Newspaper Page Text
Dunn of Silver Bow Gives
Notice of Two Bills to Be
Introduced in Helena Leg
Among the, many notices of bills
to be, introduced in the Montana as
sembly are two from Dunn of Silver
Bow that are timely. The following ti
is a complete list as -given to the d
press today. L
In the Senate. s
Gallwey--Amending law relating F
to taking or use of autos without
cobtient of owner. n
Morris-Relating to filing costs of A
cross complaints. c
Lewis-Amending general high- ii
Junod-Relating to property ex- v
empt from taxation. a
Featherly-Requiring the mainte- c
nance of headgates in all ditches. a
Featherly-Relating to adjudica- 1
tion, of water rights and defining I
abandonment of same. 1
F atherly-Relating to restored
Donlan-Relating to road tax, levy.
Burlingame-Amending law relat- 1
ing to burial of soldiers, sailors and
In the House.
Harrington-To prohibit the em
pipylaenteof men in agriculture, live
stdck and sheep grazing industries I
fqr' more than six days in any one
'Muth-Granting powers to coun- 1
tos, and .counties jointly with cities
oI. tbwns, to establish cemeteries and
Nyquist-Relating to the execu
tion, .filing, renewal and foreclosure
of chlttel mortgages.
Seharnikow - Authorizing thb
state game and fish commission to
require screens in mill races, irri
gating ditches, pipes, flumes or ca
.Holt-Relating to the hours of
closing of all pool halls, billiard
h aill and bowling alleys.
B1.own.-Uuthorizing city and town
cbucils to pass ordinances prohib
iting the selling, bartering and giv
iiig away of intoxicating liquors.
Brown-Relating to compensation
of "councilmen and mayor in cities
under commission form of govern
IJones of Cascade--To promote the
safety of travelers and employes up
on railroads by compelling common
carriers by railroad to properly man
COrry-Relating to the creation
and rhaintenance of special improve
mens districts in thickly populated
localities outside of the limits of in
corporated towns and cities.
Dunn-Dealing with the hours and
working- conditions of master car=
'.Dunn - To alleviate unemplo.:
ment'and provide homes for returnelI
soldiers and others.
SB&ggs-Providing for the inter
view and examination of inmates of
the state insane asylum by comnmis
bions appointed by the judges of eaCLt
Joint committee of senate and
house on public health and sanitary
affairs-Relating to the pollution of
Gudmusen-Changing and defia
ing the boundaries of Carbon and
WalshL--Amending section 1 and
section 8 of the act known as the
corrupit practices act.
Walsh ---Amending section 21 of
the, act known as the direct primary
Walsh-Requiring the installation
of electric bell or other electric sig
nals at railroad crossings outside of
, Walsh-Prohibiting smoking with
in or in the immediate vicinity ot
lumber yards, sawmills, box facto
ries, sash and door factories.
Walsh-Giving additional powers
to city councils relative to the con
trol of water sites adjacent to
The joint 'committees of senate
and house on public health and sani
tary affairs - Authorizing the em
ployment by the state board of
health of Montana of an epidemiolo
Newman-Providing for the trans
fer of: moneys in the water fund of
cities and towns to the general fund.
Higgins-Pertaining to the license
fees of insurance corporations, asso
ciations and societies, and allowing
deductions to be made.
Bergeson - Regulating the sale
and manufacture of Copenhagen
Kelly-Relating to the quarterly
reports of the state treasurer.
TEARS FAIL TO t
SAVE MIKE BARRY
Shedding tears of repentance did
not save Mike Barry from the peni
teptiary yesterday when he appearel
before Judge J. J. Lynch and pleaded
gdilty to attempted robbery of an
Barry showed considerable knowl
edge of jail tactics when he asked
Judge Lynch for a bench parole. It
was promptly refused.
Barry's partner in crime is now in
the state reformatory. Being under
age. he could-not be made to appear
in district court.
