling against strikes throughout the - land, we would have no assurance of 1 stability. But under present condi tions we are not subject to that han dicap. The average printer has great respect for law. Realizing t4is, oui Tickets Are Ready The Bulletin has tickets on sale for the relief of the destitute family of whom we told you day before yesterday. Of the one hundred tickets printed, 40 have already been sold. Come down and get the re maining 60 because the lady and her three children need the money; it is being advanced to them daily as the tickets are sold. The watch to be raffled is an exceptionally fine Dueber-Hamp den ladies' wrist watch. Come down or send in and buy at least one ticket at 50 cents. 3missaries in the union secure the en actment of a network of union laws which thoroughly prevent any union aking effective action against our in ,erests without sanction of head buarters, which is given with great liscretion. The laws are so con ttructed as to possess gleat flexibility or the employers, but are extremely :igid for the workers. Thus, as you werceive, we eliminate the necessitl if fighting our own battles --- the union does the fighting and we re Teive the benefit. The only weapon iecessary is an administration sub servient to the employers. Our missaries continually play upon the sanity of the printers by referring t,: hem as the aristocrats of the labor Aorld. By pointing out the enormity 1' the offense of illegal action and lie disgra'e of becoming radical like some of the uneducated unions, the membership is kept in control as eas ly as a flock of sheep." 'The conditions are far different han I thought. I am much pleased that in at least one trade the employ .rs are still in complete control. But, 'inco I want Percy to make a name or himself, under the circumstances. what opportunity for doing so would lie have through learning the print ar's trade?" "Judging from remarks that you have made, and by your son's appear ince, undoubtedly in time lie will be if greatt value to me and to other em dloyers in perpetuating our control )ver the workers, and in subduing agitation and anarchy. I-Ie will be omnpensated accordingly, and in time loubtless will become a foreman or a .roprietor." Percy's mother, finally convinct. that, while a position as printer's ap orentice was not his real affinity, it possessed as many of the essentials as he could hope to secure, so the deal was closed. And Percy lived happily ever after, )ecause he was in a congenial atmos ')here. Mloral: Awaken! ARtCHEft W'. 8TI'TTi'. ihicago, Ill. !I1Y AND COUNTY RECORDS M ARRIAGE LIC(ENSES. Joseph Doherty (23) and Nora 7oyne (24), Butte. Charles F. Morse (42') and Ada McKinley (39), But1e. Ill ITHS. B1riney-To Mr. and Mrs. 11iram R. Briney, 1411 Fifth street, Aloadcr .ille, a. son, April 21. McKinley-To Mr. and Mrs. J. S. WcKinley, 2620 State street, a son, April 20. O'Neil-To Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Y'Neil, 21 Pearl str eet, a daughter, \pril 21. O'Donnell-To IIr. and Mrs. Mike O'Donnell, 30 West Quartz, a daugh 'er, April 21. Thompson-To Mr. and Mrs. Jos aph Thompson, 1617 North Main street, a daughter, April 20. IN DISTRICT COURT. Divorce Decree-Bessie Furze is,. John Furze, DEEDS RECORDED. J. K. Heslet et ux to William A. Day, interest in south 21 feet of lot 2 and north 32 feet of lot 3, block 50, Butte; $1. Alexander Leggat ot al. to Wit liam A Day, undivided half interest in south 21 feet of lot 2 and north 32 feet of lot 3, block 50, Butte; $1. Estate of Clarabel Leggat Couse, deceased, by administrator, to Wil liam A. Day, undivided half interest south 21 feet, lot 2, and north 32 feet of lot 3, block 50, Butte; $1. George Vucinich to Bozo Milan and John Angelich, lot 1, block 20, Gai 'atin addition; $1. Decree ordering conveyance----Es tate of Spiro Vucinich, deceased t*, Bozo, Milan and John Angelich, lot t, block 20, Gallatin addition; $1. Order of sale-E. C. Roberts, ad ministrator estate of Paul Adams, deceased, to Joe Stefani and Mike Ciabattari, 5-room house at 205 Main street, Meaderville on Mountain Chief mill site; $1,075. Butte Land and Investment corn pany to William Charles Rodda et ux., lot 3 and north 3 feet of lot 4, block 42, Daly addition; $1. Daly Addition company to E. T. Blake, lots 13 and 14. block 7, Daly addition; $1. John J. Pittman to R. W. Hubbard. portion Mayboy lode (unpatented); $1. Jessie B. Root et ux. to Emma M. Naughton, lot 8, block 30, South Park addition; $1. Decree-Estate of Nick Wom hacher, deceased, to Marcia Wont bacher, cash, $1,040.97; notes due, $4,100, and Liberty bonds, $50; lots 5, 6, 7, 8, 9 and 10, block 4, Bowes addition to Melrose. Colusa Parrot M. & S. Co., to Harry Tyack et ux., lots 17 and 18. block 13, Floral Park addition; $1. Elizabeth Brown et sx to Joseph A. Boyer, lots 5, 6 and 7, block 12. Leggat and Foster addition; $1. MRS. FURZE GETS DECREE. On her claim that her spouse was in the habit of beating her up reg ularly until finally he left her, Bessie Furze was granted a decree of di vqrce by District Judge Lamb yes terday. SHINERS -SELLS Furniture, Rugs Ranges and Home Necessities for Less on Easiest of Terms SAY YOU SAW 'IT IN BtIL1;ETIN. Dr. C. W. Payne DENTIST 0 OPEN SUNDAYS 2:30 to 5 OPEN EVENINGS 6 to 8 315 Phoenix Blk. SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN. "SPECIALIST" Nerve, Blood and Skin Diseases. Dr. W. H. Haviland Rooms 2, 3 and 4, Baltimore Block. 71 W. Park St., Butte, Mont. Phone 323. Office hours, 10 a. m. to 8 p. m. SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN. DAY OLD CHICKS and hatching eggs. Will de liver any time after Feb. 1. Chicks and eggs arrive in Butte same day as shipped. Single Comb White Leghorns and Barred Plymouth Rocks only. Write for Folder and Prices. V. R. SCHMITTROTH Twin Bridges, Mont. SAY YOI SAW IT IN BULLETIN LAMBROS POOL HALL "Where Good Fellows Meet" 42 E. Park St. Over People's Theater SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN ASK FOR DAHL'S BREAD FOR SALE AT ALL GROCERS AND AT DAHL'S BAKERY 107 N. MONTANA ST. Phone 4147-W SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN PHOTOGRAPHS Y our photo makes an Ideal gIft. It is one thing your friends cannot buy. We have many atyles to offer. Have your sIt tings now. Thomsons' Park Studio John Lumme, Mgr. 217 East Park Street. SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN. Special for One Week CORNED BEEF AND CABBAGE ... 35C HANDLEY'S 320 North Wyoming 0 -0 I FAMOUS WOMEN I o 0 Cecilia de Rygeway. The "Hunger Strike" as a means of protest against imprisonmeoi was first resorted to by Cecilia de Ryge way who, more than five and a half centuries ago, was released from pris on after having remained mute and abstained from "meat and drink' for 40 days. The woman was lodged in the Nottingham gaol to answer the charge of having murdered her husband, John de Rygeway. From the first day of her imprisonment she refused to permit food or drink to pass her lips, and she never said a word to anyone. Her case was brought to the attention of Edward III. who, it is recorded, was con vinced that she had accomplished these feats by "fully trustworthy testimony." for which reason, "and for the glory of God and the Blessed Virgin, to whom the miracle was ow ing." the monarch granted the wom an full pardon.