Newspaper Page Text
Score: R. H. E.
Boston ............... ......... 5 7 1
Detroit .......................... 6 11 1
Batteries--Caldwell, Dumont, Pen
nock and Schang, Walters; Kallio,
Cunningham and Ainsmith.
Score: It. H. E.
W ashington .................... 0 6 0
St. Louis .......................... 1 5 3
Batteries - Shaw and Picinich;
Shocker and Billings.
Score: R. H. E.
Philadelphia .................. 2 5 2
Cleveland ........................ 7 10 ,
Batteries--Perry, Seibold, Naylor
and Perkins; Morton and O'Neill.
Score: I. HI. E.
Pittsburg ........................ 4 6 1
Boston .................. 2 7 2
Batteries--Cooper and Sweeney,
Ragan, Northrop, Fillingim and Wil
Score: R. II. E.
St. Louis ...................... 0 5 0
Philadelphia ............... 6 12 1
Batteries - Horstmann, Ames,
Tuero and Snyder, Dilhoefer; Pack
ard and Adams.
Milwaukee, 2; St. Paul, 3.
Kansas City, 2; Minneapolis, 3.
Louisville, 3; Columbus, 2.
Indianapolis, 7; Toledo, 4.
Seattle, 0; Los Angeles, 1.
Portland, 1; San Francisco, 9.
Oakland, 14; Salt Lake, 10.
Vernon, 5; Sacramento, 4.
STANDING OF CLUBS.
Won. Lost. Pet.
Los Angeles ............8 15 .6 5i
Oakland ..................23 17 .575
San Francisco ........25 19 .565
Sacramento ............21 19 .525
Vernon ..................19 20 .487
Salt Lake ................18 21 .46;
Seattle ....................15 23 .395
Portland ................12 27 .3i,8
Won. Lost. Pet.
New York ..............14 5 .76 2
Cincinnati ..............14 8 .6,;6
Brooklyn ................12 7 .6.2
Pittshburg ................11 10 .524
Chicago ..................1 11 .501.
Philadelphia .......... 8 9 .4 7
St. Louis .......... 5 16 .23:;b
Boston .................... 4 13 .231
Won. Lost. Pet.
Chicago ..................16 6 .727
New York ..............10 5 .661
Cleveland ..............13 8 .610
Boston .................. 9 9 .500
St. Louis .............. 9 11 .450
Washington ............ 8 10 .444
Detroit .................. 7 14 .. . 3
Philadelphia .......... 4 13 .235
Won. Lost. Pet.
St. Paul ..................15 47 .682
Indianapolis ..........14 8 .636
Minneapolis ............12 8 .60r
Louisville ..............12 10 .5415
Kansas City ............11 11 .500
Columbus ............ 9 10 .474
Milwaukee ............ 6 17 .261
Toledo .................... 4 12 .25t
Duffy Lewis was the second Yan
kee player to get a home run this
season. Sam Vick was the first.
Zimmerman was the first Giant to
be banished by the umpire. Some
day some players will learn that
there is no use in arguing with the
Hal Chase has not yet begun to
hit the ball in his accustomed style,
but his fielding is as brilliant as
Pete Kilduff, former Giant, who
has been making a strong bid for the
job as regular third sacker on the
Chicago clhb, is at present on the
shelf with a lame arm, but it is
certain that as soon as he is fit to
play again Fred Mitchell will as
sign him to the far corner perma
nently. Kilduff's rival for the Job
is Charlie Deal, who is beginning to
slow up. Kllduff is a good ball play
er now and will be a better one in
the future, for he is a plucky young
ster with a good pair of hands and
a clear head and he can hit the ball
hard. He spent the greater part of
last season in the navy, but was dis
charged early this spring. John Mc
Graw rated Kilduff highly but traded
Z him to the Cubs in 1917 for Al De
maree at a time when it was abso
lutely necessary for the Giants to get
a right handed pitcher who could
lEGAr l NOTICEB.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Estate of Leslie Sanger, deceased.
Notice is hereby given by the un
dersigned administratrix of the es
tate of Leslie Sanger, deceased, to
the creditors of and all persons hav
ing claims against the said deceased,
to exhibit them, with the necessary
vouchers, within 10 months after the
first publication of this notice. to the
said administratrix at the office of
Messrs. Nolan & Donovan, 308 Lew
isohn block, Butte, Mont., the same
being the place for the transaction
of the business of said estate. in the
county of Silver Bow, state of Mon
NORA COUGHLIN SANGER,
Administratrix of the estate of Leslie
Dated Butte, Mont., this 30th day
of April, 1919.