COUNTY AIR TO
BE HELD TONIGHT
All the attractions of the county
fair will be found at the unique
bazaar to be given by the Ladies' Aid
society of the Mountain View church
at the church parlors this afternoon
and evening. The entertainment
opened at 2 o'clock and will close at
10 this evening. A cafeteria supper
will be served and there will be a
"pleasing musical program. From
seven booths articles such as are
found at a ount ±fawill be on sale.
Admission $it Wr
.ORLDLEA GU IS
Organization Headed by Ex
President Taft Will Adopt
Resolutions to Be Sent
(By United Press.)
New York, Feb. 5.-The question,
"What kind of a League of Na
tions?" is under discussion here to
day at the Atlantic Congress for a
League of Nations, under the au
spices of the League to Enforce
The congress, which opened this
morning in the ballroom of Hotel
Astor is the first of a series of nine
conventions to be held successively
in as many American cities.
Delegates to the Atlantic congress
were appointed by state governors,
and by more than 100 chambers oC
commerce, rotary clubs, churches,
and other organizations in New
York, New Jersey, Pennsylvania,
Delaware, Maryland, Virginia, and
The speakers scheduled for the At
lantic congress will address the other
conventions, too. They include W. H.
Taft, head of the league; James W.
Gerard, formerly ambassador to Ger
many; Dr. Henry van Dyke, former
ly minister to Holland; Frank P.
Walsh, who was joint chairman with
Mr. Taft of the National War La
bor board; A. Lawrence Lowell, pres
ident of Harvard university; George
Grafton Wilson, professor of inter
national law at Harvard, and Ed
ward A. Filene of Boston, director
of the Chamber of Commerce of the
The congress here will close to
morrow night with a mass meeting,
which will adopt resolutions to be
cabled to the Paris peace conference
and sent to the United States senate
and house of representatives.
The same procedure is laid down
for the other eight congresses, which
will follow in close order. The key
note of the gatherings will be the
necessity of showing foreign dele
gates to the peace conference that
the people of the United States are
behind President Wilson in his ef
forts to establish a strong, workable
League of Nations.
At each of the other eight con
gresses, the national staff of speakers
will be augmented by prominent
leaders from the other groups of
states represented. The second con
gress will open in Boston Feb. 1. It
will be known as the New England
congress. Each congress will last
two days. The other dates follow:
Great Lakes congress, Chicago, Feb.
10 and 11; Northern, Minneaplois,
Feb 12 and 13; Northwestern, Port
land, Ore., Feb. 16 and 17; Pacific
coast, San Francisco, Feb. 19 and 20;
mountain states, Salt Lake City,
Feb. 21 and 22; mid-continent, St.
Louis, Feb. 25 and 26, and southern,
Atlanta, Feb. 28 and March 1.
DOUBLE FUNERAL; Ifil
HUSBAND AND WIFE aý
Mr. and Mrs. John Sullivan. 615 hi
North Wyoming street, who died last as
Sunday, were buried together yes- be
terday. The double funeral service li
took place at 9 o'clock at St. Mary's
church, where requiem high mass W
was celebrated. Interment was made a,
in the Catholic cemetery. Mr. and
Mrs. Sullivan had resided in Butte ai
more than 32 years. Mr. Sullivan
had been in ill health for some time
and died Sunday morning. Mrs. Sul
livan died at a local hospital Sunday
evening after undergoing a serious
operation. She was not notified of
her husband's death. They are sur
vived by three children, John, Wil
liam and Kate Sullivan, all of this
WOMEN ARE FINED t(
IN POLICE COURT a
Fines of $10 each were levied a'
against Mary Brown and May Murray
by Judge P. J. Whitty yesterday aft
ernoon on charges of vagrancy. Of
ficers testified to immoral conduct on c
the part of the women. Henry La
Charity and Margaret Buckley were
arrested when they were found to
gether in a roopi in the Doyle block
-while officers were investigating a
robbery. They were fined $20 each.
One of the testifying officers, after
La Charity had testified he was un
married, told the judge the prisoner
claimed exemption from the draft on
the grounds of marriage.
