Newspaper Page Text
Store Co. I
Cut Rate Prices'
For TUESDAY and I
$1.75 house $135
$1.50 petticoats, 95c
for...... . . .
$4.50 corsets, $3,45 I
$2.50 children's c1 I
dresses . U. $1,65
Sale on trunks-Cheap f
$6.50 poplin dress $4,95
skirts ... - - - -
S$15 coats $1175
$20 serge $1475
a $6.50 ladies' $4-7
Strimmed hats -- $ l5m I
$4.50 ladies' $3,25
I hats------.. $3.25 I
$10 ladies' i $8,50
a shoes- U50
e $2 men's shirts $1
fo r---------------------- $ 1 .2 5 I
I4 ladies' um- $2.50
brellas..-..... . $2,50
I $15 ladies $11,7
Sraincoats ....... 1 i
It Pays to Trade at the In- I
ternational Store. -
1 210 EAST PARK STREET.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
For decorating and beau
tifying walls and ceilings.
Mm'ure..:u (un be applied I( y
anyoiie. cnvers perfectly
witlih I tie cat. will iit r bii
or peel oiff. sh ws i , litap,
or lbrusth marlk-.
Beware i.' imitatit ns. li
sist ol getting Mlu11es·, .
.5 lb. Ja(cknl ge--------...... 60c
The Home"of Good Hardware
Mechanics Fine Tools
Plumbing and Electrical
Phone 956-221 E. Park
SAY YOU SAW IT IN DULLETIN
(. itet lea vilig hm\wi
116 West Broadway.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
We Serve the Best oil the Market
at Popul:ar Prices.
09 E. PARK ST.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BIULLETIN
Try our steam baths. They keep
you clean and healthy.
504 E. Broadway Phone 5638-W
SAY YOU SILW IT IN BULLETIN.
Bulletin Want Ads Get
Results. Phone 52
SPRING SAFE BET THE YOUNG IDEA WHERE HE FOUND IT DEPENDS PLEASING TAK) 3 OUflA,
The Jonquils now do dot the ground: She-If fashion makes our skirts pro"Was papaosed the firstyou, mama?"n who ever put a note In e jar for the r yo a ~c~o h ar liReggy-You .d better marry me, Mac de n. r i:.i ' mirr.r
The gay lamb chop any narrower than they are now I "Yes, but wh7 do you& ask?" Yeis, my dear, I found it in the M -i .-lt depends, my dear, on 9 -g mereflectively)-- suppose I w.i: i,
Ere very long will frisk around don't know what we'll do. "I was just thinking that you might ,l;k." whether I am cooking his dinner or cou` rg tho - fl s :t expl) pa-at I. "Braveir"
The butcher shop. H--I do, you'll wear them, have done better If you had shopped aspkin for a n'w dres.c,
round a little more," ..
ments express your
ideas. With GOOD PRINTING you
are sure of the best results.
Let us co-operate with you in selection of stock,
composition, and cuts, to make your ads or cir
culars more attractive.
The same careful attention given to large or small jobs.
THE BUTTE DAILY BULLETIN
JOB PRINTING DEPARTMENT
(Continued From Page One.)
Alderman Hardcastle spoke of the
pleasantness of the relations which
have existed between the aldermenll
and the mayor, and declared that the
friendships so formed would be last
Aldermllan George Hiagenian, in a
brief but pithy address, laid the en
tire dissatisfaction with the Maloney
administration to the machination:
of the banking interests, who, he
said, had been urged on by Andy
Davis, following the mayor's refua
as chairmnan of the exemption boar(
to grant exemption to Davis' son.
hlt "Finaniiial Ilocksi."