(First publication May 1, 1919.)
No,. Father's situation is hardly improved ..y.
SHNEA VfJ RE ARE OL/ 1(&rPJN4'
AFL 0M . IA r0 me CoU A0IN ;' *Q-u ,, " e ý SOVErR EIl eWILL
*T &A T ~4A Is I TERS - LOD cr5 NOW F & LSW IG 1DON'T YoU KNOW W ELL.- VOU YC-*iA PTE R ' YOU RUN m i . L
1rE~ iN A O684E To, IEWT t AM NOT -THE SMARTs ARE AR~.ND? 40oNCIN UiA;Te 1 you' RUN -r rdOGE
TH+M . SHE c.^N4 APPRG- !oIN4 rta A4Y WR6rIG! Cult AND CU5TA r KMSP Afo - To r-NI+T! I frAVE
SiATE Mv PQSIT8O?. SlE~ &4AS N KICK TOO EXALTEI SOVERN
AND NO- 08$JET ro COMIN4 ' . N AWFI*AAF2
MF=- C41V)NC. OCS -3 EICý FROM HISHr~AH
MUCK OIF MY' Trrp4 'ODrEA y'e AAF
win some games or risk losing the
* * S
Zac Wheat 31, Tomorrow.
Zach Wheat, the hard-hitting out
fielder of the Brooklyn Dodgers, will
be 31 years old tomorrow. Zachary
David was born in Missouri, at Ham
ilton, and he doesn't care who know;
it, and if anybody holds that Mis
souri isn't a good ttate to be born
in and to live in they will have to
show Zach-and he is five feet ten ol
solid meat and muscle and will take
a lot of showing. Wheat's home
address is now Kansas City, where
he spends all of his time when he
is not forced by the exigencies of his
profession to travel around with the
Brooklyn ball club. Zach is very
fond of Brooklyn. although he ad
mits it reminds him of Kansas City,
Wheat was reared in Missouri and
began playing ball with a Kansas
City semi-professional club. In 1908
he signed with Shreveport, La.. in
the Texas league, and at the close
of the season went to Mobile, in the
Southern league. Toward the close
of the 1909 season Zach received a
call to abandon the Alabama city and
join the Dodgers, and in the 26
games he played with Brooklyn in
1909 he batted .304, whereat the
Dodger management waxed exceed
ingly glad. In 1910 and 1911 Wheat
proved that he was one of the best
outer grassers in the business, al
though he fell below the .300 swat
ting mark until 1912, when he hit
the pill for an average of .305. He
has been among the top-notchers ever
Jimmy Austin, the California han
tamweight, was born in Los Angeles
29 years ago today. Austin started
fighting in his native city in 1907
and engaged in 15 battles before he
was defeated. Young Togo, the Jap
anese boxer, was among Jimmy's
victims, which made Austin mighty
popular. Tn 1909 Austin knocked
out Max Weber in less than a round,
but was whipped by Red Corbett in
a 20-round battle at San Diego. In
1910 Austin went to San Francisco
to meet the clever little Eddie Camni,
and was stopped in four rounds by
the San Francisco boy. At one time
Austin looked like a coming cham
pion, but his subsequent perform
ances in the ring did not justify' the
nrophets who had predicted great
things for him.
(Continued From Page One.)
few years to plank the tracks on cer
tain streets again was brought up
and resulted in the decision that. the
streets and alleys committee and the
commissioner of public works be in
structed to meet with the railway of
ficials to see what can be done about
The paving of Harrison street and
Steel or Gold streets as southern out
lets for the city was broached when
a committee report recommending
that the work be done was read.
Alderman Freudenstein, chairman of
the committee, moved that the re
port be adopted, but demands for
further enlightment on the part of
some of the aldermen precipitated a
lively discussion of the question. Sev
eral of the aldermen and City Attor
ney Clinton exhaustively explained
the plans as tentatively adopted and
said that in the western-most outlet
it would be necessary to create a spe
cial improvement district. In so far
as the Harrison avenue outlet is con
cerned, it was stated, the aid of local
auto associations and others would
be required in order to complete the
work, which would necessarily be of
an expensive character.