BUTTE ELKS WILL
In accordance with an annual cus- I
tom and as directed by the grand I
exalted ruler, the past exalted rulers
of Butte lodge of Elks will tonight
be in charge of a program, which, in
their" discretion, will be popular.
This, affair is one that appeals to
all d~embers of the organization, and
while some of the program may be
postponed until Feb. 13, when a class
of 50 uniniated will be "put over
the jumps," there will be enough to__
entertain all members of the lodge
r FIVE CHARGED
Eric Sjorberg, Albert Ericson, Wil
liam Anderson, A. Floyd and Andy
Cronin were arrested last night at
the C. O. D. saloon on East Park
street. They are alleged to have
been playing blackjack. They fur
e nished bonds of $100 each and were
d released shortly afterward. The only
n other arrests of the early evening
were those of Patrick Conway,
t charged with disturbance, and Alex
Anderson, who is held on a charge of
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COMING BACK TWICE
Kid Gleason Isn't Big, and He Was No Great Shakes
as a Big League Pitcher, but He Has Reached the Top
Rung on the Baseball Lad der.
HAMILTON TELLS HOW THE "KID" DID IT
By H. C. HAMILTON. Ta
(United Press Staff Correspondent. ab
Copyright, 1919, by the United "'
CHAPTER It. frt
The kindly, generous spirit that pe
prompted Gleason to decline to re- an
late the story of his battles on the ii
diamond with his fists is the spirit st,
he will carry with him into the man
agement of the White Sox. Rough D
and ready for a rough and tumble
tussle with any ball player, large or
small, he carries the hearts of the
White Sox in his vest pocket. What
he wants he will get-ostensibly by sp
his gruff, domineering way, but as in
a matter of fact because of the 'es- ga
teem in which his players will hold gy
Gleason has made his way through fa
baseball in this way. He played very gr
little of the minor league kind. His vt
advancement was rapid from the ye
first, and while he wasn't a bril- st
liant ball player until he went to gE
New York some years after his first
professional engagement, his keen B,
mind and ability as a hitter kept him s 1
in the game as a valuable player.
Born in Camden, N. J., on Oct. 26, M
1865, Gleason lived much the same th
as other boys did then. He went to
school, he sawed wood, he patron
ized the old swimming hole, and
even then had his fights. He admit
ted that much--that he had kid w
fights-but he wouldn't talk even lo
about them. at
"I lost some of them," he said. g'
John McGraw holds the record of
having been the youngest player who
ever broke into the big leagues, and
he did his breaking in with one of
the best baseball teams that ever
played. But Kid Gleason nearly went
the opposite way. Although he had al
played ball successfully, pitching for w
the town team and some semi-pro- fi;
fessional teams, he never gave pro- tl
fessional baseball a serious thought f(
until after he had passed his twen- f(
tieth birthday. h
The youngster was just 22, in b
fact. when he applied to Fergy Ma- it
lone at Williamsport, Pa.. for a job si
as a pitcher. He didn't look the part d
he claimed and Malone told him so, h
but lie was willing to give Gleason a s.
chance, fbr good pitchers were fr
scarce in those days and one man as 1s
likely as another might turn into a
Gleason lived up to his own press
agenting. It is a matter of record
that he made such a reputation for
himself in the little minor league
aand did such effective work in the a
box, although the greenest sort of a r
hand, that he was purchased by i
Philadelphia before his first season t
was over and was given a brief trial s
by that big league club. He didn't t:
last this time. The season soon ended i,
and Gleason found himself again i
headed for the minors. 1
Telephone Team Beats
The Mountain States Telephone
team last night at the Marquette al
leys took into camp the Independent
team by a nice margin and showed
more speed than-well comparisons
are said to be odious. It was an
nounced last night at the Marquette
a, unique event of the season will be
a game between the pick of the left
handed bowlers of Butte and Ana
conda. On this occasion it is said the
choice will be one of evens. Friday
a night the Calkins and Connell teams
a will roll for standing in the league.
