Newspaper Page Text
Poynter's Cash Store
1854 HARRISON AVB.
Wholesale to Consumer.
Do you realize that by buying
your supplies each day in small
quantities 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? Call up Poynter's
6534-R, and order your week's
Fancy sugar cured hams, per
Fancy sugar cured bacon, per
Large white mealy potatoes,
per 100 lbs. ............... 1.60
100 lbs. granulated sugar for
17 bars white or brown soap,
for ............................ $1.00
10 lbs. dry onions .............. 25c
98-lb. high patent hard wheat
flour fo ...................... $5.00
Case Carnation or Sego milk,
for ............................... $7.00
Case Hebe, tall ............... $5.00
White or brown beans. lb..lOc
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
for Less on
Easiest of Terms
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
Expert Watch Repairing
Watch Cleaning, $1.50
Mainsprings - -$1.00
uoth liuaranteed for (Uno
People's iThlealer Il(1ag.
40 E. PARK ST.
Walk a Block and
SAVE A DOLLAR
Trading at the
Harrison and Harvard
J. R. BECKY
Groceries and Meats
Phone 4409-W 2701 Elm St.
Ladies' and Gents' Suits Made to
Order Here in the Shop.
Journeyman Tailor. Union Shop.
4313¢ S. Arizona. Phone 3552-W.
S. F. T. Cash Grocery
The most for yonr money.
627 E. Galena Phone 5215-W
HIGH QUALITY, LOW
PRICES, RAPID SERVICE
72 E. PARK ST.
We Serve the Best on the Market
at Popplar Prices.
69 E. PARK ST.
Union Furniture Exchange
248 E. Park St.
Bulletin Want Ads, Get
Results. Phone g2
Ogranized to Restore Con
stitutional Rights which
Have Been Abrogated by
That the citizens of Montana ari
alive to the menace to free instittu
tions through the unwarranted suol-
pression of free speech and a free
press is shown by the recent organi
zation of the "Montana Free Pi ess
The organization, through its seec
retary, has sent out the following lot
Article 1. Amendments to lth
constitution of the United States of
Clause 2. Declaration of prin
ciples of the M. f'. P. L.-Congrest
shall make no law respecting an es
tablishment of religion, or prohibil
ing the free exorcise thereof, o
abridging the fre-dom of speech or
of the press, or the right of the peo
pie to peaceably assemble, and peti
tion the government for a redress of
grievances. These amendments were
adopted, says Judge Story, to more
efficiently guard certain rights al
ready provided for in the constitu
tion, and to prohibit certain exer
cises of authority supposed to be dan
gerous to public interests.
l)ear citizens: "Ye shall know the
truth and the truth shall make you
iree." It is because American citi
zens are in danger of being deprived
of their constitutional rights, that re
card free press and free speech and
the exercise thereof, that the M. F.
P. L. was called into existence.
The principles of this organization
are such that no true American need
be ashamed to say that he or she is
a member, and ate as follows:
1. The upholding of the constitu
tion of the United States of Ameir
2. Enforcement of article 1--t.n
original amendments as quotci
The right of citizens to criti
cise public officials and servants, all
legal and public bodies.
4. The legal enforcement of the
above rights for any and all parties
irresiective of their belief, poiiticf,
crec'd or religion.
5. That this organization be kept
intact from any other organizatioh.
either political, industrial, civic or
We appeal to every blue blooded
American to help us maintain the
right of free press and free speech,
to unite with us their financial and
moral support to the end that a worek
ing fund may be established to de
fend American citizens in the exer
cise of their constitutional right;
(within the law) and to appeal our
redresses to the highest courts of the
land if necessary. We do not advo
cate soap box oratory and desire that
so such construction be placed uppo
our efforts in behalf of free speech.
1Men and women of Montana, y'nu
must continue to do your share to
ward maintaining the democracy at
home, that you have been so proud to
give your beloved sons to establish
abroad. Join the M. F. P. L. at once,
membership fees are $4 per yetir,
payable quarterly if so desired.
Ninety per cent of the funds collected
are to be used in a defense fund tc:
legally defend any and all cases that
Imay arise, according to the declara
tion of our principles. Ten per celnt
is to be devoted to actual main4c
nance and expansion of the M. F. P.
L. Every member will be kept thor
oughly posted on the activities of the
1Do you believe in the right of free
press and free speech?
Do you believe in the right to wir
ship God according to the dictates
of your own conscience?