"As chairman of the exemptiol.
board," said IHagemann. "'Mayor Ma
loney saw fit not to granlt the r'etues
for exemption asked for the bank
er's son-- -a young man worth severa
thousand dollars:w---who had only
wife to support. The wife," con
tinued Hageman, "could easily bs
supported fIron the interest on thl
young iman's mlone:y. Since that tinm
the banking interests have placed cv
cry obstacle possible in the way o
Mr. Ilageman declared 'the city
has been on the financial rocks to
25 years and will be for 25 year
more unless the state legislature cal
be prevailed upon to put-s laws tha
will permit the city to obtain niort
1-Iagemtan referre'(d to the majorit;
of the legislators as tarners fruto
the cow co(unltries"'' anid declared thu
whentever anything for the benefit o
Butte is brought before thenim, the
place it in t(h, discard. After exIenl
ing the best wis!hes of the conlllcl l(,
the retiring mlayor, ltagenman solettln-
ly extendlled his sympathy lo Mayor
elect Stodden and asserted that thie
latter would encounter the saint
troubles tduring the next two years
Ihat were encountered in the ;past.
('resents aSilhcr (ift.
On behalf of the heads of depart
melnts anld friends. City Clerk 'Treaci
imade a brief speech in which he pIre
sented Mayor Maloney with a !antisid
some chest of vilver.
In repllying to the' addresses and in
explressing his thanks at the gift.
Mayor .Maloney was ovrcomeiiic aundl
with difficulty plroceeded. He failed
to review the troublts of his adiniii
isltration, but expressed. every desire
for the co-operationi of his frienlds
with Ithe new admninistration.
"Mayor Stodden will hlave it evlen
THE CHILD SKELETONS OF VIENNA,
(This is an article from a descrip
tion of the effects of the blockade
in Vienna, from La Feuille of Geneva,
by Pierre Maurice of the Swiss re
lief mission to Austria. lie speaks
"only of what he saw himself, not
of what he was told."'
We arrived at No. 69 in the Ley
strasse. Here we are in front of a
barrack-like building, clean enough
the outside. At the entrance door
we are iiet by a horde of half-naked
children, without food and stockings,
shivering in the intense cold.
A first distribution of chocolate.
with which, on such occasion, we
were careful to fill our pockets. Then
we asked to be allowed to go through
tlie house. consisting of very small
two-roomed flats. A door is opened
for us at haphazard, and I never shall
forget the sight.
iUpon a very small stove, which
was hardly lukewarm, four poor lit
tle beings, without even a shirt, with
bare feet, absolutely apathetic,
looked at its as we came in without
stirring. They were terribly thin and
wrinkled, like little, old miun.
We noted seven or eight small and
frozen potatoes, which were going to
constitute the meal of the fanmily- -
and what a family' A lassie of eight
anld a boy of six seellmed to be hardly
four and three years ol(d, to such a
harder than I did," said he. "WhcL,
I took offitce in !1'17, 1 had $1,383,
000 with which to run the city. Mr.
Stodden ihas even less; something
Mayor Maloney paid tribute to the
loyalty and efliciency of the variou,
heads of departmnents and employe,
anId touched feelingly upon tht
friendships which have beeoon formed
He then introduced the mayor-elect
Mr. Stodden spoke briefly, but
failed to outline the policies of his
administration as had been expected.
He paid a tribute to the unfailing
-ourtesy with which he said he and
the incoming officers had been treat
'd by the outgoing officials, dur.int
he last fey, weeks.
Alderlman Itagelnan mnoved that
hie council adjourn sine die, inti
hus passed into history the Malone.
'Tonight. at 7:30 the new city coun
-il. with Mayor Stodden at the head
will convene for its first meeting. De
;pilte the sweep:ng victory of lhe re
)ublicans at the recent election, the
lemlocrats will still control the cetLn
:il, there being nine demlocrats tt
,eve(n republicans. The holdover
ounlnilmenIt are Aldermien John Mtlur
lhy. IFirst ward; Frank McKeon
Second ward; Peter Holland, Thira
vard; Ernest Htardcastle. Fourth
yard; 1t. W. Daeis. Fifth ward; Lou
'rtduetunsitein, Si',th ward; F'ranl
\ustin. Seventh ward and Jlame:
dA'oods, Eighth ward. The newly
'lectetl aldermen, in the order o
vards are .1. T. Sullivan, E. L. Chap
nan, M. F. Lythb, John 1) D. Wilson
rohn Callow, Francis Silver, Gus iI.
less and ('. 1). Butterficld. Of Ihi
incominig aldermenl, all are republh
can with the exception of Sullivan.
Ti' Elect President.
