Newspaper Page Text
Poynter's Cash Store
1854 HARRISON AVE.
Wholesale to Consumer.
Do you realize that by buying
your supplies each day in small
qurntities that your day's pay
goes little more than half as far
as it would if you bought the
whole week's supply at one
time? Cull up Poynter'o
6534-R, and order your week's
10 lbs. granulated sugar (with
$10 order) ..............$1.00
100 lbs. cane sugar........ $11.00
98 lbs. Montana's best hard
wheat flour ................... .5. 0
49 lbs. Montana's best hard
wheat flour ......................$3.35
24 lbs. Montana's best hard
wheat flour ............. .....$1.75
5 lbs. iM. J. B. coffee........$2.25
1 lb. School Boy peanut but
Three packages Lux Washing
Powder . ........................35c
Corn flakes, per pkg........... Oc
Shelled walnuts or almonds,
per lb. .................------.. --..... 85c
22 large bars brown laundry
soap .....-----......... .....--........$1.00
Creamery butter, per lb.....(0Oc
SAY YOU SAWV IT IN BULLETIN
relrintlell from the
RED CROSS MAGAZINE
]Ill,(lle (orderl , 50 Tr' more
3 Cents a Copy
E. T. FENTON,
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
who care for correct style and
perfect fitting, get their suits
ZAHL LADIES' TAILOR
304 W. Park St.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
316 East Park, Anaconda.
Pool, ice cream, soft drinks of allI
kinds, good assortment of cigars,
cigarettes, tobacco and candy.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
225 EAST PARK ST. ni
We Will Serve You Right a
Pleasant and Clean v
PHILIPSBURG AND d
Leaves Anaconda every evening
on arrival of train from Butte at I
6 p. m., arriving at Philipsburg
at 7:30 p. m. W. BELLM, Prop. "
Books Which Deal
With the New Realities
AFTER THE WHIRLWIND
Charles Edward Russell
Author of "Why I Am a Sooialist," etc.
"MIr. Russell's hook is interesting blec:llrse
of his views of labor's attitude towarl Ithe
great world problems of today, anlld it is
notable for the clear-visioned review of
the causes leading up to the great war. for
the scathing denunciation of German Im
perialism--he glories iii the crushing of
G(ermany as a sincere well-wisher of the V
(herman proletariat. IMr. Russell does notl
despair of Russia-he was a mIImber of
the commission that went there after the
Rlevolution."--Baltimore Sun. Net, $1.50 t
SIX RED MONTHS IN RUSSIA
She lived in TRevolutionary Russia as one
of the people: she knew Kerenllsky. Lenine,
Trotsky. and ithl women of the BaIt:tlion I
of Deathl; she attended the inner coulcils
of the Soviet, nnd hers is a vivid i lul syll
p]atheltic presentation of Russia.
"Miss Bryant has boundless faith in the A
Revol\ution. She presents its case clear:y I
iandtl dranmatically."-The Dial. Net, $2.00
AMERICAN LABOR AND THE WAR
Samuel Gomers t
President of the Amerloan Federation ot Labor
"This exposition is of the nature of a gos
pel of labor in its bearing uplon social ant
economic readjulstment." -- Wasltington
The book contains Ir. tGompers' impor
tant war speeches and Labotr's ollcial wal
record, including all the vital war meas
ures and resolutions of the Federation.
CIVILIZATION: TALES OF THE
ORIENT Ellen N. La Motte
"eiocs beneath the outer an)ealrnce
of things political and social in the East
and writes of inner motives and meaning,:
in a frank fashion likely to makIe politi
cians ill several so-called civilized counll
tries feel uncomfortable."-T'rhe Sun.
BANNERS Babette Deutsch
"-ere is tihe spirit of challenge and revolt,
calling old standards and traditions intc
question-proceeding fearlessly In the new
fields of thought and emotion. This spirit
i.s nowhere better shownl than in 'Banners,'
the title poem written in celebration of the
IRussian Revolution."-New York Tribunie
OUT OF THE SHADOW Rose Cohen
Oif this book which throws such an unspar
ing light on Ghetto sweatshop life and
child labor, Lillian Wald writes: "It will
be accepted as a social document tran
;sending in value the \voumes of the aca
dernically trained searchers for data on
lthese conditions." Net, $2.00
THE FIELDS OF THE FATHERLESS
"A source book of poverty," is what tht
Chicago Tribune calls this self-revelation
of a servant girl. It is the tale of hers
wanderings, her experiences as laundress.
as a' sweatshop worker and as a servant
given just as she wrote it without editing.