Do you believe in the unrcstrict.id
publication of all facts of public in
If so join the Montana Free Press
league at once.
Memnbership cards forwarded upon
receipt of your dues.
The secretary treasourer of this or
ganization is Mrs. Elizabeth Ken
nedy, Box 874, Butte, Mont. If you
are interested in the preservat tion of
the liberties which our constitution
guarantees got in touch with her.
(Continued From Page One.)
boy killed in action, expressed the
sentiment of the whole regini tt,
says Seymour, when he remarked.
"This boy is a real hero; he died
for his country in a cause that lie
He declared living and fighting
conditions on the fronts were grow.
ing worse when he left there and
he has grave fears for the safety ol
comrades dluring the battle that ap
pears to be raging at present.
"For God's sake, get them all out
of Russia, or they will be exter
minated," he concluded.
Boosters No. 2 meets every
Wednesday night at Socialist hail,
Say you saw it advertised in the
JUaT THINK OF IT
"I've hcar- tnat 1ee walks Inr his
slo · . "
a:'ancy, and they with two. auto
biles." - -.
The Nonpartisan club, at a well
attended meeting in Metal MAin
Workers' hall endorsed the folloia
ing democratte candidates:
For Mayor-William F. Dunn.
i'or Treasurer-James J. Milc
For Police Magistrate - Mike
First Ward--John Sull'van.
Second Ward-Barry O 'Lacry.
Third Ward - Bernard Mc
Fourth Ward---Con Lynch.
Fifth Ward-Ulric Nadeau.
Sixth Ward-Walter A. Kyle.
Seventh Ward--. E. E('arlisle
Eighth Ward-E. U. . Johnson.
LOVE'S YDOUNG REAM
HAS ITS ORAWBACKS
Anthony Dolecki of Portland, Ore.,
seeks the assistance of the Butte po
lice in a letter received here yester
day in recovering $ lil worth of war
savings stamps and $250 in cash
which he claims was wheedled out of
him by a widow whom he married
through the agency of the "Heart
and Hand" column of- a Los Angeles
matrimonial publiiration. Dolecki as
soerts his spouse went by the name of
Mrs. E. M. Overton and had lived
formerly in Butte.
Dolecki wrote the following letter
to Chief of Police ,Jere Murphy:
"I have been married here March
4, with one lady from Butte, Mont.
She conduct only theft across U. S.
mail. I please yours to take she
under regard and guardianship. She
stay in Los Angeles Matrimony Mes
senger and at every day has enough
letters and enough husbands all
A clipping from a Portland news
paper tells of the desertion of Do
lecki's wife and states she also took
$6,000 worth of mining stock, which
was later returned through the mails.
The clipping states the woman left
her husband the following note:
"Remember. I love you; but I am
afraid, oh, so afraid, we have made a
mistake. So good-bye. Marie."
.... . . -
The railroad employes favor the
director general's five-year plan of
From all indications we are fully
assured that. our membership will
vote unitedly in favor of government I
control which insures them a con
tinuation of the present policy as set
forth in that most important docu
mient issued by Mr. MciAdoo to gen
eral order No. 8.
We do not want to return to the
former condition under private' mis
management that has overridden the
rights of both the public and the
employes. Because of their lust for
dividends, regardless of where or
how they are received.
Now is the time to adopt the di
rector general's five-year plan of
government control, which will per
muit the people to decide this great
Private control are using every
means in their power to try and get
conditions back to the pre-war basis.
That is to say, puit labor back to the
old wages and the old hours, and get
their hands once inore on the great
pumps, by which the wealth of the%
country is gathered for the benefit of
the few, and more great pumps like
the railroads and telegraph lines.
To get the railroads away from
the people, the old-time pump work
ers have lined up every railroad
senator, railroad congressman, timid
politician, kept newspaper and have
organized besides a marvelous sys
tem of press agenting and Ipropa
There isn't nn i'..ident that is
not charged up t't th I, government,
nor a crowdedtl ai, that is not used
as an argullUin:t for a r'etlurn to the
old condition et ga;ft and pllunder.
Every time therei ii ;I cow killed on
a crossing it i, Med.-\to's fault, and
whenever a ciinneiot in has been
missed, a leathellr luo.ted chorus has
bawled: "What .. , you expect'? The
governmlent rus I the l railroads!"'
