Today We Celebrate.
Thomas Moore's Anniversary. I
Irishmen everywhere will cele
brate today, the 140th anniversary of
Thomas Moore, greatest and best
loved of Ireland's many poets. The
sons of the Emerald Isle, in their an
nual commemoration of the birth
day of Moore, do more than pay a
just tribute to a literary genius. They
recognize in Moore a patriot.as well
as a poet and one whose works ex
ercise a great influence for unity
among Irishmen the world over.
Moore did not entertain any vast
respect for Americans in general, and
Blermudians in particular. The poet
went to Bermuda in 1803 as regis
trar of the admiralty court of the
isles of the lily and the onion. IHe
was excessively bored by Bermudian
society, and by his prosiac tasks.,
Moore held office in Bermpda for
nearly two-score years, and contin
ued to draw an income fterived from
it, although he actively discharged
its duties less than four months. On
one occasion the embezzlement of his
deputy in Bermuda involved him in
serious financial difficulties.
"The men of the island, I confess,
are not very civilized," wrote Moore
while in Bermuda, "and the old phi
losopher who imagined that, after
this life, men would be changed into
mules and women into turtle doves,
would find the metamorphosis in
some degree anticipated at Bermu
da." The poet ungallantly referred
to Bermudian women as "poor creat
ures," and said even more unkind
things about them, but they long
since have forgiven him.
Despite these reflections on the
women of Bermuda, Moore had a love
affair with a married woman, to
whom, as "Nea," he addressed pas
sionate poems. This lady has been
identified as the fickle wife of a St.
Ceorge merchant, and it is a matter
of record that the latter did not ap
preciate the attentions of the poet
to his spouse.
Moore went to Bermuda by way
of Norfolk, Va., where he remained
two months, and returned to England
by way of New York, Washington,
Philadelphia, Baltimore, Niagara
Falls, Canada, Nova Scotia, sailing on
a ship from Halifax. He made many
friends in all these places, but was
not particularly impressed with the
country. Quebec won his approval,
however, and the voyage down the
St. Lawrence aroused his enthusiasm,
and suggested the beautiful "Cana
dian Boat Song." Of Norfolk, Va.,
where Moore remained some time, he
wrote: "This Norfolk is a most
strange place; nothing to be seen on
the streets but (logs and negroes, and
Our circulation has outgrown the capacity of our present
press. If we are to serve our present city and outside sub
scribers as they should be served, and be in a position to
take on more subscribers throughout the state, who are to
be had for the asking, we must have a new press---a press
with a capacity of 20,000 per hour. In order to do this
WE MUST HAVE $20,000.
Of the 50,000 shares of capital'stock of The Bulletin Pub
lishing Company, about 40,000 remain unsold.
If you are interested in the fight THE BULLETIN is mak
ing for clean government in Butte and Montana, and wish
to see it become a paramount power for good all over the
state, you can help by purchasing as many shares of Bul
letin stock as your circumstances will permit.
If we are to be of full service to you and the independent
minded people of this city and state we must have a new
press. We have the start, we have the organization, and
we have the will, and if we can have a new press we can
deliver the goods and restore the government of Butte and
Montana to you--the people.
Par Value 100 Per Share
of Stock " L V Non-Assessable
''DOINGS OF THE VAN LOONS But Mrs. S Bu .what else could Father do? I
WOK HERE PA 'OUT'L W AVE LET'S GcO OVT
M AUI- TO At'I TO WflAT Ta B INNOWE KREc.+N
MAID, CAUSTA' TMEE Srt TilE. AUDACITY Y
ý .Pr1MNCý IN -n4& A-A
LaBRS-' vyTN OF- SOME PEOPLE VWANT "1'O COME
FESLLOW- THEr IS ASTOUINDINcy A1-H EJJ IN I4EREAND
NERVE.IFLL gj4SE THEEM T 0V HE
o I 80T1} OUT IN A 0 PIANf0
/ ' - c-- b ,
the few ladies that pass are to he sure
the most unlovely pieces of crockery
I ever set my eyes upon. It is really
a most comical place.''