Last night Maher of the Telephoune
k team was scored highest on score and
The scores in detail follow:
J. Gilboy ...... 157 181 180 518
r ochring ...... 173 121 148 442
Maher .......... 222 182 147 551
Marx ........... 162 161 149 472
J. Jovich ...... 187 167 190 544
Totals ........ 901 812 814 2527
M. Jovick ...... 169 157 152 478
B. Squires .... 141 151 177 4(69
s- D. Bruell ...... 147 164 111 422
Id J. McBride .... 139 160 123 422
rs D. Condy ...... 141 182 174 437
in Totals ...... 737 814 7:17 2288
Basket Ball Squads
Chosen for Try-Outs
Bozeman, Feb. 5.-Eight members
of the basket ball squad at Montana
State college have been chosen by
Coach Bennion and Captain Bush for
work out on the first squad. Other
men have been assigned to a second
squad and others to the freshman
Those at present trying out on the
first squad are: Bush, captain. of
Whitehall; Pitts of Belgrade, Fitz
gerald of Gallatin, Looney of Hardin,
McConnell of Helena, Jorgenson of
Helena, Richards of Billings and
Tobey of Great Falls.
Members of the present second
squad are: Sayers. of Bozeman,
Schneider of Helena, Wilson of For
syth, Roney of Missoula, Noble of
Whitehall, Larse of Dillon and Senz
On the freshmen squad are Bright
of Terry. Wiley. of Bozeman, Mori
arty of Great Falls, Alquist of Con
rad, Cameron of Terry, Wildman,
Graven an4 Beachrian. Bright of
T".ry beads this team and twill prob
ably pilot them against the high
sCehuos of Montana uniless he is
"drafted" for first squad work. This
freshman team will be practlically
permanent otherwise for the yeal
and wishes to arrange galmes againlls
any of the high school teams of tile1
Dillon Will Play
at Butte Tomorrow
Dillon, Feb. 6. - Basket ball is
sport in Dillon. and a great deal of I
interest is ,centered on the various
games which have been played in the
gym of the local high school.
In the training school also some
fast games have been played as each 1
grade has its team and there is some
very promising material among the
young athletes who are practicing
steadily with hopes of sonice outside
games before the season is over.
The high school team will go to1
Butte Friday afternoon and will
clash with the Butte high school
cuintet that evening, proceeding to
Missoula on the following day, wheret
they will play their first game with
the M issoula high on Saturday eve
The local team has done unusually
well up to the present time and its
loyal supporters here are anxiously
awaiting the results of these two
Butte High Will Be
in Game With Dillon
The Butte high basket ball team
after its struggle with Central highl
when the purple and white had to
fight its hardest to get a decision at
the end, rather appears to be on edle'
for a struggle with Dillon scheduled
for Friday evening at the gym. Butte
has a lot yet to learn about basket
ball and, while undoubtedly profit
ing by the affair of a few nights ago,
still will have to be on their toes to
t defeat the Beaverhead boys, who
leave nothing undone. The gamce
should be a. fast and tight little af
fair. The Butte and Central High
Midgets will furnish thie curtain
raiser and there will be the usual
dance after the game.
Be ozemalln, Feb. 6.--The gyallllsi.lll
a at the lMotltana State college is heincig
a remodeled for the basket hall ga:les
y which are to he played in Itozemlani
n this spring. The tiers of seats at the
I south end of the gym. which were
taken out when the building was be
i ing used as a mnilitary bosptal, will
abe replaced in slightly different form.
The shower roonls will be alleored
somnewhat and other changes will be
made to give greater seating ca
pacity for the college galmes and for
the State High school basket ball
Plans for Track.
Bozeman. Feb. 6.- Plans are he
ing laid for track work by the ath
t letes .of the Montana State college
at Bozelman. At a meeting of the
College Athletic association, held
last Montday, Ernest Stanley of
e Whitehall was chosen manager of the
track team. Stanley anlnounces that
the college has better athletic ima
terial this year than for many years
I past. 'The M.. S. C. will enter a dual
track meet with the University of
MI Iontana at some date in May.