A hutltan document of surprising realism.
Orders for these books will
be taken at the Bulletin office.
TO HEAD CITY
Superintendent Is Given
Three-Year Contract At
Substantial Increase in
W. E. Maddtlock was re-appointed
superintendenlt. of luttto schools for
a Iperiod of threie years Ibegining July
i, according to action taken by 1hIo
board of :chool trustees last night.
Miss Gall lPassnlore was appointed to
sunl(pevise liie pla]tygroutnds dturing the
sulmnier and wasi authorized to ap
point six assistants, and (1. I. Dane
he:y, athlelic instructor at the high
school, was namled ptlayground anld
athletic director fromn Sept. 1. 1919
to Sept. l , 1920. at a salary of $2,300.
The proviso was made, however, that
MIr. Danehey spend the comting suto
mer at ,i aplproved school for phys
Back pay for three years at the
rate of $100t per year and increases
in salaries as recently agreed upon
by the boardl in the cases of several
teac'llr 's wecre ratified.
Superintendent M9addock was au
thoriz'ed to draw on tile school board
for a certain anmount of expenses in
attenlding one mleeting of the Na
tional Educational associatiotn each
An approprintion of $1,500 was or
dlredt paid into the city shcool fund
for Clark 1playground Ipurposes.
The re-a ppointmlent of Superin
tendent Maddock was made on tile
basis of a $500 raise in his salary for
the first yotar of his renewedt coitractl
and an ad(litional raise of $500 for
the second :year. Opposition to lthis
clause of the new contract was voiced
by Trustee J. Charles Whiteley. Mr.
W\Vhitley stated he had no objections
to the re-appointment of Mr. Mad
dock, nor did he object to making
his salary $5,500 instead of $5,000
as at presenlt. He said, however, he
dlid object to the clause nmaking Mr.
Mladdock's salary for the Iist two
years of the three-year contract
$6,001 per year.
METAL MINE WHRKERS
FOR ONE BIO UNION
At the regullar meeting of the
IhMetal MIine WVorkers of Anterict'
local of httlle, telegramnls were read
ion thie lattest development in the Ca
nadiian strile. alter which the execu
tive conmlllittee reported that all
uniolns ill the city of Ilutte and Ana
condal hald heen forlwarded coplies oa
Ilt demalllnds of tie llniotin.
The danclle coilnlittee then re
i'ported a sulccessful dance on thtq
night of the 12th inst.
It was decided to take for generali
discussion at the next meeting the
II)tInnt comllpellsationl act so that, the
ItetI nier's ttighlt becomie acquainted
and t hereby boost the ieicasure to
The One Ilig Union convention
thent catte lI for discussion. Most
fatvorabletI replorts were received froml
all over the state and there is no
doubt bullt what the convention will
be a wollderfuul success andlltl the be
ginning of the landslide of tile work
ers into tilhe One ig 'nion similar
to Canada.tl. Every ipreparation is be
ing miadeu for the convention which
meets alt 10 a. mn. oil tile mlorning
of tile July 6.
A committee was elected to fur
ther the colnvention in every way
anld will reporltt tI lhe next rogular
mlleeting whlenll all the ilelllbers alr
requested to attend.
PITCHER PROYES TOO
SLOW; COPS NAB JOINT
'The gurgling of a pitcher from
which a womanIi behind the bar in the
old Vega saloon at 120 East Park
street was attempting to )our i
quantity of alleged whisky down the
sewer, attracted the attention of Spe
cial officer Melia and Deputy J. E.
Duggan yesterday, when the two en
tered the place. The liquid would
not un1111 from the vessel fast cllough
and the officers managed to obtain
sufficient to convince themn that it
was "red eye." Mack Sanmpson,
proprietor of tile establishment, wlds
placed unlder arrest on a charge of
bootlegging and the fixtures were
CITY AND COUNTY RECORDOS
To Mr. and Mrs. V. E. Ralph, 622
\West Quartz street, a daughter, June
MARRIAG EI LICENSES.
Harold Anderson (32) and Merle
Egan (29). Denver.
J. B. LePage (32) and Amanda M.
Ross (32), Baird.