Great Lakes Navigation.
The first steamboat on Lake Erie,
the "Walk-in-tlieWater," was launch
ed at Black Rock, a short distance
below Buffalo, 101 years ago today,
May 28, 1818. The She made her
maiden voyage, from Buffalo to D)e
troit, in the following August.
The first steam craft on the Grdat
Lakes was the Frontenac, which was
launched in 1816 on Lake Ontario.
The Frontenac. built by Candians at
a cost of $75,000, was for many years
the most magnificent and palatial
of Great Lake steamboats. Steam
navigation on American rivers had
commenced some years earlier. In
1807 Robert Fulton's steanmbnoat, the
Clermont, made a trip on the Hudson
from New York to Albany. In 1811
the first steam vessel on the Ohio
and the Mississippi made its maiden
voyage from Pittsburgh to New Or
leans. The same year John iMolsonm
built the first steamboat on tile St.
Lawrence, which plied between Mon
treal and Quebec. The year which
witnessed the beginninning of steam
navigation on Lake FIrio also saw the
passage of the tlaii:tic by the liising
Sun, a steamer built by Lord Loch
rane, and it was 1')o years ag) last
week that an American-lbuilt hip,
the Savannah, of 310 Lons, sailed
from New York to Savannah, Ga.,
and thence to Liverpool and St. l'e
t Sinking of the "Empress of Irelandl."
1 Tomorrow will be tile fiftl anni
1 versary of the sinking of tihe "Em
The Bulletin job printing
department is now equipped to
turn out your job printing.
Prices right, quality right,
service right. If you expect
our thousands of readers to
know who you are, where
you are, when you have your
picnics, etc. See that your job
printing comes to our plant
and we will see that the public
is informed about you and
101 SOUTH IDAHO ST.
press of Ireland" after a crash with
a Danish vessel not far front the
shore off Father Point, 150 miles
from Quebec. The gretat ship went
down within fifteen miinutes iater
being struck by the )ani:;h vessel.
The "Empress of Iroland" ;as in
sight of land when she met her
doom, and carried to the bottomo
many notable passengers.
WOULD ADHERE C
Daniels Recommends Con- "
struction of Four Battle
ships and Six Cruisers
Held Up By War Work.
(Special United Press \\'iri.)
S \,'ashington, May 28. (Co.ll pie
lion of the three-year lnavy progiramn Fi
twhici congress authorized ill 1916 oIf
Ihals bieell I'ecolmmendeid by the genl- in
eral board of the lnavy. Secretaryv Al
Danlliels told tile house naval affairs it
collllittee today. This prograll in- in
cludes four battleships, six alttle ill
cruisers, work oni which was held up ci
by tile necessity of bulilding slallert d
craft during the war. nil
The board also recommended thliat
additional protection be provided for ct
Ibattle cruisers at the expense of a li
small reduction in speed. ft
Sixteen first class battleships will T
he kept in full fighting trim during pl
the fiscal year, Rear Admiral Mc- oI
Leanlti, actinlg chief of operations, told Ii
FADMS FOR SOLOIEFIS
UP FOR HEARING
\W'atsHington, May 8S.--Ilearings
on11 legislation designed to carry outi
Secretary Lane's plan for farnlms for
soldiers were begun today by the a
house lpubllic lalnds commllllittee.
"The bill anticipates lhat the see
retarlly of the interior will secure
areas large enough for community
settlelments of considerable size in
which the communiity spirit inay be
developedl," IRepresenltative Molndell, o
republican leader, told the coinm- s
Mr. Mondell sltimated that from u
18 montllh to three years would lbe
required to get the land ready for
The sale of the farms would be
on a 40-year payment basis, and
financial aid for obtaining stock ]
and implements would be provided
through government land banks.