Aldermen Hardcastle, Chapman
and Lyth vigorously opposed the
recommendation to purchase a new
hook and ladder for the use of the
fire department. Alderman Hess,
however, carried the day when he
cited from his experiences as a fire
man and declared that in event of a
big fire the city's present apparatus
would be insufficient to cope with the
Alderman Austin opposed the turn
ing over of supervision to the school
board of the Clark playgrounds.
Alderman Silver of the playgrounds
committee explained the advantages
that would result to the city in the
elimination of any expense for Super
vision and the additional fact that
two more playgrounds can be estab
lished in the city and the recom
mendation was made.
Requests for vacations of 10 days
with pay of Jerry Lynch and 46
other employes of the city were de
An appropriation of $50 for the
use of the fire department in the pur
chase of flowers for firemen's graves
on Memorial day was passed.
Ten o'clock was fixed as the hour
on which the curfew will be rung in
the future during the period of day
Recommendations of the commis
sioner of public works that the tax
for gasoline tanks on sidewalks be
increased from $3 to $5 was adopted.
RETAIL CLERKS IICANIL.
Dallas, Tex., Mvay 22.--A ne -'
ganization of retail clerks has been
added to the unions in this city.
SHALL THE RAILROADS GO
BACK TO PRIVATE CONTROL?
Great Falls Railroad ManDemands Vote Be Taken of
All Railroad Men in Coun try on Question of Striking
Against Turning Back Railroads to Capitalists.
King Burleson has thrown off his I
mask and shown up in his true light
as a tool for the employing classes,
by giving the wire and telephone
lines back to the above drivers, pri
The drive is now on by our friend
Lord Hines, to force the railroads
back to private control. Our open
hope and ambition taught us to re
main out of the clutches of these
The Great Northern system fed
eration of Great Falls, Mont., has
passed( the following resolution, and
requests all railroad locals to endorse
and adopt the same. First:
Be It Resolved, That, we as rail
road workers, demandlll of our inter
national officers that a strike vote
be taken of all railroad emplloyes in
this country, and be it further
Resolved, That this vote be turn
(Continued From Page One.)
25,000 majority socialists were hold
ing demonstrat ions against the
Before the independents appeared
Chancellor Scheidemann, addressin,
the crowds, declared. "Protest is Get
many's only remaining weapon."
The German government, he said
believes the eastern plebiscite wouli
be advantageous to Germany and re
gards a victory in the Saar basin cel
Lain in event of a vote.
From another source it has heel
learned that Germany will also urg(
that the indemnities be lumped it
one sunl instead of the provis
ion that an indefinite amount be col
lected during a long period, so that
German workmlen and financiers ma}
know the extent of their obligations
Germany's counter proposals to
the peace treaty, it was learned from
an authoritative source, will be con
stituted as follows: Insistence on
fulfillment of Wilson's principles;
request for a plebiscite in eastern
and western provinces; acceptance
of principle of full disarmament,
but with reservation for two hun
dred thousand troops necessary tc
maintain internal order; complete
agreement for elimination of Ger
man navy, but with insistence that
merchant ships be retained to insure
country's economic development.
This information is obtained from
an official in close touch with dele
gates at Versailles. He made the
statements without qualification.
PHONE OPERATORS UNITE
Grand Rapids, Mich., May 22.
Over 100 telephone operators have
formed a union.
Atlanta, Ga., May 22.-The tele
phone girls have caught the spirit
of the times and have formed a un
ion, starting with a membership of
1 HOURS AND WAGE RAISE
Spokane, Wash., May 22.-Mem
hers of the Boot and Shoe Workers'
union employed in the repair shops
have been granted an eight-hour day
and an advance in wages, covering
all shops in the city.
UNION CO-OP, STORE
Ogden, Utah, May 22.-The union
men of this city have formed a co
operative grocery store, and it has
already proved its popularity and is
doing a big business. No announce
ment of the plan was given to the
press until it had fully been matured
and over 500 shares sold. Shares are
held only by members of unions.
DANIELS & BILBOA
Undertakers and Embalmers
t19 East Park St., Butte. Phope 888
Residence Phone 4817.W.
Auto and Carriage Equipaent
Reliable Undertake and Embalmer
88 North Mata 'treeS
ed over to President \\il.tm,. itifty
ing hill of our action, thatI ill case
the roads are turted hack to pri
vate control, all employets of lthe rail
roads will strike, and renaltin on:
strike until the govern(e'll t Ilhas
again taken over control, and he it
Resolved, That we d',iaitid of our
international officers, that tolls of lit
'rature hbe senlt out to (combatil the
filthy lies that are being Inpblished
by the black flag artists, or so-called
GREAT NORTHERN SIO()P' FEt1ER
ATION, Great Falls, Mont.
