Newspaper Page Text
34 E. ]PARK ST.
$40, 22-oz. English Bellwop serge
suit, direct from the iills; Em-n
porum opening price $27.50
only ............... ............ X1
California hard finished worsted,
retails the world over at $35;
Emporium opening $1950
price ....................$.... 19,50
Khaki pants, 120 pairs, 13.00
value; Emporium ni 1 $4
price ..... ....... ...I........ Jr
Washington trousers, with tunnel
and belt loops; union made; $3.5n
value; Emporium price $1,95
only .................................. 9
Same style as above, but btter
quality; $4.50 value;
Emporium price........... $2.95
$7.00 and $S.00 value;
Emporium price... l$4.95,
$4.00 VAL,'E'I- .$2.65
$5.00 VALUE $345
for ............. .... ...........
$6.00 V ALI'E $3 95
Sfor ........ ............. 9 5
$7.00 VALUE $5.95
for ..... ......... .............. ,
McCarthy-Bryant & Co.
317-319 E. Park St. : ,u1. "
22 bars laundry soap . . lt.0O
Gallon can fancy syrt.p Xt1.5
511b. can :M. J. B. coi~-e
order ....... ....... ..
Tomatoes, corn and pe. .: 1."
5-lb. can M1. J. I. corffe
98 lbs. Rex pure white f:our- $S.tt
Extra fancy Ceylon tea. lb. 7..
English Breakfast tea, lb.. .... 5
5-lb. can Tea Garden strawberry
preserves .... ......... . ... St.75
98 lbs. Climax, North Dakota.
hard wheat flour only......$3.90
Half boxes fancy cookies ......$1.75
11-lb. boxes soda crackers....$1.90
John J. McCarthy, Prop.
formerly lohoated on iBroadway,
will rrNeon at 206 North Jlackson
Monday, IFeb. 24. ('leaning and
pressing. Alteration and repair
work neatly done. Will call for
$100 reward will be paid to any
one proving we do not put in the
best mainspring for $1. lMayer, 37
North Main street.-Adv.
Miss tMary levyolds and t Mis:
Alice Itausielle, hot Ii of Mi issoula
came to Butte last s \oninlg anlld an
registered at the Thornton.
Pat Carney, presid.,nt io I1l, 11on
tana State fair, is n \isitor in liih
city from his homne at W\aterloo. Mlr.
Carney is staying at the l'iuhlen.
Mrs. Kate IHall says: "I have kept'
house 15 years; a;m the ootllher o'
four children, and I would not keel
house without Hollister's Itokel
Mountain Te.'e" W\ise wolman, why'l
Drives away sickneliss, brings hItalth
and happiues: to the whole family.
Family drug store.-- Adv.
Eph Stoller of Dillon is in uitlle
and will spend a few dlays here. Mir.
Stoller is registered at hotel Butte.
Miss Rose Perrio of IDillon is vis
iting friends in the city and swhile
here will be a guest of the Ilitte
The luncheon of the Hoitier club of
this city is beng held at the silver
Bow club this afternoon.
Don't wait until your blood is im
poverished and you are sick and ail
ing. Take IHollister's Rocky Moun
tain tea now;'. It will drive out the
germs of winter, purify the stomach,
regulate the bowels. Nature's spring
tonic cleanser. Family drug store
All men who received injuries on
the picket line send in their names
and addresses to the S. S. W. C., in
care of. the relief committee Metal
Miners'/ Union hall, 101 S. Idaho
street, not later than Feb. 20.
All relief is discontinued from Feb.
17, at 6,p. m. By order of S. S. W. C.
J. A. B., Chairman.
SO IT SEEMS PERFECT AND BLAMED IT ON THE JUDGE' A COMPLIMENT LICKED .A FAMILY TRAIT IT DEPENDS
AEy "Aa descent to hhe." "What do you think of him?" "How long has he been in favor poor fellow who was kicked by a "He's the cream of the pugilistic "My doctor says I ought to lead a late dinner?"
" Ad i -me E a one-wc c o hp" pon e hundrepcr of the recpil of judges?" mule? rofession." an active life." "Depends on whether it is due to
;. l"E er since e loct a hrce rc." C Edtor-Say th he waL will be whipped cream beford "Well, marry wrvy Wife's sister; my ymeetito aI'frietid o'her being to
he knows itkeep you on the Jump." the matinee."