Butte Man Is Third
in Southern Shoot
Houston. Tex., Feb. 6.- It. A.
King of Delta, Colo., showed in front
in the second day's shoot, of the Sun
ny South handicap, breaking 147 i
out of 150 targets. Harry Matlock t
of San Antonio was second with 14i. .
E. W. Renfro of Butte, Mont., 142;
E. G. Fuller of Waukesha, Wis.. and
C. W~. Deering of Columbus, Wis.,
Louisiana City Bids
for Big Prize Fight
Shreveport, La., Feb. 6.--An offer
of $100,11)0 to bring the proposed
Willardi-De'psey fight to Shreve
port wa;s wired to Tex Rickard, pro
molir of lie bout, last night by a
syndicate of local oilmen. The mes
sage stated that the laws of Louisi
ana would permit the holding of a
Anaconda Five Plays
Butte Saturday Night
f Anaconda. Feb. 6.--The Anaconda
High sclrhool basket ball five will piliat
a. return game with Butte next Sat
if urday in this city. The game sched
d uled to i., played with Helena in the
state capital next Saturday has been
d indefiuit IY postponed.
r- Chivally, Democracy and Justice.
)f Solhlir. sailors and patriotic (iti
iz zens startled the New Year in trule
Americ.'t rashion by mobbing some
it women who had the impudence to
i- make a .iemonstration for political
3- democ(rau> in front of the whited
a sepulcu o''if Washington. Five wom
,f en wer.' rrested.
YANKS IN SIBERIA
Returned Chicago Man Tells
of Handicaps at Icy Post.
Americans Face Exter
New York. Febl. ti. That An\r
ilan and allied troops in Siberia are s
fighting a war in whichll they ha\e no
ro I. undltr ext ren. lhardships
and desperate handicaps which at
llu iiu thtl are lh el\ Ito resullt illi
their extermlination by the hordetlts of
bolshoviki. was the assertionl of Mich
igan and Chicago doughboys who re
turned 1)1roln Siberia on the transport
Pritate Williamn A. Ilower.., 92
Calumet street. D)etroit. Michl.. de
clared that the country 1would I he
lloclied it it knew the condition of
the troops in Siberia. 11ie said h
Was not only twilling but aier to tell
his story of conditiions there, to ainy
Io the prolper aultorities I ll W 1,Vlilllit -
toll or to any in\estigalltg co1nltil
lee. Hli story wa.s corroborated ill
Pritate Dr 1ank Soolalnsky of I :.:
\V .st l'ifty-first ,treet, h'llie.ago. and
by P'ri\vate Peter l)oblewskl i of tla
llira, Mich., whio \were \oiundedlt , idr
taken ill ii Siberia.
Salved by "Yellow S(trelak."
"The Anterien and allied orees
in Siberia are olutnl llulberel l 1 1th
bolsheviki hby about 13 or 1l; to
one." declailred iotl1ers nd Solalnsk.
Onily the fa'st lh;i thhe holchewikii
lare yellow has s:atd lhe allied tortes
fromll extt.rmllli ation before niltl . 'ITrhty
are almllos Iolctedl ill by ice, nd g4 l-
tilg sluppli an; d amt unl itiol to tilht
front is llllnlert in. Weatl'r condl
lionsl are likely lat any tille to nlmake
hin, ani i inlpos'ihility.
"Practically all of thlie A.inlrican
iroops in Siberia are from Michigan,
wit a saliitering of 1imen from 11li
nois and W\isconsin. allnd it is only
the truti to isay they arlin't very
miiuch inierlsl(ed in ilghtiing there.
They thoughllt they were to light G'r'
1 llnll ni0lilill ll05. ()lit.
Ammu.nition RIuns Ont.
"'\e were d.riven out of one town
by the bolshoviki htlloClse' we atn oIut
of anlinunition. We couldn't get it
M lichlnel C.tas(y
215 Norlh Wymiing
n LARRY DUGGAN
"1 Reliable Undertaker and Embalmer
822 North Main Street
DANIELS & BILBOA
ig Undertakers and Emhalmers
125 East Park St., Butte. Phone 888
Residence Phone 4317-W.