The nnulll cost of the develop
ment was estimated at from $100,
000.000 to $1,250,(000,000. Secre
tury Lane will appear before the
comllllittee tomlorrow and officials of
the reclamation service will be
'NORTH DAKOTA STATE
BANK SCHEM[ LEGAL
Bismarck, N. D., May 28.-The
$2,000,000 btid issue for capital
for the 11ank of North Dakota was
upheld today in an opinion given by
Attorney General Langer at the re
quest of Secretary of State Hall.
Governor Frazier and State Treas
urer Olson already had signed
$1,000,000 worth of the bonds when
Hall refused to affix his signature,
holding that the constitutional
bonding limit of the state would be
exceeded by the $2,000,000 issue,
ulless securedli by mortgages. Lan
ger's opinion stated that the $400,
000 bonded indebtedness of the state
at present did not affect the present
issue, citing Oklahoma and Ken
Order to Show ('Pause Why Order of
Sale of el let 1state Should Not
In'the district court of the Second -
Judicial district of the state of
Montana, in and for the county of
In the matteil of the estate of Mar
garet Il irri gtonl, deceased.
Larry lDuggan, the administrator
of the estate of Margaret Harrington, 2
deceased,. having filed his petition
herein prayin" for an order of sale of
the real estate of the said decedent
for the lrttoN's therein set forth.
It is ll , fore ordered by the
judge of sail court that all persons
interested it the estate of said de
ceased, aplear before the said dis
trict court .4aturday, the 28th day of I
June, 1!(1" att 10 o'clock in the for.
noon of abi t day, at the courtrooo ot
departmnl e three of said district
court at thi courthouse in the coun
ty of Sili r ow,' to show cause why
an ordelr hiould not be granted to
the said Lat l: Dugan to sell so much
of the re;l ,I..ate of the said deceased I
as shall Ib iecessary.
And tl.it a; :olpy of this order be c
publislhld :; least four successive
weeks irn i ' utte Daily Bulletin, a
newspapter tltted and published in
said Silver' l1:w county, state of Mon
Date d 1.:': "27. 1919.
.IItf: IEM1AH J. LYNCH.
(First lI',:li"ation May 28, 1919.)
CONSIDER FlUME M
"Big Four" Will Sidestep
Ticklish Problems Until
Austrian Treaty Is OutI iv
(Slpecial inited Press Wire.) us
Paris, May 28 -'The question o III
Fiullie and other houndary matters -
affecting Italy will not he included
ill the peace treaty to be hanlded tihe
Aulstrianls at St. Ger.tlin on Friday,
it was learned. The treaty will lnot
iicluide detailed provisions regard
ing reparations owing to the diffi
culty of alplportiollning the Anstrian's
debt among the nations which for
merly made up the dual monarchy.
The Fiume situation, whic'h re
cently nearly caused a split in the
peace collferellc'e, will Ie reserved for
future settlement by the "big four."
Thus the allies will be enabled to
plrocteed to terms withll Austria with
oult danger of Italy ralisilng Ia last
minute objection, it is lpointed oul.
AIUTOS COLLIDE; TWO
(Slpcll United Press \\'ire.)
Portland. Ore., Mlay 28.--George
hIlhd, a. motion picture photograpllher,
and Edna (Gaynor Stevenson, 17, 1I
were instantly killed this mlorning b
when an automobile bus overturned l
when the driver unsuccessfully at
tempted to avoid a collision with a
speeding auntomiobile in the Laurll
h iburst district. Some of the 14
other occupatnts of Iti1e ,bus weoCe
seriously hiurtl, hilbut nonie fatally.
Heldl and the girl were crushltil
under the bits, which is nlployed by
the Multinolnh Film c(iompanii;y inll
taking employes tio I'll s ilub bs
where they have bleen Iilk.g Iisiv
ing picture films.