At the first meeting of the new
c.ouncil tollight Mayor Stodden is 't
pected to announce his full list oi
appoinltinuts, It is not expected
that any olppsition will be shown
by the dlemocratic councilmlanic lllt
jority in confirnming the appoint
In adtdition to the new mlayor's all
nollncement,", inlere1st ill tonight's
neeting centers in the elemlion froul
among tile delllocratic holdovers ci
the president of the city council. At
al caulcus hetl several nights ago b,,
the holdover d(lem.!riilats, Aldermnai,
Lou Freudenstein \was chosell as lihi'
inomillee of the caulcus for presidett.
'rhil nomination is held to be tanta
moulnt to election.
degree were their poor little bodies
pinched, stunted, rickety, as the re
sult of privation. One little one
showed obvious signs of being feeble
"Since the famine has prevailed in
Vienna,'' the chief doctor of a lndl
ling asylum told us, "the number of
new-horn children who are deposited
by their mothers at the corners of
the streets, because they cannot feed
thei. is alarnling."
We penetrated into great rooms.
wilh lines of cradles, immaculately
white. It was a striking and sinister
fact t:hqt, with rare exceptions. noI
movement, no cry, betokened life.
Nearly all the children already bear;
the seal of death: mnany of theml, so
the sisters tell us. are already in a
;tate of coma from which they never
will awake--and the little bed, so!
clean and comfortable, often only
harbors for a day or two the transi
tory appearance of life. The chil
dren's bodies are terrible to see--like
skeletons, and bluish in color. Many
of thle new-born babies coime into the'
world weighing only 1,500 to 1.6ti0
In otlher rooms, allotted to children
fromn two to six years of age, scrofu
lots diseases and tuberculous sweli
iugs abound. "Alas!" said the doctor
to us, "we are short of everything!
If we could give a reasonable diet to
ELSIE VANDERBILT WEDS AGAIN
Easternl so( iety was surprised lrecentl Iy by the annlouncelent of lthe mar
ringe of Mrs. , lic French Vanderbilt and Lieut. Paul Fitzsimions, U. S. N.
The bridle was divorced from Alfred Gwynne Vanderbilt several years before
he went down with the Lusitania.
. . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . .. . .. . .. . .. . .
our patients, we would save a great
many of them. The small amount of
milk which we can obtain is reserved
for the very youngest children, and
in t:hese rooms it is impossible to give
them any. Maize flour, the only kind
which we have in nearly sufficient
quantities, is a food which in many
cases is not suitable for an invalid.
The food blockade renders our task
impossible!" And the poor man had
tears in his eyes.
Here is a list of the food prices
One kilogram (two and one-half
pounds) of meat, £ 1 10s.; one kilo
gramu of fat, £ 3; one kilogram of
butter. £ 3 0ls.; one kilogram of
flour, £ 1; one kilogram of sugar,
£ 1; one kilogral of apples, 7s.; one
kilogram of potatoes, Is. Gd.; one
litre of millk, Is. Gd.
I l4ve quoted only fronm memory
the prices of meat, of fat, of butter,
of milk, of potatoes.
As a matter of fact, for a long time
these articles have been unprocur
able and have disappeared totally
from the nma'.kl ts. It is only by means
of "hawkers" ic:chl ichhandel) thatI
fortunate people, who have timade up
their minds to pay, no mlatter what
price. can get hlem. tThey have in
their pay individuals who, with a hag
on their back,. go for a three or four
hours' journley from the capital, even
as far as the Hungarian frontier, and
buy up at a frightful Iprice all that
they can find.
It will be understood, then, that
the poor worklman, vwho earns flromlll
8 to 10 kronen a lday, and who has
four or five children to feed, is liable
to desperate acts. He abandons his
children to public charity, andt ends
by collapsing of hunger and misery.
('Il.\NG(",' OF LOC'ATION.
Messrs. Cunningham, Aikin aind
Martin, who have been conducting it
the Vulcan WV'elding X\orXk at 1 16
South \'Wyoming g:trltt for tit. p11as
month, have relocated inl the Char'le'
W. Lane blaclksmith shop at the cor
ner of Miercury ant Arizona tstr'elts.
where they will conduct the busineois
under the nalme of the Oxy-xAcetyleon
Welliing Works. The boys are well
kInown young tten in the city and are
crtiain of ii liberal patrollnage in th:'r
linet of vork.--Adv.