Machinists' Local No. 287.
Illlcksmniths' Local No. 2:33.
(Carmens' Local No. 1i62.
Sheet Metal Workers' No. 489.
lBoilermakers' Local No. 3017.
Electricians' Local No. 122.
Machinists tlelpers' Locail No. 6119.
(Continued F'rm Page One.)
the peace conlftere lncee. As an examlple
of this, it is cited that on the niglht
.he treaty was printed President Wil
on was awakent.led at miditnigllt and
nlforiaed of tvo iltmportant altera
ions. He called one of the "big
'our," on the telephone, who admit
ted he had made alterations, but ex
pected to explain his reasons the next
lay. Another such alteration was dlis
:overed later, affecting the Saar atl
ley question, resulting in a similar
admission by the repretsenlative of a0
?ertain country. As a COntsequenet
the various tmemnbers of the Anerin.lll
commission have been going over the
voluminous dtocument with a flini
comnl ever since.
So far as calling the treaty a "rivt
ers and harbors bill," as was done by
ante of the American experts ye'ster
day, friends of President Wilson said
this was wholly unfair to him, since
it implied he had selfish ends to
serve. They said the president had
worked unceasingly to make a seltli'
ment of every issue squarely with his
at vowed principles and when thlis
coull tnot be tdone, to at least obtaint
a settletient which the league of na
tions will be enabled to correct e\ent
tally, if it proved unfair or unwise.
You See This
Will See Yours
LE can make your
ad as attractive
as Ihis one with
effective cuts and copy.
Our contrnitt with the
Bonnet - Brown Sales
Service brings you the
opportunity of putting
your advertlising on the
highest pla~ne of attrac
tiveness aitd elliciency.
Hiave outr Ad Alan call
and show you cuts
and ads for your line of
This service is supplied
wilhout extra charge to
our advertisers. Tele
phone 52 f,r Advertis
(Continued from f'agt. Two.)
hardly have the brains to learn Spn.
ish or French. I sullppost'e moderl n
business d(es need brains, but it t.i
sufficient to have them in the head.s,
of the firms. Then if they (the sub
ordinates) get sick and die lthe or
ganization goes on without illlnte'di
ate disastter. The niore nullltrou:
the organization the less each has tc
do. There is then no fussing w iti
individual temperaments, no loss it
any one is absent or sick and tratde i
not held ui). I believe this is called
''efficiency" by the experts nowadays
At any rate it results in a large of
fitee force, each of whom doets one
thing and as it is so simplified higl
pay cannot bie expeclted in reason
Hti e t. we shall findl more and tnor,
girls ill busitness. First, because thet
main interests are elsewhere and
thety can do their ittmechanical task:
automlllt atically, and secondly, they cal:
exist on( lower salaries because they
live with their Iparents or families
and eke ouit a living that way. And
thirdly, as such tasks inevitably in
tine mnake the person utterly useles.:
by dulling his brain, Ihe recruiti
ttmust comet from those betwlleen til
ages of 17 andtl 25, a c'lass which cat
take small waages as it is hopeful o
drifting into matrimony any day.
Certainly the only woment I satw
aroundl were tlhose within those iage:'
(fficte managers seemed to be be
tween 30 antld 40, but also so wearied
looking with nervous tension that
one felt sure they would die befort
In other words, mnodern business is
the factory sys(temt alppli'ed to mindts.
And the conltempnltion of it madle m1e
'feel iscourllaged com lltltetely.
I took a history etxam ai few lvays ago
as it c'aillie up, and as I saw in the
Ia)eir ithat Iby a dtecision handed down
by the \Vashington ii). C.) board oi
educlation "'Bolshcvismt, League of
Nations and other heresies" are not
,ne et°CLASSIFIED No ADS ""-.
in Adtr.nee Cents.
WodjL~IbLL U L hn1
MALE HELP WA'I'TED
WANTED-Ambitious men to pre
pare for plromotion AI,,' In
ternational Correspondence School,
baseiment, No. 1 West Broadway.
ARE YOU SICK OR ('.tllPI,'l.,u?
A few treatments of C11ItO'ItAC
TIC will relieve you. At any rate
give it a trial. Quit drugs. Avoid
the operat:on. See Flora W. Eimery,
Room 9, Silver Bow block.