NEW YORK KIDDIES
COULD USE THIS
New York, May 28. A 'i I of
$100,000 by the i'liittl S ats " ' <:ý'('el
cororpation for work inl 8 rhi;is lld
the Jugo-Slav sltatis las I .in Itra s- I
litted to Hl erbert iloov"er, diri:ltor
general of Aime'ican r( lief adlminis
tration, the Aiiimerinc i Jugo, - ,V re
lief organization inlnoIul mcd Ihday.
"BIG FOUR" READY
e Luxenmburg. . lay 2S.-Presidntent
1 Wilson, oil behalf of the council of
s four, has advised the governmeunt of
yLuxemburg tliht counlcil is ready to
receive a tdelegal ion from Luxmlll
1 burg to sublllit views concerning thle
immediate lul atre of the grand
'l duchy, accordillg to a statiement is
sued to the piress.
ai Bulletin Want Ads Gc'
e, Results. Phone 52
--I IN I li SAV
te -- __ _
Cemetery Copings 1i
Sidewalks and Foundations---All cf
Kinds of ('eiment. Work--Prices A
M. F. KILEY
i'hone 2110-.l. I li0) W. Woolian F
------------------------- -- 01
Osllod--3lrs. Harry Oslund, age a'
27 years, died this morning. The
funeral will take place at the family $
residence, 11 Iluffalo street at a
time to be anllunlllced later. Inter
ilent ill the ('atholic cemetery. e
DANIELS & BILBOA 3
Undertakers and Embalmers
125 East Park St., Butte. Phone $88
Residence Phone 4817-W.
Auto and Carriage Equipmeat 3
Lyons-The remains of James
Lyons, aged 65 years, who died this C
morning are at )Daniels & Bilboa un- -
dertakinlg parlors. Funeral nlotice 5
will applear in later papers.
LARRY DUGGAN 2
Reliable Undertaker and Embalmer
812 North Main Street 2
MOTHER OF FOUR FINDS
SHE IS NOT LECAL WIFE a
To Obtain Divorce Mrs. Zulu s
Murray of Spokane is r
First Legally Married to b
Spouse of 19 Years.
Spokaune, Wtash., May 28. -After
living with Charles Murray for 19
years, during which period she be- 1
iiame the mother of several children,
Mrs. Zulu Mtrray learned shl e had
not been lawfully married to him.
IHer discovery wars made when she
IF YOU WANT WHAT YOU WANT WHEN YOU WANT IT
1 CENT ADVANCE "." LESS THAN 15 CENTS
MALE HELP WANTED
WANTED-Ambitious men to pre- [
pare for promotion. Apply In
ternational Correspondence School, t3
basement, No. 1 West Broadway.
ARE YOU SICK OR CRIPPLED? I
A few treatments of CIIIROPRAC- =
TIC will relieve you. At ariy rate
give it a trial. Quit drugs. Avoid
the operat;on. See Flora W. Emery, -
Room 9, Silver Bow block.
RETURNED SOLDIERS wishing to a
advertise for work can use the
want ad columns of the Daily Bul
letin free of charge. Do not be
backward in taking advantage of this
offer, we are glad to be of service to
Furnished H~ usekeeping
TWO NICE, clean, large, pleasant
furnished housekeeping rooms;
convenient; sunny; close in. 507
1OOM rent reduced; fine rooms for
$3.50 and up; centrally located.
Woodrow hotel, 212 S. Arizona.
IIAItBE11 shop, good location. In
(luire corner Quartz and (ri.nite
-R OOM flat. 132,4 (allatin st.
i-ROOM modern house. Inquire
1125 E. Second st. Phone 3231-W.
1914 BUICK, delivery body; self
starter, lighting system; in fine
condition. You should see this car.
Smith Machine shop, 401 S. Wyom
FOR SALE----Picture frame store;
good stock of pictures, frames and
mouldings; nice line of china and
table glassware, hardware and no
tions; cheap rent; immediate posses
sion; doing good business. Will sell
2-story frame house; six rooms; two
large halls; garden; garage; good
cellar; furnished or unfurnished.