IS KNKE O OUT
For the First Time in His
Pugilistic Career Popular
Butte Boy Succumbs to
Little Dan Cupid.
l'onltny Mlaguire went down for 11(
coullt Satlurday w(hen he donned the
gloves with little inlln Cupid. It was
the signing of a contrlact betwoeen
Katie (Crbwhly and the above named
il a contract to dtrive doublel for life,
or "until death do (0s part." The
bride is a sister of MIr. Crowley of
the firmn of Crowley & L.ockhart. The
bridegroomu is Tomlllly Maguire, Ol(ne
of the batl known mini't. in Butte.
Trhle ceretoniolit Was performeit d biy tlhe
it\ev. F'ath+lr nl-illalll at ST. iMary
church. The bride was aIttended by
helr sister. Mis.s Maggie to. ',wlhv, and
ilotk'd i p.e'rfet t l itu r of hIoatly.
Tho liridegrliotII wis wi ited (oin by
Mr. Jim Ne<dale. whose principal
duties were wiXlting theh towel and
sponge and fan ill:, givinlg oi'iasionall
Words (of ntcotiu entent to the vic
:int. wo. iow v, V. welnt through the
tryving ordeal i:: !hllth better shape
. had be.'n antici;iated. After the
weddine boti" tihi bride and bride
:' . ': Ke . c ing on a trill to the
.:: of M· ik ianl Praties, ' where
::-".= -. :: a"t: ! it hear Haven and oth
S'.- t: r of Cork, alld have
.;-: eclllctiolns with the
.. -. S! Afterwards they are
: a visit to Glassnevin, where
t: shed a tear and breathe a
v". tr the graves of Enlllmel
. ' teollt.t anld Poearse and ('on
S.\fter this they will return to
. twhere they will miaktte their
. he young couple c'arry with
the best wishes of the niany
..t ids and relatives.
IMay the sea be always calm on
their l atrl nimonial tours.
A COSSACK MOTOR
(Continued from page one.)
The rcal lpurpose of thile bill was
admittdd oni the floor of the house by
C. IH. Warner of Ailkin county and
others. IBut there is no need for tak
ing their wolrds for it. The vote on
the amendment proposed bly G. L.
Siegel of lamnsey county (labor)--
"that the notor corps shall not Ihe
subject to call of the adjutant gen
eral or the governor of the state for
service of any kind or nature invol
ving strikes, lockouts, boycotts or la
heor isplutes betweenll employer and
Olemployees or between persons e1n-.
Dloyed and persons seeying employ
ment, or for the prevention or sup
pression of peaceable assemblages
and public gatherings"--is most en
The house votedl S81 to 4I0 iagaini.iu
this amend tiii n.
Five of the votes against lth
Siegel alllentllent were cast by ment
bhrs of organiztedl labor and Iiay ibe
.xplained by the fact tliat these
miembers maile a "gentleman's agree
mient" with Ithle gang to suppllort tih
bill as antllenlled in conference.
The Siegel amendmentlt called for a
test vote. The amendmeint stripped
lthe bill of aill its camohi fl:age and
showeid' it. undernteath its veneer, a
viciousr , irlssisn. pii e of legislalioni.
Eighlty-foltr nmllnlltbers iof the lihtuse
o-tedl againlst it.
\tihen-i lithe bill ca fte uill for rotl!sl
-ration, aflttr ihaving been amendil
it in conlference by the "'gentlellman's
igrieement," it limited the activities
oif the mIiiotor corps to tranisporting
oildierli s and aiinli g dlistrt t -:eid cont
F'. El. 'linier of llenotnpini county
Ihlbort calleid lithe attintion of the
house tI tthe incongruitiy of anigels
oif nrcy weariniiig side ai.s and car
rying machinei guns anild amtiuni
lion. Il, offered in a.ielndtentil to
abolilsh all arimamient.
Nliner's aliluentllnmnt briought forth
lierc- denunciation from 2Alciarllin
of Kooiichilhing county and O. 1-.
liinlllter of Olitslted counity, who
said he had agreed to fight the bill.
ibut felt ilifferi-enitly after lattendig
lithe public hearinitg.
Minelr's ;tiitamendmenti was votled
dtown. i to 29.
CHICAGO IS TO
TAKE A DAY OFF
Chiciago, Feb. 24.--A generlal strike
on city electionl dlay -April 1--to aid
the new labor party's ticket was alp
provetd in resolutions adlopted today
by tile Chicago Federaltion of Labor,
which phlraisd its expression to de
claire "a day oft on miaking profits
forl the bosses."
It was announcted that the milk
drivers had adoplted thli "strike"
plan, libutl would deliver mlilk iup to
miidnight before tihe el-ec-tion and af
efor 12 io'clock tilhe night of April 1.