Gus Skolberg (29) and Esther
Carlson (26), Butte.
IN D)ISTRICIT COURT.
New Suits Filed-Dan T. Donohue
vs Butte Electric Railway, damages.
Lewis Creamery company vs. A. E.
Iivorce hDecree-Mary Jane Engel
man vs. Albert Engelman.
Jerry O'Neil, failure to provide.
Louis Tolks, failure to provide. Lou
Campbell, selling intoxicating liquor.
DONOHUE WANTS DAMAGES.
Alleging that an accident which
occurred several months ago when
an auto in which he was riding was
struck by a street car, was caused by
negligence and carelessness on the
part of the Butte Electric Railway
company, Dr. Dan J. Donohue yes
terday started suit for damages
against the company. The sum asked
" is $38,500.
BOARD OF GOVERNORS OF RED CROSS LEAGUE
. ".> ........ .i:,:.: :.::.i:: .. a ... i :::: .. : ::?. ": ... , ;:: '
".".:: ;::: fir:
eutera Nesppr Union
", :Y"A"';f~t.ka y(Yai: tM'':`v:::'F" " ii+
When the Red] (ross societies of the world recently formed in Paris their world league, with Sir David Hender.
o00 as director g~eneral, the iboard of governors here photogr-aptieti were chosen. Left to right: Senator 1'rasc'irt
of the Italian Iced (Toss, Sir Arthur Stanley of the British Ried (ross, Henry P. Davison of the American Red Cross
(chairman), ('unite doe Kergorlay of the French Red Cross anil Professor Ninagawa of the Japanese Red Cross.
MAKE PLANS FOR SAFETY
FIRST FIELD DAY IN JULY
Pretparations for the second annlll iJ
miners' safety first field day are be
ing made. The event will be held at
Colunibia gardens sometime late next' i
month. Entries in the first aid
eventts are open to all first aid Iimen
antl it is announced that at any timte
before iJuly 13 iany first aid luan may
select five compllanions and enter thel
conitest as a team.
The aIrrangeltments are in charge of
a committee tcomtprising John t L.
Bloardmllan of the Anaconda, chair
mian; lMr. iMeisel of the Elm Orlu,
secretary; Proctor of the 'i'imberl
Butte mill, McLeod of the IButte &
Superior. FIay of the Tuolumnte, Miin
ister of the East Butte, I)udgeon or
the D1avis-Italy, Allen of the North
Butte, and O'Byrne of the first aid
Co-oltperationl of the foederal miinel
aur'ety car has beenil piromlised at thei
mleet, which lpromlises to be as suc
cessful as the last one at whlich there
were 2(1,1100 spectators.
BECiASE OF LIBIERTY
Timid residents of Ilutte who yes
terldy afternoon Slte a t band of dark
haired, dark complexioned men with
flo wiiig black muiIIstaches paradilng
through Butte's streets held visions
of another ")bolllb plotl." allnd 1pos
sibly were amazed that Butte "plot
ters' should have bIecomlle so bIrazent
tas to parade behind iat haud. But
they were all wrong.
Thte piaralde, it develolpeid, was not
aI demlonst rationi by blacklhanders,
nor yet by anilrchists. It was mere
ly an oplen expression of haplpiness Iby
liberty-lovinlg Monlltenegrins. who
yesterday celebrated the receipt of
i.news from the Mlontenegrinl ambas
sador at Washlington, that the peace
confllrentce had decided to grl'ant tihe
tiny natiotn of Montenegro what they
1 have denied to Ireland---freeodom.
BRING X90 EACH
Paris. (ty" Mail.)--Ilooded pig-,
cons are being sohld ill the invaded
districts of 'Franillce and Belgium for
as high as $110 each,
The general high cost of living is 1
not clnsidered aIs having aniy effect
on this price, for the reason that at
$9)0 cacti pige:'n can ano longer lhe
regarded as an article of food. The
price is ille to other causes. During
the Glecit:at occiplatiOll of nortihern'i
FIrance and Ielgi;iun, no effort was
made to Itecp uip the local industry of
pigeon I :c. dli lg. Instead, the Ge'r
tnia.s at, whlts pigeons were there at
the time of Ihotir i evasion and thus
the breeds dicdi out entirely.