The governml' enit t'ok ov er a wrecked,
broken-down and 'rippled system,
that was in the aiet stage of phys
ical and litinsha'l e'2tatustion and has
had to bear lth' natumlllated results
of years of the loiting of frenzied
Of a total of 20'. itt0! ) milca of line,
only 40,00110 miles were doublte
tracked and less than 60,) 001 mito'
were equipped with adequate sig
The equlipment has been allowetl
to run down to a point where tllee
was less than 70 per cent of e'noughtt
freight car, and the coal snnply of
nation was seriously impaired, ht
cause there was insufficient cars to
handle the product.
During the war the railroad ad
ministration introduced vast reforms
and economics using parallel lines as
a double track, cutting out trains,
abolishing superfluous train mileage,
cutting off long detours and unneces
tary hauls, routing freight by the
shortest, quicket and easiest lines,
releasing unnecessary staffs, com
bitting efforts and simplifying meth
odtsI that the United States get
through and extracted a service from
Sthe broken-down, hamstrung and
:pavined concern. In doing this it
proved that the old system of private
ownership of public highways was as
wasteful as it was incompetent. In
cidently it has also achieved a bet
ter record for the average punctual
ity of trains, a better record of safe
ty, a better record for the expeditious
handling of business. Anid now the
proposition is, that the vast econ
omies and advantages shall be given
up, and we should return to the old
waste, extravagance and incompet
ence. What for?
In order that favored gentlemen
on the inside may resume the pleas
ant practice of piling up the capital
ization fromn which they make their
We, as American citizens, should
see that we avoid a return to the
(By/ United 'l, .
Portland-, Ore., Marich is.--Owing
to the failure of congri.- ao make an
appropriation for the c,i.ltinuance of
the United States empi ment serv
ice, Federal Director S,.ah, who is
in charge of the Oregon district, has
been ordered to disc nelllle opera
tion of the local offic,: throughout
tihe state on March u2.. Ad reduce
the force in the Port!.. i office 50
The local offices h: !been main
tained at Astoria, ,Q:il. .., Eugene,
Roseburg, Medford, i\alr-.tfield, Pen
dleton, Baker, LaGra1 t,.. and Van
"The United States u ployment
service," said Director .~ nith today,
"has been the means ol :eeping the
labor world on nearly :za even bal
ance in Oregon. during the winter
months, by scouting and -,ouring the
state for jobs for tho.- in search of
employment. SO great has been the
success of the undertalintg that Ore
gon has experienced n, serious un
employment difficultire, and no
strikes or labor disturb:ance has oc
The employment service has been
generally endorsed by public offi
cials, labor organizations, chambers
of commerce and civic organizations.
It is believed that when congress
meets in extra session, as it is ex
pected to do in May or June, the nec
essary appropriation for continuance
of the work will be quickly allowed,
when the service will ba resumed
with renewed vigor.
Cordova, Alaska, March 18.-
Preparations are being made to be
gin operations in the salmon and
other industries much earlier than
usual. The reason is that old-timers
here predict an. early spring. They
base their prognostication on the
early arrival of flies.
DECIDE TO CO-OPERATE
By WEBB MILLER.
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
Coblenz, Feb. 13 (By Mail).-The
Prussian provincial and city authori
ties at Coblenz got an unpleasant
surprise when they tried to equivo
cate with the American officers in
charge of civil affairs. Now they
are working in harmony and evi
dently with a wholesome respect for
the straight-from-the-shoulder meth
ods of the Americans.
After taking charge of the civil
affairs end of the occupation, Col.
I. L. Hunt sent for the president of
'the province and th(' burgomaster
for a conference. At the appointed
hour the secretary of each of the
dignitaries showed up at the confer
ence room to represent these offi
cials. Colonel Hunt immediately
sent them back with a message that
the president and the burgomaster
should present themselves in person
at his office within a half hour. In
about 10 minutes the indignant of
ficials appeared, protesting that their
secretaries were empowered to speak
"When your secretaries have any
business over here they are at lib
erty to see my secretary," Colonel
Hunt told them, "but when I send
for you I want you." Then he gave
the ruffled officials a bit of advice.
In the midst of his talk the presi
dent arose and announced that he
was forced to leave to keep an im
"What is this important appoint
ment?" Colonel Hunt asked. The
Prussian declared that it was a very
important conference with a "man
"Sit down," Hunt ordered. "There
is only one more important appoint
ment that you can have, and that
is with General Dickman, command
ing this army.
The uneasy official sat down and
listened with attention to the re
mainder of Colonel Hunt's speech.