Labor men eOven talked of suspending
all street car service on election day.
Register, and get your
friends to register, or you can't
vote at the primaries in the
ý:. y :"':''3: : · ·.::.:::::
.;W } . . " .. . . . . ., ., !}}'. $,' : i : . . :, ,;ý t:4 :',.:+ : ý Y;ý:%:: ý1
ri g > tý: :ia
1 --ts J f(J(.' wo-kr jn s1h il;t on o~iifling the Imm1Iense qI ititIics of matt relating to the soldiers. 2-In
the Chatea ci. l'lhiei'i' cliii, New lurk, founn.ed excitisi-el y for wront. 1. soldiers who return from France. 3-For
:ner in:; 1l M nel of I'. cii ..1 'Il( itndis wife. Victoiaii. wlihose reslol., Iin is sought by the revolting monarchists of
I'eititugnl. This. photouigratpu wr:, taken ot Mlatnnels farm at Twviclkeiul~aa, England.
(Continued Fronl Page One.)
imn who - .iscowvere.. that it. was his
bslliess to read his lmessages dire-.
ly to congress, would have thought.
of giving the Boston bankers this
,iiirntise p, rtv. Iloiton means IFsan
euil hall, the forum of American in
,leie!etlnce,. In Faneuil hall the
noon e have always maintained t.heii
right to free speech for democracy.
i r valcnuil hall, by good political for
tune, a dnliiacrsiic mayor and ile
first delllocrlatic senator from l\lassa
chusetts since Civil war days may
shareI the Ilatform with the presi
dent when lie makes his report to
the American people. upon the world
wide covenant of universal peace.
Outlaws Munitilionl Peddlers
Congress is trying to make iup its
nind ablout this league that thle pres
ident has jainmet down the throats
of the European diplomats and mil
itary neil. Ninii out of tell of the
neinib( i. if' lonth hotise and senate, it
is safe to slay. are glad that this coii
stitution for a society of the pieoples
has bee'n agrleed upton.
Take the nmatter of private profli
eil's illn tihe muilnitionl trade, ifor ex
ample. The politicians are going to
lift, l.n iaw ill wall ii tlh ir behalf, of
course, but presdnIly they will illmit
that the G'ermn.;tI munllliti on ma.ke'rs
had altogettlir too ituciiih to do with
(ierhian political jingoslli in the firs;
place, amn i t tll whin forllme(r Conl
gres,.Inin Tavenner :how,(d ilhe Coun
try the truth IlbIul the "'.(ii rild-wids e
wi'tr Ir ut." bsuck in 1912 a2 nd 1913 V
wnhe rendered a brave public sertice.
lit Ilhe futiluire, Silca' there are to beI'
no private profits fronm the nutkilg of
Mwar lliaterials, inobotidy is going to
(rt'ry on propaganda cmipaignl; i,
stir till one peopl agalilnst anotheli r iini
order that geU'n t s.hells inay tie
Again, hliere is the obligation tit
join with i( other nationtls, mliemhi:
of the laigllu , tol ('foilt its ide'iSioni
lIagli t ally nlalien rel':illg o0 ablde
by Ihe o decisions. e\'i' shill hear
some lons-winded ;agum(ents; about
the ( on.stittltionality of our joining ý
in ally such iarrai gIIei I , if it in
volve'S t ilh pos'sible seIlilng of 'nl}
troopl s ousl:,ie our co nlrt . et l n tihati
thrill end inl elodiquence. Ameriita
drafted trop wenlll t to Iussia. ianld
tonly 'Irecently tht, :i'o nate was tied on
the Ivot to take uip relsolution d(,
ilntling theiri recall; nlrobo dy imnhg
il'es Ih ttl a .\nl lltc n soldiersi "lwill e veri
face ta ore distat'efiul ' ad than i.e
thelirs at .\rchangel.
'ourt Martihll Scandalt
Mince Sen'ttor Chamberlain, chair
maon of the senate colnltititei on mili
iary affairs, stirred up this stcandal(
concerning the death sentences and
t'O-year sentence, passed by so-called
alils li rtial in ou r arml upon li b hoys
giltl has been l liu ed off the i' litar
ist (liqiue to n Illlgrear iing degree.