\V'ith (Iti returni to these districts
of the regular inlhlabitatllts. efl'oris are
being imalde to renew thie hreeding of
CENTRAL HIGH TO
I:lahloratc Ipreparations have bIeen
made by the Alumni association of
l1utte ('entral high school for their
dancing party to Ibe held tomorrow,
night in holnor of this year's grad
uating class. For the last three
weeks the colnnmittees in charge have
been planning the affair and fromn all
indications it promllises to be the mlost
notable and enjoyable school func
tion of the season.
WORLD WAR VETS
WILL MEET TONIGHT
The World \Var Veterans, at their
regular ~'wee'kly meeting tonight in
Judge LIamb's court room, will take
up sone ic qestions of particular in
terest to all returneid soldiers. It is
desired that \e ry memlber be pres
Morsels From A
Sage's Scrap Book
So ---- a
aWhalt IPeriod of American llHisory
S Was t'alled the "Era of Good
Y During the administration of Pres
ident Monroe. a(nd more especially
S while serving his first term fromt
1 1817 to 1821. The phrase was also
"common parlance" in 1S75-76.
Large Class of Graduates are Given
Diplomas as Feature of Interesting
Exercises at Which Vocal and Instru
mental Numbers Given
Collne ncelnenlflt ('XCrcises
held this afternoon at the Washing
ton junior high school. In addition
to the ceremonioes incident to the pre
s-ntlation of diiplolllas, an unusually
interesting and enjoyablie pirogranl of
vocal and instrumental nlumlboers and
'readtlilgs and addresses was held.
The progrlamll for the eerclises, which
took place hbegining at 1:3 :0 o'clock,
was as follows:,
Thei Prog rai.
1. Chorus, "Song or Spring,"'
eighth A girls; Ellen Ford, accom
2. I.ecitation, Mlabel Johnson,
"Jcan D)esprez," ltobert \V. Service.
V. Vocal solo, Daisy llowen, "By
th' Waters of Minnetouka," Lieur
I l ce.
4. Reading, liarold Sclhliz; ''Self
Dltermninationl of Nat ions," \Voo(drow
. Instrul enltll solo, C Grtrude
Forrest; sel eced.
G. Addres:, JIames McDIonald;
7. Address, Ellen Ford; "Our
School and the Comlunity.'"
Chorus, eighth A boys.
9. Presentalion of diplomas, Mil
10. Chorus, eighth A boys a:nd
IBateman. Leda; Berryman, Mil
red; Ilowen, I)Daisy; lewvett, Flor
enre; Corby, Ida; Duffy. Carl'lii,;
i"oret, G er 'ude; Ford, Ellen;
iiarplr. Helen; flocking, Mae; Lavin,
Milrlicd; 1,indi'olr , Eltln; ehti, Syl
via; Nelson, Clara; O'Brien, Mere
cedes; 'odolt-ki, Annie; P'helps,.
Hazel; Quayl'., Iabhelle ; Itafislh,
Sarah; Stodden, Viola; Sch wartz.
Doris; Situailrt, Ma.ld; \V'sl'. essie;
\Vedge\ ood, Liliian; Zundel, 13cr
1oys' ( C'lholu.
Ilrowln, Edw:'id; lturklhard, Nite'lh
olas; lle'tru'a l. .A r'htlur; Ilude.h.'l,
Christie; Iluckl, y, 'iu'nl:i ; Confrey.
,Joseph; l)ow'ne:. 'l"il( odlor : '; E an.,
1 Hloward; Farr ,ll. Will; GrEy, 1-Huar
loy; C(ruhler. Clyde; Gill. t.uigem ;
I(iolanette, ,ore ;: Jaskur, Robert;
Johnson, Arlh:'r; ,lJ hn.:,un. C orlg ,
Koienigsbetrg, I" a 'r,'; l.siu i, u 'lnl'r;
luoisy. Arthur\ l i': I .il arluk. leroy;
Moran, ,'rank; Shea, 'te'ph.'ni; S heliz,
' hri. S t ', tNormanIi; Viles, Eni
If You Can't Come, Phone
hnite 1-9-8-5 Pasrizl
Ila/.8 ('elltIlll '
-15c C arry )
64 EAST BROADWAY
SANITARY GROCERY AND MEAT STORE.