"You fellows needn't presume be
cause we Ireal you decently that it
is a sign of weakness on our part.
It is merely an indication of our
patience. Our patience is not end-.
less. Your government presumed
upon our patience once tco often in
times past, and it lost you the war."
With these words ringing in their
ears, the Itwo officials departed.
Since that tilme they have co-oper
ated with thie American officers to
the best of their c ability.
Why ihould any man or wonman,
ready and willing to work, be de
prived of thei opportunity?
Use Bullren wanI .t.a. l'erv gel
A reminder for
HOUSE CLEANING TIME
Conserv\e on your work.
Paint .'aI' Floors with
INSIDE FLOOR PAINT
It is ritl\- for use and
easily opliled. Dries over
night wilh a good gloss
and wrill -l.td hard wear.
Several ..lors to select
The Honw nof nod Nardware
Merhanir. Fine Tools
Plumbin~ and llectrica
Phone 956. nI LI.'. lP"
SAY YOU a.\\'\ T IN BUIL.ETIN.
SILVER ,OVy COUNCIL
END RSES THE
At last night's meeting of the
Silver Bow Trades and Labor
council, the Butte Daily Bulletin
was made the offio'al organ oi
that' body, withouit a dissenting
vote. The' secretary was also in.
structed to have all the council's
printing done by the Bulletin Pub
The Bulletin is informed that
an ex-offieer. of the Silver Bow
Trades and Labor council 'is giv
ing it out that the council has en
dorsed William Cutts for mayor.
For the information of the public,
the Bulletin will state that no
candidates have been endorsed by
TOBE TAKEN CARE OF
(By United Press.)
New York, March 18.-A confer
ence which began here today and
will continue until March 22 is of
vital interest to disabled men. The
conference is under the auspices of
the Red Cross Institute for Crippled
and Disabled Men. Co-operating in
the work is the Red Cross Institute
for the Blind.
Representatives of practically all
the governmental agencies in the al
lied countries dealing with disabled
soldiers were in attendance. The
work of restoration is looked upon
as one of the most important tasks
confronting the nations of the world
and the sessions throughout will be
Among the authorities represent
ed are the British ministry of pen
sions, the French national institute
for war cripples, the Belgian minis
try institute for crippled soldiers, the
Italian ministry of pensions, the Ca
nadian invalided soldiers domnais1
sion, the Australian department of
reparation and the bureau of re
education and reconstruction q4 thp
American Red Cross in France.
The plans of the various allied
governments for the supply of arti
ficial limbs to amputated soldiers is
another subject slated for consider
ation. The advantages of the-adop
tion of a standard type of leg and
arm will be reported upon in detail.
More successful results than ever
before are now being attained in the
dealing with the disabled men. The
foundation of success is the correct
choice for the man of the right job.
(Continued From Page One.)
mother or the administration were
careful to see that he was never taken
on a destroyer or allowed to get In
danger. Yet, to be fair, I will say
that there is one exception, in the
son-in-law of the president, who en
listed in the Y. M. C. A., and, if I
remember correctly, was somewhere
in France for a week or two, and the
newspaper reports. that a shell fell
within a few yards of him, greatly
jeopardizing his future career.
Sherman Was Right,
"And then to expect that this ad
ministration would do anything for
the doughboy except to preach to
him. Why, they would not even al
low my friend, Ollie Newman, one
of the bravest young men that, ever
wore the uniform, and whom you all
remember as a former commissioner
of the District of Columbia, to get
within smell of powder. They sent'
him as the official chaperon of the
president's daughter when she began
singing for the doughboys, and when
the poor kids lined up, all tired gut
from the work of the day, and fo6rced
to attend the service, and just like
in the old nursery story of the old
lady and her pig, the general would
tell the colonel, the colonel would
tell the major, the major would tell
the captain, and the poor captain
would be forced to line up one-half
of the company and march them
over for the singing festivities. There
certainly were some rough spots in
this war for the poor doughboy, and
he will never forget it.
"I was not allowed to offer the
amendment reforming court-martial
procedure which I. desired to offer,
and I will close simply by saying that
if these official gentlemen are not
willing to take the chances, or allow
their sons to take their chances in
the war, they ought to allow the men
and their relatives who were interest
ed in the war and took some part in
it to have reform in the court-martial
procedure of the United States.
Change Is Demanded.