('ruelty such as iithe coppeo r lawyers in'
the enate chargel against the hols
hovilhi, anil sl u h I I as v all h erlio ed
wa1s typical onily f tie acassltcils aind
the Tl-urks before the war, has been
shiown to be typical of the pinoncoe
passed upon Irhese uiforlIunlte boy.
inll it ill'n"y camps,, huere and in
France, by lumndrids of '(orts" oi'
officers appl inted fl'on Illthe line.
Ol(e western longress/an suggest
cd that this is a good time for the
people to reUl again the lifet of ]tin
colin, to rouiall the grLeat Hart of theil
mail when ho was faced by hundreds
of cases of proposed harsh disci
plinl of laruir t'boys in the federal
in) who haid sle pt when oil picket,
oer wio had Itu ried andi fled in hattlie.
Linlin under.-i tood hnumainity, and he
knew boy: and the limits of their
physical str,,ngth. H1e pardoned and
conmorted frooly, and the nation
love, him fr it even now.
hlia'sh lNeutentel s.
Contrastid with this treatment of
overstrained youthful bodies and
minds is the long list of Prussian de
cisions iade by new-fledged officers
in our new army. Forty years' im
prisollnh at for refusal to give uip a
packet of cigarettes to a second lieu
te nant was one case. Death selntence
for a man going home for a tiitle to
be with his dying father was another.
''he presicdenlt commulted that sen
tence to imlprisonmlent. Several thou
:and cases are probably to be forced
to a review when congress takes ac'
tion. l rigadier General An sell ot
the judge advocate general's office
has just testified that too ,mliny men
had been convicted on "flim ly evi
One of the best suggestions yet
made in connection with the ('ham
herlain bill, which proposes to es,
lablish real military courts in place
of these military lynching parties.
is the proposal that the officers who
have joined in passing tlhse bar
iarous sentences upon the (iomonliiO:
soldier:s under' their collllalnlld shall
lie made responsilble in ipe':on fon
their abuse of power.
It was this idea that Representas
live Johnson of South .Dakota, re
cently in the nililtary service, pro
lposed as aii amlendment to tile armey
applro!riation bill. cIc COlillaineii
that the adliinist': t tion failed t.
Wanlts I'reer )ischa~lu e
('oulgressmian :Baer of Northl IDl)ko
ta, w\ho has been one of the mololt enll
thusiastic blacliers of the 'league of
nations plani as a nmethod oi' permit
ling the world tOi junkil, pirnji iarlltnta
lhas also been n: tinre job with -refer
ence to the ia-rly :dischalrgi of -meIn
frolm he armly.. An' arnellrtminlt p)ro
posied ly hinli hba been adopted illto
lite armsy appr6priation bill by the
lhouse. It. provides that officers inl
tlh tllps muL0 t, not only notify tlihe
men of all their right., under this
bill as to securing a discharge. bhu
Mllllst instruct them in how to g,
b)ou]1 it. The bill liprovides that n10n
neededl inl farming and industrial oc
ulpaltitns, by filing affidavits that
Ihey are so needed at home, shall be
Baer :ays that officers have not
only refuil:sd to help theiir imen securI''
releases, buiit iave actually posted up
printied notices, threatening court
martial for men attempting to se
cure discharge through illtervention
by melihbers of congress. Some sol
diers hale been refhused permission
to ieven pass through Washington
uinless they gave wrillten guarantees
that they would nl(ot see ay memblllnlher
of congress. Ain onu selatolrs and
ineinbe'rs of the house ;I very deep
resentmilt-it is iinow fell towardl thctse
I'russi:nn ietlhods, iland Ihat is one
reason wihy the Ii'roposal of drastic
reductions in the standilg army, aft
er the coming year, is so popular in
both houses. Indeed. it is not too
il'much to say that mililarislm was
nexer held in such contempt In
VWaslinigtOon, within the memory of
li\iing niienl bei'rs of ith house, as it i:;
in lheiseo last wi elks hl'forei tIe coil
clusion of peace.
"olsihevismn" for a'noufill age.
'I'.L folk: who 1i I tlddoet; t that
mlilitairisilm has 5 tiltil, i from its
petlestal l ;I'r the coipo l rnillo, n senators.
They ;:re trying to tlii;'r public at
tclllion by poillntng ito "lihe peril of
ilshtdieni'." This n-it' lIdes every
ihing from the expluite:t. -of the meat
ipackers' graft to ithe v!rolosal that a
conlferene lie held ii h i he IRussian
soviet governmient i liithe Princes
islands. Of coulrse ;In:. farmer or
ganizalioni which denouniies the giv
ilng aw ly by cottll - l'(,· of Ihe h llilleral
landls owned by I h' 'iitpltile is "an
archistie," or relaltd II tlihe I. Vv.
xW." And unless ;i 1~1 of repressiv_
laws are passed ;1it onceii, we are
thllreatened with "ia lonody deluge."