Bulletin Want Ads Get
Results. Phone 52.
(GIJET---D)on't you 1iw whlut t!hat is? It's a
A (ute vest ,fr 1f ( lllll th 'W(i (1 d i 1 'lage."
DAZZLING SUMMER FAD
By MARGARET ROHE.
(\ ritten for The 'ilUnited re.ss .)
iI' yoe hiove a lttle gilet,
l 'ro,.,. -,, iricolett' or filet.
You'il Iii vwagger, willy nilly
l'hoiutghi what really l:nck.s 'eam silly
!, guirl behind the giltt.
.," Y\)ork. May 5. -You just milus'
ia iii a vest, for .ilour net'w coat
:ii will be a total waste \witlhout a
Slittle gilet is a dazzling thing.
rimhiularly when it is made (tilt of
,n nthose gorgeous metallic bra
c .)hd i ribbon lengths. Blazing in
;o!ld and sliver and hectic dyes, it
h.I:: t.e nodernl maid present a
brilianit front to ihe world, ev .'n
ilt the decpe't, of indl.go .;:r.'
Ii'2.< 11 arounld helr.
ilh id, every well regulattd and
il-toi-latO coat suit opens ulp over a
IIAS TIlE SMALL SHOP
KEEPER G(IVEN UP
TRYIN(O TO BE A B3IG
CAPITALIST? 11iE HAS.
AT LAST lIE KNOWS
TIIAT If IJS STO] E IS
ONLY A SELLIN(N
PLACE FOR TILE
TIrf'SS. WHlIAT'S IIE
DO)IN(. NOW? lIE'S TRY
ING TO KEEP TIlE
WOLF FROM THlE DOOR.
SADy TA-, OF
, Legs: At the
present prices of
wool, and the
length of my
'º L"legs, .'il soon
have to do with
1 out trcusers!
Advertise that roon for rent in
the «vanht columns of the Bulletin.
gil, t and op'enS ui a1 l1 s.name tillme
such endilees p s:::lilities of di\vers
and different gilets that it's no won
der all the feminine world is simply
gilet nit d.
Nov: that Si.elr Susio has ceased
serwingi sthir'ts for soldtliers, th is fev
erishly busy making up endless
gilet:e for herlielf out of odds and
ends iin theI' faItiily scrap ba.. For
these fascinating little \estees that
tfnd mch ch; 5'i ;ind piquitncy io tihe
severest suits are positively evolved
out r i: t a ytll h g an1( 1 very \ tlh illg.
1W;ol and :,ilk jersey, hand cn
broidered in u,' id yarnsi ; broadtloth
stiiclued in silk. orl eten stenciled in
a hold d:,sigt-: liten andi pi ue, t.tia
culinely tblli~:ri , plain unld close
with pearl. ,-hlr. f illy.'felitinine af
f:irs of lha d-i "ltuctd, ruffled and lace
i:tiriti r"gutili are ut it Few 'of
We are giviunl you the ,ll"
Iuniily; o!' becomi( i hg 1th1rouIghlly
t'utiliamv with womldert'ul
-absolut ly no pain, but, perfdct
3rd Floor 1 lialto Buidling
If You Can't Come, Phone
We Have 1-9-8-5 sugar
w,,toe McCARTHY'S L"
64 EAST BROADWAY
SANITARY GROCERY AND MEAT STORE.
1_i2 I~s. pill' ''illitld sl.ar. delivered on'ly w ill a $1 .00
ell-liller ..oI nlly 1of Not h lI)kota, ext' a slecial $6.50
.Iloup. Illitle. 141 l 1 )ji lvs ine I ( liI wi hea!, sellig'
a\way belo, the whliolesal Iplice.