"Any time that under that pro
cedure a soldier can be sentenced to
death or to 40 years' imprisonment
for refusing to drill, the system
should be. remedied. 'When a poor
boy is, absent without leave for a
few .days to see his dying father, and
can be sentenced to 40 years in the
penitentiary for that offense,, that
system should be changed. When a
poor hoy who has only been in the
servie .23 days refuses to turn over
a package of cigarettes to a second
lieutenant who has no right, to them,
and gets sentenced to 40 years' im
prisonment for that, that 'system
ought to be changed.
"Whenever you can sentence a
man to 15 years in the penitentiary
for going home to see his sick baby,
that system ought to be changed.
These are facts and only a small part
of them and we ought to act now
while these men are in Fort Leaven
worth, although I am prohibited by
the administration from bringing in
a. amendment before the house so
that we can send some ray of pope
to the boys confined there. You will
never get done hearing of this amend
ment, and the amendments latro
duced yesterday for the good of the
fighting men will plague you until
1920 and you will all be ' o sorry
they were not considered that you
will wish you had never heard of
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
WOMEN TO HELP
FLAT LIBERTY LOA
Montana members of the National
Women's Liberty loan committee
have been notified by the state chair
man, Mrs. Mary Lee McDowell,.wife!
of Lieut. Gov. W. W. McDowell, that
a convention will be held at the
Placer hotel in Helena tomorrow. An
address on the fifth Liberty loan will
be delivered by Miss Pollock.
A luncheon will be given for those
attending the convention, and it is
anticipated an exchange of ideas
will take place beneficial to all in the
work of promoting the next loan.
Expenses to Be Paid.
The national committee at Wash
ington has arranged that all expenses
of county chairmen who attend, rail
road fare and hotel bills, will be paid
As it is expected that plenty of
work will be necessary to put the
next loan over, the state committee
desires as full an attendance as pos
(Continued From Page One.)
revenue department had acted with
out authority in decreeing that the
sale of beer containing more than
one-half of 1 per cent of alcohol was
contrary to the president's proclama
tion forbidding the use of foodstuffs
in brewed products, except those
which were non-iptoxicating.
Grounds for Act on.
The brewers' action, anticipating
enforcement May 1, next, of the regu
lation limiting use of cereals to "non
intoxicants" containing one-half of 1
per cent of alochol, was taken under
the internal revenue rule permitting,
until that date, manufacture of 2%a
per cent beer, but.requiring that the
product be dealcoholized to one-half
of 1 per cent before being shipped for
sale from the breweries.' As the
brewers have been making a 2 3/ per
cent brew since Jan. 30, when the
president issued a proclamation per
mitting the production of near beer,
no change in manufacturing methods
will be necessary, it was stated, to
carry out the plan decided upon.
Assuming that the governmeint
"may summarily attempt or threaten
to enforce the revenue department's
interpretation," Messrs. Root and
Guthrie advised the brewers in this
event that suit in equity be brought
'to enjoin any wrongful interference
with your business or arrest of your
Brewers Fully Agree.
Announcement of the brewers' in
tention to ignore the goverpnment dif
inition of non-intoxicants was made,
following unanimous adoption by
their board of trade of .a resolution
advocating legal action to test valid
ity of the presidential proclamations
and internal revenue rulings based
on the food conservation laws of
Aug. 10, 1917, and Nov. 21, 1018.
The.latter act, providing for war time
prohibition, already has been chal
lenged as to its constitutionality in
a stockholders' suit filed here in the
The board also recommended that
its members proceed according to the
Root-Guthrie opinion, and that in
case of proceedings or thi'eatened
proceedings against any of them by
the commissioner of internal reven
ue, the defendants at once communi
cate with the board so that there may
be harmony and consistency on the
conduct of the legal proceeding to
protect the rights of the brewers."
Basis of Opinion.
The opinion was addressed to
Christion W. Feiganspan of Newark,
president of the United States Brew
ers' association, with which the New
York board is associated.
Messrs. Root and Guthrie based
their opinion, it was stated, upon an
assurance by their clients that "malt
jiquors which contain not to exceed
2.75 per cent of alcohol by weight, or
3.3 per cent by volume, are not in
toxicating," and that this could be
"established by the evidence of ex
perts and other competent wit
The lawyers declared "there is no
provision in the acts of congress
which authorizes any executive of
fice of the government to determine
what malt liquors are in fact intox
icating or to prescribe any fixed test
or standard for determining whet.
malt beverages stall Ibe deemed in
Not Applied to Beers.