Anto and ('arriaue auolinnient
NOTICE TO Ci(ElIlrI IN-S. \'
Estate of 'Iota 'l'ian, deceised.
Notice is herehy given byi the n- It
dersigned], admi inisitratorl of ithe e. '
tite of T'o\iia 'Iuman. der(cea ed.l to (Int I0 I
creiditors of and all persons hasing s
claimis against lthe sid de'oarsed, toi(
exhibit thetm, withi tihe necessaritiy
vouchelrs, witlhin li i months iti.er the
lirst pIulblication of this noticel., to the
said administrator al 4:-'45 Hirbour
building, Butte, Monit., the samet I- -
ing Ihe place foi lthe transactllr i ion o I1
lithe businiess of said estatiile', in the
county of Silver lhow, sta;ll of .Moll
Adnlrinistrator of the ('i lat of
'Jova 'l'umanl i . deilceisetil.
Diatedl Ilutte, Mont., this tlth daiy of -
Februi ary' , 1 91 i9.
.lautry & Me lzier.
Attorneys for admliniiisl rator.
(First publication IFeb. 6i, 1919.)
NOTI('E T'O i'IEl DI'(Itli.
Estate iof Edward IlHarris. deceased.
Not ice is hereby given by Lhe un
dersigned, adnlinistratirix of the es
i tate otf Edward Harris, dreceased, to I
Sthe crelditors of and all liprsonls hav
ing claiiis against tile salidl deceased, 2
t to exhibit. heim, with the necessary
voucllers, witlhin foul'r Iionrths after
the first publicatioii of thiis notice, to
I the said adrnirniistratrlix at the office
, of H. A. Ty'ralnd, aittornely at law, 57
Silver Ilow block. BDnitl., Montana,
It i4 sallne Ie inig the pliliite, for the
itransactiol of the Ibulsiiness of said
estlate', in lthe countty of Silver Bow,
t state of Mlolntana.
.IlENNY A. HARRIS,
SAdministraurix oif tile Estate of Ed
ward IHarris, eceasedl.
Dated Iiutte, Montnitilli, this 29th
iiday of JanilllaIry, 11119.
First publicaltioni Jan. 30, 1919.
i In the di itrict court of the Second
a Judicial district of the state of
Montana in and for the county oif
In the matt(er of the application of
the S'eiiiuinltCher company, a cor
t poration, for a judgmnent of disso
Ia To all wihomir it may concern:
i 1 You and e('ah of you will please
l-i take notice thait on Jan. 23, 1919, a,
di- voluntary petit:on praying that thle
le Schumacher complliany, a Montana
n corporation. ii" dissolved by the
judgment of the. alove entitled court.
was filed in the above entitled court
e. and mrtlter and that any person may
i- file his objectiolns to the application
2e i1 said court and umatter at any time
le within :, days after the first publi
to cation of this notic'.
alt Datd Jan. 23, 1919.
Ad (Seal.) OTIS LEE,
- By Leoniard E. Thomas. Deputy.
Clerk of the above entitled court
ERVE THE NEWS AS IT REALLY HAPPENS
TODAY'S PRESS RUN'
PRIC.E FIVE CENTS
I L--u ,
IIL AND DEEP SEA
ºe a Country Village as
ready Appears in Places;
3 in Control of Situation
[ ,(Sslci)"h to the B11ulhtini.)
c,,,~es, li.,+ ah 7 -TTrlv threats of dA.PArti.nn...r ba ,,
1'T N111-l( II l 4 ,l lea. h1ated rioom
fron 8$:.:n ulp. 2 9 (C'oloraldo at..