(ilii\verel with a $5 or ore g rcery order) 10 lb. $1.05
iivo tlcelivered) pert' Ib.................................. 10/2c
1 l1). $2.10; 100 1b .............b"$......... .. . ........-...... $10.50
I' lons Isl" andI "(Occiden't ltor, Nirlth 1)akota's fin
est. it1 9 -l1). s.ac -ks .. ........ -------------------- . $7... .35
\loilalni' lil'(l \\wheat Fcy. I 'iilenlt Tflour, !)8-lb. sk. $5.75
5-lb. lan 11..1. It. cioffee tdeli\vered wily willh ;a grocery
dl ei( ol, . or morel ) folr .$...-............................ $2.00
NIr\\i\ys exir fancyll inilLorted saurldilnes. in pure olive
oil. ex Ira slpecil-- .....---------------------------------... 30
Swiftr s I ,liPilii hiiams (deliveredl oi \ ith a $5 or more
; li od r o'. per . --------.. --.... .....-----------.............. ......--- 42c
\We haive nilk-l'ed cliickent, veal. prim iate beef, pork. lamb.
!N-lb. sack "llueel" flour. milled f'ronl Montana's fin
c-t selecl-ed hitardt whLeat. ..........-----... ...............----- - $6.25
l ies lilt W est" flour, per s .ck. i . ..............---------- $3.35
51lt. Tree Tei" (wholeal rice) .. ..........--------- $2.15
All our cash -andti-carry specials will bIe delivered with a
$. regular gro.t'er' ,' r Ieal order.
Sii-ll. "'led (Can" Karo syrulip, exlrai slpecial ..........$1.00
l II I I : :
The graduates who were given
their diplomas are:
Ilateman, Leda; Bateman, Lillian;
Berryman, Mildred; Berg, Robert;
Bertrand, Arthur; Benner, Leland;
llewett, Florence; Bowen, Daisy;
Brown, Edward; Brown, Walter;
Iluckley, Truman; Budech, Christie;
Coggins, Rose; Confrey, Joe; Cor
Daub, Paul; Downey, Theodore;
Driver. Andrew; Duffy, Carmie; Dun
Enroot, Norma; Evans, Howard.
Farre(ll, Will; Ford, Ellen; For
csty, Marie; Forest, Gertrude.
Gill. Eugene; Gray, IHarley; Gio
vanctl., James; Girard, Fred; Grif
fen. Ed; Griffen Eilccn; Gruehler,
Clyde ; (;rundstrom, Alton; Grund
Harper, Helen; tHarrington, Mar
garet; Henderson, Helen; Hoar,
Sampson; HI-odges, Mabel; Iloln,
Eva; HIocking, Mae.
Jacobson, Teckla: Jaskar, Robert;
Jilbert, Clarence; Johnson, Arthur;
Johnson, George; Johnson, Jennie;
Johnson, Lillian; Johnson, Mabei;
Kaiyala, Jack; Kalousek, Ray
mond; Koenigsberg, Isadore.
Lampi, Elmer; Larson, Violet, La
vin, Mildred; Lindfors, Ellen; Leisy,
Arthur; Liljemark, Eric; Lebti. Syl
via; Luckey, Kenneth; Lutey, Glen.
Maki, Linda; Maki, Effie; Matlock,
Leroy; McAndrews, Hazel; McDon
ald. James; Messer. George; Moilan,
Lillian; Moran. Frank.
O'llien, Harold; O'Brien, Mer
l'ajari. Tauno; Pearce, D)imple;
!'ekkari. Lillie; Phelps. Hazel; P'his
kur, Lewis I'odolski, Annie.
Quayle, I.abelle; Quayle, Robert.
iRafish, Esther; Rafish, Sadie, I.a
fish, Sarah; Roberts, Randolph; Ros
losnik, Simon; Ross, Harry; Rowan,
Schenk, Clara; Schilz, Harold;
Schwartz, Doris; Searle, Mabel; Shea,
Elizabeth; Shea, Stephen; Squires,
William; Steele, Norman; Stebbins,
Gladys; Stodden, Viola; Stuart,
Mauu; Sorick, Joe.
Taylor, Frances; Thomas, Lillian.
Winston, Mary; Weir, Catherine;
Warne, Bessie; Wallisch, Newell;
$100 reward will be paid to any
one proving we do not put in the
best main spring for $1. Mayer, 37
North Main street.-Adv.