They added the "opinion that the
proclamation of the president datej:
Jan. 30 and March 4, 1919, authoriz
ing the use of grain and other food
products in the production of malt
liquors which are not in fact intoxi
eating, and that the act of Nov. 21,
1918, (containing the wartime pro
hibition clause) does not apply to
"The conclusions we have reached,
therefore," the opinion continues, "is
that brewers may lawfully disregard
the interpretation placed by the coun
missioner of internal revenue upon
the act of Nov. 21, 1918, and upon
the. president's proclamations above
referred to, in so far, as such inter
ppretation would prohibit the manu
faeture of malt beverages containing
more than one-half of 1 per cent aid
not to exceed 2.75 per cent alcohol
by weight or 3.3 per cent by vol
In pre-war days, acording to offi
cers of the brewers' board of trade,
beer contained on the average 3%
per cent alcoholic content. The 2%
per cent standard was established un
der the food conservation law of
1917 by President Wilson, who de
creed that after Jan. 1, 1919, no malt
liquor, except ale and porter, should
be manufactured with a greater per
centage of alcohol.
ALLIS QUIE'' I ':
TIEN TSIN, CHINA
(Special United Press Wire.)
Washington, March 18.--'HAll is
quiet in Tientsin. No further trouble
is anticipated," says a state depart
ment cable from Consul general
17 S. Main Street
THE HOME OF
THE BEST THE MARKET
AFFORDS, PUT UP IN TIkE
MOST APPETIZING MANNER.
We wish to thank our patrons,
both old and new, for their
liberal patronage, and hope to
merit a continuance of the sanre.
CLEAN, FRESH, AIRY ROOMS
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
Men's Furnishings of All
27 West. Park Street
The Finest in Butte
MAX VITT, Proprietor.
205 W. Park--135 8. Main
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
RELIABLE DENTISTRY-In feet
the beat that can be had in Batte
Honest Work at an Htonest Prie.
Open Evenings Until 8:80.
Lizzie Blk., 113y W. Park St.
CITY ANO COUNTY HiECIJOS
Byrne-To Mr. and Mrs. Jolit
Byrne, 438 East Granite street,
March 16, a daughter.
Mullcette-To Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Mullette, 311 Leonard hotel, March
16, a son.
Sullivan-To Mr. and Mrs. Dan
Sullivan, 5501 North Franklin,
March 16, a son, named John Wil
Ernest L. Loy (40) and Grace M.
Furdiek (26), both of Butte.
Alfred Hunt (39) and Edna Mac
Cox (23), both of Waterloo.
Walter Co (32) and Lillian Mae
Hunt (20), both of Waterloo.
Richard F. Sherlock (30) and
Florence Curran (26), both of Butte.
IN DISTRICT COURT,
New Suits 'ilcd-Nad Hewitt vs.
T. G. Hewitt, divorce; Harriet ,May
Lawellin vs. William M. LaweUlin, l
vorce; A. D. Campbell vs. Maggie
Campbell, divorce; Mary Stevens
against Butte Electric Riailway comn
John McEvoy vs. Frank Smith, ob
taining money under false pretenses.
Wulf Alley company to S. A. and
Lulu B. Willits, lot 11 and west halt
of lot 10, block 4 School of Mines ad
Sarah and Lincoln Fielding to
Thomas Dexter lot 23 and north 18
feet of lot 22, block 12, Grand Aven
pe addition; $1.
Tripp & Dragstedt company to Sal
ah Fielding, lot 23 and north 18 feet
of lot 22, block 12, Grand avenue ad
James H. Rowe, et ux. to Olp
Thompson, lot 13 and north half ot
lot 12, block 10, James H. Rowe ad
Hamilton Addition Realty dora
pany to John Valentine et ux. lot 21
and west half of lot 22, block 43,
Hamilton addition; $1.
John Jazawick et ux. to William
Maloney et ux. east half of lot 10,
block 3, Curtis & Major's addition;
United States patent to Edwin A.
Olson, northwest quarters of section
26, township 2 north, range 9 west,
Giant Powder company, consoli
dated, to E. I. Du Pont, De Nemour
& Co., quarter interest in the north
east quarter of the northwest quar
ter, section. 23, township 3 north,
range 9 west, 40 acres; $1.
M. and Elizabeth Thompson to Ed
McManus, lots 1 and 2, block 40, Val
ley addition; $1.
Ed McManus et ux. to Francis O.
West, lots 1 and 2, block 49, Valley
Bulletin Want- fAdsa -let
Results. Phone 52