RETURNED SOLPDIEIt wl.er.i toI
advertise for work can use the
want ad columns of the Daily ltl
letin free of charge. Do not be
backward in taking advantage of Tuh'
offer, we are glad to be of service, L
GOOD MILLINERIY nlmakerl i at once.
The Hughes Mtillinery, 649 Utail
TWO NICE, clean, large, pleasant
furnished housekeeping rooms;
convenient; sunny; close in. 607
TWO NEWLY furnished housekeep
ing rooms, hot and cold water and
bath. 326 South Idaho.
4-RO()il brick house. 121 S. Grant.
Phone (;5::-W r 15 I-W.
TWVO 4-1R)I()1 brick flats; one willh
rang,-; at 24 and 24 1, N. Gaylord.
$22 and $23.
I-ROOM modern house. Inquire
1125 E. Second at. Phone 3231-W.
1914 BUICK, dtlivery body; self
starter, lighting system; in fine
condition. You should see this car
Smith Machine shop, 401 S. Wyom
FORDI) truck, 191 S model, in fine con
dition. Inuluire 2S1S Farragut St.,
or phone 3.14-W.
WOULI) IKNE to trade a fine ladys'
gold wriul watch for a good baby
buggy. 29 \'. Copper.
LADIES' and children's sewing; 23
SECOND HAND Monarch range,
must be a bargain. Phone 6478-W.
to be mentioned in the classroom, I
suppose that detision will hold tof
thete, and lt cching history unit r
those circumstlances ought to Ib tlhe
miost somnolent job imalgi nable.
1 Iost assurlcdly do not believe all
I read in the press abeout the Ittt.
siltn revolution. Not that I have ac
crss to any sources of real informla
tion. All our press here is capitalis
tic to the bone. The Hearst paper:
let more cats out of the bag than oth
t1' papers, but Mr. Hearst never fot
lets that hl has 'steen millions |,
ereserve. Hle allows less cant to ap
pear in his papers about the war ant
reconstruction and does try to sup
port the working classes. He advo
'ates Iunicitpal oWllnership of pIliblit
utilities, a recall of judges, a reforn.
if the constitution. , and ita miore) il
''lligent use of the ballot b1 y the two
p1le. His ideas suggest that there is
4 lot to b)e said for the soviet ideas o,
0overll nllent, while bowhniling the ex
cesses of bolshevism, by which i:
meant allIrchy. (iea(der, are ulrgi
to have atn opln ind yet on RItssia
1tut when it conites to just what reall:
hal)tlened itn Seattle, or (oloradlo, his
papers are as silent as 1th rest. And.
of (course. Montantu is never men
tioned. No paers eve\'r wr'ite clearlyl
about the deportations or maike ai,
attempt to explain clearly to the
miinds of the masses the nature of
any atltemptl to explain clearly to lie
minds of lho mansses the nature of
an3' of thte probleltls anttd evils tnow
alfoiting society. I think society of
ci\vilization that tolerates a pIrolet.
riat such as we have today, and dot.,4
everythinig in its power to increaslls
anld mltainllta the contlitions that
keel)p mas1ses of Iimen in suclh tlisler4)
is doomllled. No 0am4ount of hedgillt:
tlld ('compromlises and filanCial tii
rangetmnts at Par)is is goinig to till)ii
men contlltI to )be slaves, which i.
the only thling the factory systeit
set'les to 1)have ac)comlllllished; nor will
publishing headlines that bolshevism
is dyinlg out iltn Russia make tilt
slightest difl'eretnce. * * It
does tnot s5e4l1 lpossible thatll anl1y por'i
FOR SALE--Picture frame store;
good stock Of pictures, frames and
mouldings; nice line of china and
table glassware, hardware and no
lions; cheap react; immediate posses
sion; doing good business. Will sell
2-story frame house; six rooms; two
large halls; garden; garage; good
cellai'; furnished or unfurnished.
Also high grade Kimball piano at
sacrifice price. Leaving city. Butte
Picture Framning Co., 321 E. Park.
-1-OOM brick house in good condi
tion; near smelter and round
h1ouse; good place for boarding and
roolning house. Phone 4471-W.
FOURlt ROOMS of good furniture in
modern house, close in; could rent
out one or two rooms; a bargain.
519 W. Broadway.
EDISON phonograph and 5.I record:,,
all in good condition; reasonable.