't'llis last remark i:, litlt, product of
the fevered inmaginaolnlli of Senatol
Thomas: of Colorado. who is sore at
thi' prospective ktill.ti of the water
lonwer lootiig hill.
lharmerl','' league' t lttacketd.
WVhen 'T'hoiitas anlld \We-ks and Jim
WVatson and other reactionaries canll
not think of anything sufficiently vio
lent to say of the organized worker:.
or the organized farmers, they can
always turn for inspiration to the
propaganda sheet published here un
der the misleading title of "The Na
tional Republican." This publication
is apparently the organ of Will S.
Hays, Senator W'-tson, Senator I-Har
ding and the groutp that is trying to
"put over" for 1920 a corporation
tool for president.' The current issue
gives two columns to a libelous de
nunciatin of the National Nonparti
ran leag:ue by Governor Burnquist of
Minnesota. and it adds its own ven
omous edlitorial comment to the ef
fect that the Nonpartisan publica
tions are "engaged in preparing the
way for the delivery of the league!
strength to the socialized democratic
party in the next campaign."
After.claiming that the Nonparli
;ans propose to reduce production in
:order to make mlore profits, this "re
p::blican" kept sheet says: "There is
no more unintelligent fallacy than
this theory, advanced by professional
farm and labor politicians, that any
oingle class in the country can per
manently inci'ease its own prosperity
by reducing production." And on
the subject of unemployment this
mouthpiece of Burnquist and 1Iard
ing and their cronies remarks:
"Ninety per cent of the talk about
the nllelllploymnetnit of dlischarged sol.
dliers; is bunk. : The radi
cal socialists, along with the near so
cialists, are doing most of the talk
ing about unemployment, while at
the same time fighting any legisla
tion or policies of administratiop
which would enable private enter
prise to get into motion on a peace
basis." Mineral lands, perhaps, and
water-power, and other gifts to the
(Continued From Page One.)
him in there was T. F. Cole, and he
"('(n F. Kelly wanted to send Nor
lman iBraly to South nAmerica to work
for the Anaconda comipany. but Mr.
Braly didn't want to leave the United
States--and good health.
"if such men as Con Kelly have
the selection of men to handle A. C.
M. business, in live years' time that
comnlany will be in thle samle condi
tion as North Biutte.
"A few days ago t11e Butte l)aily
Post published at length an article
telling of the starting of a fire in the
surface plant of North Butte, which
the manager, Norman Braly, discov
ered at 7 p. in. and put out. The
inference was that some one tried to
burn the plant.
"The mnorping papers did not men
tion the occurrence.
"Poor old North Butte.
(Continued from page one.)
presidenti's 'a uto passed. Troops
brought in froim ports were supplied
with regulation cartridges -- not
Long before the time for the pres
ident to land the sidewalks were
thronged with spectators. More
thari 60 automobiles were provided
for the presidential party, the re
celtion committee and newspapler
NOTICE TO CARD
PLAYERS; 15 PRIZES
A card party will be given for the
benefit of St. John the Evangelist
church, Tuesday night, Feb. 25, at
the Steven & Manley hall. Mrs. Mac
Kinnon trnd ,Mrs. Mclntee, hos
Tom Mix Enjoys Dangerous
Stunts; At Popular The
ater Tomorrow in "West
Tom Mix. the star of the new WVil
liam Fox picture, "\Vestern Blood,"
is the n.crvi st lman on the screen.
Nothing has ever been suggested to I
him that he has not done if it helped I
his pic:tuie. ile has been thrown
from precipices and shot at and
hurled about in a way that would
coet most men their lives, or at least
a bt:mp or two, not to mention their
ease of mind, but they never phased
The great feature of Tomn Mix's
work is that he never "fakes" even
the slightest portion of it, nor does
he allow those about him to do so
Everything is real that he does. Toni
Mix plays with danger and seems to
enjoy it. The thing Ithat he hates
most is the appearance of danger
when it does not exist. He seems to
feel that this is unfair to the pub
lic. In spite of the record that Tom
Mix has already made for himself in
the way of defying death in his pre
vious pictures, the one that has just
been completed, far outclasses all the
others in the matter of the personal
danger to which its star is exposed.
"Western Blood" will be shown at
the Lyric theater tomorrow.