WVlY hY t m 'u1t Vo,'1lS I i lllc you au l C:il t
th(,nt in alny I0rt of the oily at ,u1
price. Mluller hotel, opposl i eil l- l
\V u lk'ee depoll) phone 777. S7" '\('ei
block;, 1.14 \V. P'ark, phone 75,7,. onr
oI nh block, 1I01 i:. Granitel'., p. 1"7.,
One inanaglment . Mrs. EI'a.axaon
1IE AT hl(1 nd r1 1 11 I0 , i( 11 ly fu11r
ni.hed Ihous 'ekeeping suite. :11-1
al' th a l '. hIt f' ro n e .- e x c h. tn g e d .
S:NNY" hous icc ' n uig hti k. $I I.
ling' l ie '(Ii and up. Gl
I ItaII I a ei4 I'u.ui
:-I(OM furnilshed hou-e, 1 17 Ilr
vard street, ,$17 mouith. In 0uire
1818 4 Munro-e.
FORI I:N'IT'- "4-roon, lodiern. lower
flat, Rich range. 24 N. Cuil\ rd.
AUTOS FOR HIRE.
. SEVEN-I'ASSEN, I I11 Ih'landler So
dan. A. C. Nyman. PI'ione 5i142-t1
\VANTEDI,---Cars to repair by expcrl
at 417 . $. Idaho.
- Hemstitching and Braiding
tIIIAIDA1 IN( , hemstitching alnd' picot
i11. ] ul 1 ienllnsyl.ia lia block. l.
E. II nedict.
GARAGES FOR RENT
IAIRGE ILJtLDING, good location
for garage; close In. 1424-26-28
Harrison ave. Apply Jame's M. Ab
rants, on property. Will lease.
HAVE your children's hair cut at
E. J. Swaidltur's barber shop,
1331 /' W. Broadway.
. Pianos Tuned and Repaired
t( UGYON. 600 S. Cilrk Ave. 6585-J
nCLEANERS AND DYERS
i- \ lMERICAN )Dyeing & Cleaning WVks
1341 Harrison ave. Phone 131.
IF YOU DON'T SEE WHAT YOU WANT ADVEitISE FUll II
(iy \- water. 'fri'nis, ti. t -ers A. I". r '.,
are Hut let in. r
I-IEYN)OLDS & SYPilER
RIeal esaate, fire insirance, at lowest
rates. Money to loan oni real
estale. I'hone 1665, 84-b5 uwsley
-....-..--a-----4--=- -*-- -
IIi'AVt\Y illuter anlld timibers. t;l:)
['tall 1\u 'o i l I .
tITY .:( ;8. .tle dozon. 215 W. M. r
cry or the Big (Green Coop, Co
lumhi r ls a\e.
I' N.ItEIEEMElI) watches at a sac
rilice at U'ncle Sami's Loan office.
I 1 S. Wyoming st.
FURNITURE FOR SALE
NINE roomsi of good fturniture for
sale chapi; lmits giv\eln; whole or
bI tIh pii~ce. l'holie 4 :t 2-\V. 225 S.
IIOOMING house, 2i0-rooml lodging
houi.se fully occdupited. netls $.15i
monthly. Also cigar store beneath,
with stout, cheatill price. Apply on
prllii es. 123 S. \Vyroning st., Butte.
MONEY TO TLOAN
MIONIEY ad\aneed on Liberty bonds,
diamlonds, watches. jewelry and
other articles of value; square deal.
People's Loan office, 281/2 E. Park.
MONEY LOANED at 3 per cent. Dia
monds, jewelry, Liberty bonds.
XMese Linz, upstairs jewelor.
LOST'- At the Schumann-tHeinck
concert', a !pair of hi(mrin-rimlnllled
eye-glasses. Finder please return to
[lulletini oflice and receive reward.
1.O' Check for $:. Return to
Mrs. C. I. H., care Bulletin.
DISCHARGE PAPERS of C. J. Ba
zalgette. Finder please return to
the Bulletin, 101 S. Idaho.
Friends we feed,
Friends we meet,
Comme to the "Pony"
Chile to eat.
rlE (LASSIC CHILI PARLOR, 210
N. Main st. Chili. light lunches,
etc. Open day ajd night.
LjEWIS & WALKER, assayers and
chemists, 108 N. Wyoming. Phone