Also high grade Kimball piano at
sacrifice price. Leaving city. Butte
Picture Framing Co., 321 E. Park.
FOUR ROOMS of good furniture in
modern house, close in; could rent
out one or two rooms; a bargain.
519 W. Broadway.
FINE pansies and other decoration
plants, also vegetable plants. We
sell from the greenhouse only. En
glewood Floral Co., 1876 Harrison
$600 BUYS dandy little business,
man or woman can clear big
wages; cook preferred. liox 13,
3-ROOM modern house, glassed-in
porch, garage, four lots, trees and
fenced. 2901 Wharton. Phone
3ROOM house, partly modern; lot
128x43. $1,000; terms. Phone
JEWELRY and second-hand cloth
s ing for sale at Uncle Sam's Loan
s Office, 11 S. Wyoming street.
5-PASSENGER Ford, first-class con
dition. $250. J. Gunard, Berk
A FINE business block and lots,
cheap. Parties leaving town.
2552 Harrison ave.
DAIRY FOR SALE--A, centralil
located. Snap. Phone 5790-W.
instituted divorce proceeding:
~ler lawyer informed Mrs. Mur
ray that if she wanted her freedon
all she had to do was to leave Mur
ray. lBut the woman, for tile sak
of the children, induced Mnrrav tI
legally marry her. She innmediatel:
started action for divorce.
The first "marriage" of the Mar
rays occurred at Rathdrum, Idaho, ii
1900. It wasn't a lawful weddint
because the future Mrs. Murra:
hadn't beenr divornced from a fiore
hlusbaltl six months.
SUIT STII ON.
The suit of James Fitzpatrick to
collect $2,500 alleged to be due for
legal services rendered to the estate
of John B. Suites is still in progress
in Lanntb's coulrt. The array of coun
sel interested insurtesa a long trial,
. . .. . .
'IHAT OLD HAT. Get it reblocked
and cleaned to look like new.
Both ladies' and gents' hats renovat
ed. Fifteen years' experience as a
fat maker. The Nifty Hat Shop,
68% . E Park st.
3-ROOM house on two lots; a bar
gain. Apply owner, 1945 S. Wy
oming st. Phone 5403-J1.
C..I PENTEIt work, by the day or
.o ). Jobbing a specialty. Phone
3-ROOM furnished cottage. 1125
HIGHEST PRICE paid for old cloth
ing, shoes, hats, trunks, tools.
RUDOLPH TRANSFER CO. shone
2711 or 2749.
'" - - z, -- =---z
EXPIRESSMAN'S headquarters. Ex
pressmen when you want them.
FIVE THOUSAND WORKERS
wanted to buy $5 worth of stoci
In The Bulletin Publishing Co.
MONEY TO LOAN
MONEY LOANED on diamonds,
watches, Jewelry and Liberty bonds
at a reasonable rate of interest. The
Old Reliable. I. Simon, 21 N. Main.
MONEY advanced on Liberty bonds,
diamonds, watches, jewelry and
other articles of value; square deal.
People's Loan office, 28% E. Park.
MONEY LOANED at 3 per cent. Dia
monds, jewelry, Liberty bonds.
Mose Linz, upstairs jeweler.
CLEANERS AND DYERS
AMERICAN Dyeing & Cleaning Wks.
1341 Harrison ave. Phone 131.
SUITS called for and delivered.
Work guaranteed. Club rates.
Give us a trial. Leslies', 22 West
Quartz st., phone 2768.
HAVE your children's hair cut at
E. J. Swaldner's barber shop,
133% W. Broadway.
Our chili always the best In the city.
PONY CHILI CAFE.
381 E. Park St.
WHY not save money. Have your
tires retreaded, made good as new
for half price at the American Vul
Works, 110%z W. Granite. Phone
1035. Goodrich Tires and Accessor
ies. Ball & Etzel.
Pianos Tuned and Repatree
GUYON, 600 S. Clark Ave. 6585-J,
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