RALLY OF DRYS
(Continued From Page One.)
outside of a few who had not yet
been reached, the saloon man was
practically out of business. He did
not wish to commit himself on the
slogan displayed on a big banner be
hind, "A saloonless world in 1925,'
as he thought that might be a little
soon to expect it, but he did believe
that "We are on our way," and that
world-wide prohibition is coming.
Mr. Ford opened by saying that he
had only done during his term of of
lice what he considered his duty and
added that if he had accomplished
anything worthy, it was due to the
support of the people and their sen
timents for right and justice. He de
clared the people of Butte had made
this city a better place to live in and
expressed the belief that the entirie
state had been benefited by the
change brought about through pro
T'riliuti ( to Workers.
Mr. Ford paid a tribute to the lit
tle band of w\orkers who had so re
cently triumlphed. He said that he
could remember the time when to be
long to a temlperance,. organization
was as disdainfully regarded as was
the attorney general. Ile felt that
he h':id played but a small part in
bringing' about prohibition, but
looked back on this one effort of his
career with the greatest pride of all
and that lie had "at least done Ihf
most he could for prchibition, fo.
thle mothers and for the children in
working for the cause.
The fight must be continued, ihe
said, and the same difficulties experr
enced in other cities met here, and it
is going to be a long, hard tight.
Must Help Workerts.
The officers of the law must be
given every possible assistance or
the laws can not be enforced, said
the speaker. There must he public
sentiment behind a law no matter
what it is or it can net be made to
work. He felt there was no law on
the statute books of Montana so pop
ular as the plrohibition law, but it
will he violated to just such an ex
tent as the interest in its enforce
nient and sentiment, behind it lags.
Mr. Ford thought that the public
generally does not keep in close
enough touch with the public offi
cials and every time a public officer
tries to do his duty the slanderers
and the poison gang begin to get in
their work. tie warned his hearers
against listening to these slanders.
warned against the spreading of
these tales and uibove all warned
themi to be sure and ascertain their
source anld thleir falseness or truth
before doing just what the opposition
wanted them to, spreadl these tales~
i'roml lioutll to mlouth.
The pubtlic is entitled to know it
whenever public officers are wrong
Ind informnation to this effect should
be traced and if found untrue, thu.
•fficials are entitledl to support in
their official capacity.
Mr. Fordt saidl thait it must be re
nelncberel that a state or coullty at
orney is not a detective. He said he
was morally certain that in his own
Tity o:f lHelena gambling existed andi
liquor was being sold, but it was
next to impossible to obtain the sort
of evidence that would hold before
;a court of law.
It is the duty of every good citizen
.mot only to report to the county at
orney whatever he kniiows of law vio
'ations but to back this up by testi
nony on the witness stand. Mr. Ford
cored the anonymous letter writer
iud the person who ga\ e inforniation
uver the telephone, but who would
refuse to give a name.
1.m uuuim InIuuu i ~ulull uI.l.,Un
n Leave I
I Measure _
ifor that new suit. Ask for
I that heavy blue serge, special M
Also Imported Silk Mixtures
YOUR TAILOR t
j BIG 4-17 W. PARK
U S. ;& ,H. Green Trading Stamps
Jacques Drug Co.
Phone 999. 1957 Harrison Ave.
Night Bell for Prescriptions
Agency Webster's Home Remedies
Drugs, Chemicals, Toilet Articles,
Patent Medicines, Cigars
Eastman Kodaks and Supplies
Developing and Printing
Tip Top Shoe Shop
Is the right place. Practical re
The best material used. On the
main street. l'riccs right.
423 N. Main Street
Opposite P. O.
Lockhart & Crowley's
39 E. BROADWAY
107 S. ARIZONA ST.
SPECIAL 30 CENT DINNER
11 A. M. to 8 P. M.
Lunch buckets put up ........30c
SWaffles and coffee ............15c
Hot cakes and coffee ........ 15c
Coffee and ..........................10c
We Serve the Best on the Market
at Popular Prices.
69 E. PARK ST.
BARBER SHOP AND POOL
210 N. Main Street.
Charles Powers, Prop.
Independent Laundry Co.
232 South Main. Phone 5900.
"We Soak the Clothes-
Not the Customer."
That's the Remark Passed Anout
425 North Main.
QUALITY FIRST GOODS
Teas, Coffees, Spices, Extracts,
GRA NI) UNION TEA COMPANY
28 WV. Broadway. Phone 1670
Boo::teris No. 2 meets every
Wednesday night at Socialist hall,
Advertise tnat room for rent in
the want columns of the Bulletin.