'. - I,. sucks 41' M t\l n 4tlul' finll' iest a iiy 41te1 I lo .ur <le
livIerId aivwlhere I'rn 3i 1 lchertown' the "Nine
Mile." I..............--------..----------------------------.... ..-------------..........$6.25
3 1Is. Hills I olvs. " lll'e (aII I )ra1i ldelt ietei ( l ,x. Sd ie. $1.15
..r .lk, is . ...... .......... .. ........---------------$1.00
----------ttI ,I :~l~S~ 1 0411-------------ilaf -- -------- SO
gro5 ery u l r. 'm ,y' -..... ...... $1,00
_i, cka es .ee . ' ' u.-seat" raisi s .... ....... 50c
5-1l. eil W. .. (.Il. ee, extla value--------------. $1.85
2 lbs. 'a nwy b)lack I (dleliiots flavovI ) . ..... ...--------------- 88c
(h lhrge (,ils unllialoues. Early Junleii peis and( sweet (CO11
------------ ....... -------------------------------------------$1.00
SAY YOU SAW IT IN TilE BULLETIN.
SHOES FOR ALL
A person should buy their shoes ./
these days at a store where none but .
GOOD SHOES are sold---a store in
which their confidence will not be
Our shoes are selected from the
best makers' best efforts, and the
man we shoe this year will come
back next year.
We know from past experience
that once a customer always a cus
tomer. We are UNION 1MEN,
SELLING UNION-MADE SHOES.
CHICAGO SHOE STORE
7 South Main St.
Branch Stori, 43 E. Park.
SAY YOU SAVlIT IN TI]t I",IILEII' TIN.
We Carry a Large Variety of.Uncalled Suits
of the Iest of material niln excellent workmlllanllip. You can mallke
a saving of from $10 to $15 on your choice of these suits.
We Make Suits to Order
of the latest patterns and designs in all midels. Guaranteed
worlkmanshipl and quality. See windows.
THE FASHION TAILORING CO.
31. I MORI1S. 47 WEST ]Alti.
the 57 varicties. There are quaint
little changeable taffeta waistcoats
that present a double ftont and rthcv,
't dainty inset of ivory toned batiseo.
lavishly tucked, ruffled and la:R
irimmed, like a much befrilled shirt
front of lhe long ago male fop. Still
oi ber; ar. 'txilted like the :spat '
room bed-plrad and others lhaI
.ruptions of colored beads in. intri
cate designs. B]raiding, too, adds it,
decorative touch and eltenl a bit of
hand painting vies with the simioai
treatmelllnt of the fac' above the gilet.
It is perfectly obvious that to a(
thlle proud iposs esror of one gil:i
doe;n't at all suffice. The really s.m;irt
wom!an owns a whole collection. O()
for cacth day in the week. Thy' r:r
the gamut of all the style'; and a_ (
all her emotions. When she ib f, 1
ing feminine and meltingly alluring
she dons a soft and frilly v\ t st of or
gandie; a hit devilish. and a strik
ing black and white stripp' d aff:.;i
of taffeta is her choice; when col
and haughty and severe, one Iof thoe'
plain pique effects; wistful and sad
a dove gray jersey splashed willt
beaded tears of steel; or, scintillat
ing opulent and full of pep, she pre
sicts a metallic brocaded gildc to tihe
fore'. Think what a helpful hin.t toi
huslatlads it Would be to posse:,; a
g:leCt key to wifie's every mood.
Not only are our suits all vesit'd
:ip. Our one- iece frocks and sep:,
rato blouses. too, are being done with
- imulated gilets. Capes ha\ve gilet
:ronts, and, y3es, they have even iln
vaded the realm of the undergar
ment. When we take off our gili t at
night it is only to slip on aioth'er ini
hoe form of a. vr;tec-fronted liigtil.!'.
Newest chemiiFSes and comllllinatiolii
with their ditratietping inkness and
.hecrniess.. shlow, among other thinii
he gilot influence. As thee g;let.s
ire practically horn to blush unseen,
how 'ver. it ie, with the gilet of the
suit that we( are most concernll tl.
Mlateb..ng up lese ubiquitous waii51
'oats withl hat. parasol and bag has
!becone a favc rite sport. So you ciin
ilainly see thait a suit iluiltless of a
;ilet, is like a slipper sans the buckle
and neilher cimis:ion is permissible