Call between 7 and 8 p. mi., Leno.
hotel, room 35.
JEWELRY and second-hand cloth
ing for sale at Uncle Sam's Loan
Office, 11 S. Wyoming street.
HOIRSE, with or without Harness,
buggy and cart. 908 Gallatin st.
DAIRY FOR SALE--A1, centrally
located. Snap. Phone 5790-W.
FIURNITUR E and bedding cheap.
729 \VW. Granite.
PERSIAN kittens. 118 S. Slain St.
3-ROOM house on two lots; a bar
gain. Apply owner, 1945 S. Wy
oming st. Phone 5403-J.
CALL 3132-J for plowing, black dirt,
manure, sand, gravel, excavating
or grading. Teams by day; auto ex
CAFPENTER work, by the lday or
.10o. Jobbing a specialty. Phone
3-ROOM furnished cottage. 1125
HIGHEST PIRIClE paid for old cloth
ing, shoes, hats, trunks, tools.
RUDOLPH TRANSFER CO. Phone
2711 or 2749.
od in history can show the same cyn
ical disregard of the true desires
that animate the heart of man. La
bor has been so fearfully exploited
that I sometimes fear the coming re
venge will burn everything up in il
retrinevable disaster. So it does not.
seem very worth while to bother
about leagues of nal ions.
Everything here, press, speechsa,
magazines. theaters, bpoks, is pro
f':nglish. It is not merely the Eng
ish, which is the only thing that the
'aris confelrence has evolved so far
for the United States, but an atteml,t
o create the belief that we are all
English and as much a part of the
British empire as Wales. Not a whi,
aer must he heard against the Brit
ish, their institutions, or their prac
ices. 'f'They are perfect. Text hooks
ire rewritten to show that England
has always been our friend and ev
,rything good we have in life comes
from her. Not only contemporary
hlistory is twisted, hilt past facts are
lalhnly changed.. If one suggests that
English practices in Ireland or India
or South Africa show evil qualities,
one is slilted at and called pro-Ger
man. * * It almost take.s
courage to praise the part the Amer
icans took in the war. Every soldier
froii the front with whom I have
talked says the Americans were al
ways scralpping with the English for
the insults and arrogancies which the(
English were heaping on them.
What I hate so about New
York is that no one has time to talk
about anything but business and not
much even of that. We have a mayor,
"a mIan of the people," and, of
course, the papers hate him, ant
make little of him and his attemplts
to help the peolle, and they believe
the papers and no one malkes any ef
fort to give the man credit for trying
to correct someI evils or even discuss
the evils. They think enough contri
bution is gi\ven' to hlllnan thought
when they say, "'ih, iiylan is stub
Bulletin Boosters should patronizo
Pianos Tuned and Repaired
lfYON. 00 'S. Clark Ave. l' '-1
EXPRESSMAN'S headquatters. Ex
pressmen when you: wpat them.
tHAT OLD HAT. Get it reblocked
and cleaned to look like new.
Both ladies' and gents' hats renovat
ed. Fifteen years' experience as a
eat maker. The Nifty Hat Shop,
456 E. Park st.
WHERE are the ,popular dances
taught? At the Butte School 01
Dancing, 124 S. Montana. 'Lady
teachers. Lessons 50 cents.
PIVI THOUSAND WORKIRB
wanted to buy $5 worth of stoel
In The Bulletin Publishing Co.
MONEY TO LOAN
MONEY LOANED on diamonds,
watches, Jewelry and Liberty bonds
at a reasonable rate of interest. The
Old Reliable. I. Simon, 21 N.'Main.
MONEY advanced on Liberty bonds,
diamonds, watches, jewelry and
other articles of value; square deal.
People's Loan office, 28% E. Park.
MONEY LOANED at 3 per cent. Dip
monds, jewelry, Liberty bonds.
Mose Linz, upstairs jeweler.
CLEANERS AND DYERS
AMERICAN Dyeing & Cleaning Wks.
1341 Harrison ave. Phone 181.
SUITS called for and delivered.
Work guaranteed. Club rates.
Give us a trial. Leslies', 22 West
Quartz st., phone 2768.
HAVE your children's hair out at
E. J. Swaidner's barber shop,
133% W. Broadway.
Hemstitching and Braiding
BRAIDING, hemstitching and ttoot
ing. 101 Pennsylvania block. M.
Our chili always the best in the city.
PONY CHILI CAFE.
38% E. Park St.