Mrs. Sam Peterson and Alfred and
Elvin Peterson and Mrs. Holmes,
with Carl, Eric and Ethel Holmes,
and Mrs. Hans Jorgenson and Miss
Anna Jorgenson made up an automo
bile party who motored in from Wis
dom last night for a short visit in
Sour stomach, clogged up bowels,
pimples, blackheads, foul breath, are
evils of constipation. Hollister's
Rocky Mountain Tea regulates the
bowels, purifies the stomach, expels
decay matter from system. Nature's
wondrous herbs. Positive results;
35c, tea or tablets.-Adv.
A. Hand and H. A. Porz, with
their respective wives and families,
were among the guests yesterday
from Twin Bridges.
W. G. Rees and Mr. and Mrs. C. L.
Adams of Three Forks were among
the late guests from the evening
train last night.
You should take a thorough, pur
ifying laxative once each month. De
cay matter in the stomach and bow
els generates poisons that go to every
part of your body unless removed.
Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea
cleans, purifies the stomach and
Mr. and Mrs. John D. Judge of
Dillon were late arrivals last eve
Dr. C. M. Eddy, dentist, 204-205
Pennsylvania block. Phone 4035-W.
Fletcher Maddox is in the city on
legal matters from Great Falls.
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. McCray came
over from the capital last evening.
Washington Market. Ground bone,
7 pounds for 25c.-Adv.
W. A. Dodge is a prominent Great
F. F. Boltz of Helena is a business
M. L. Hawes is a Bitter Root vis
Chiropractic, the science the hu
man family has been seeking for
ages. It secures results after all
other systems have failed. It re
moves the cause of disease. J. D.
Long and B. W. Long, 126 Penn
sylvania building. Phone 4077-W
MEET IN CHICAGO
Chicago, June 18.-An eight-hour
day and six-day week are the aims of
the convention of the American
Train Dispatchers' association which
opened here yesterday. J. G. Luhr
sen of Spokane, president of the or
ganization, said that many dispatch
ers are working under a "two-shift"
plan which requires 12 hours' duty.
Only a minority of the men get one
day off each week, he said.
Mr. Luhrsen defined the organiza
tion's attitude of "passive sympathy"
with the telegraphers' strike and ad
vocated alliance with other organi
zations of railroad employes in the
movement for making collective bar
The convention will last four days.
One of the principal speakers will
be Warren S. Stone, head of the
Brotherhood of Locomotive Engi
WiLL ABIDE BY ANY
(Special United Press Wire.)
Chicago, June 18.-President Ko
nenkamp of the Commercial Tele
graphers union, wired President
Gompers of the American Feder
ation of Labor, signifying the strik
ers' willingness to abide by any de
cision reached between Gompers,
Burleson and representatives of the
(Special United Press Wire.)
Chicago. June 18.-Striking tele
graphers today expressed the utmost
confidence in the outcome of confer
ences between Deputy International
Vice President Thomas and Presi
dent Gompers of the American Fed
eration of Labor regarding an ad
justment of the situation. President
Konenkamp said reports from all
parts of the country continued en
POSSIBLE PRESIDENT HERE.
A. H. Burton. professor of civics
and American history in Washing
ton high school, Portland, stopped
over in Butte yesterday on his way to
St. Louis. Mr. Burton is said to be
one of the most noted teachers of
history on the coast.
Use Bulletin Want Ads.
Bulletin Phone No. Is 52
Pounds of Ice
S. & H. Green Trading Stamps
with all cash purchases
and first payment on time
purchases. Shiners, the
only furniture store that
gives stamps with pur
taken at par in exchange
FOR LESS ON
EASIEST OF TERMS
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
This is the best place in town
for you to trade. The LARG
EST STOCK and the LOWEST
A Square Deal
I Appreciate Your Trade
Palace Clothing and
58-55 EAST PARK ST.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
"Where Good Fellows Meet"
42 E. Park St.
Over People's Theater
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
FOR SALE AT ALL
GROCERS AND AT
107 N. MONTANA ST.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
The Men's Style
Store of Butte
29-31 WEST PARK STREET
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Your photo makes an ideal gift.
It is one thing your friends
cannot buy. We have many
styles to offer. Have your sit
Thomsons' Fark Studio
John Lumme, Mgr.
217 East Park Street.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
P. Reusch, Prop. Phone 5127-R
WESTERN CASH MEAT
We handle but the best. Can sell
for the least.
2410 HARVARD AVE.
The Bulletin is sold at Hennecke's
soft drink parlor, Anaconda.-Adv.