Newspaper Page Text
READ THIS AND
BELIEVE; TRY IT
AND BE SURE
Not One Person Having
Abscessed Teeth and
Nerves Treated, or Ex
tractions Made, Has
Felt a Single Pain Since
We Have Introduced
After all, science has done won
ders to put America far to the
lead, and in every possible field
of endeavor. Along these lines,
dentistry has not been slighted.
Who thought, a few years ago,
that artificial teeth could match
natural ones beyond the eye's de
tection and would outwear them?
More yet, who ever dreamed that
an abscessed tooth could be
treated without a single pain, or
a nerve killed and removed in the
Nerve Blocking has brought us
many solid friends in the past few
weeks. Every patron who has
become familiar with the advan
tages are unable to praise it
Why? Wouldn't you, too, wel
come a scientific improvement
like this? If you came to our of
fices under pains of agony, and
you received instant relief with
Nerve Blocking, even before the
work was performed? Relief
that was to be lasting.
Besides offering you this most
mlodernm improvemnent in dentistry,
the Union Dentists correct teeth
in ai manner .that is a credit to
themselves and even tti the state.
Every feature of their work, the
Dentists, materials, the beauty of
the work, its wearing and lasting
qualities--all are beyond a single
criticism of those people who are
most exacting in their demands.
At your first needs of dental
work, be sure you are going to
get the quality you are demanding
and that this work will stand the
tests you have in the past put to
your o-wn natural teeth. Don't
speculate in dentistry. Some
have, yet in the end they come
to us. Union Dentistry insures
you of that work which will meet
your every expectation and de
Just call 2087 for an appoint
inent, or collie right i) 1to the
offices--Third Floor of the Ili
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
The loyalty of the
American citizen has risen
equal to every test.
ation of new states, quell
ing rebellion, survival of
panics, support of the
government in waging a
war on foreign soil, sub
scription to 'agencies of
mercy and cheer to the
hosts transported across
the water, and, finally, in
putting over the fifth, the
last, the Victory Liberty
loan-all, a record of
We have never failed.
Indeed, we have achieved
a proof of our right to be
The Yegen Bros., Bank
ers, congratulates you in
the niagnificent part you
have played in shaping
the destiny of the coun
And now that it is all
over, peace being about
established among the na
tions of the earth, let
the present and the fu
ture be days of prudent
and unyielding devotion
to the ideals of the
4 Per Cent Paid on Sav
ings and Certificates of
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
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
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
A Place for Ladies and Gentlemean
OPEN AT ALL HOURS.
lY WEST BROADWAY
180 Walnut St. Phone 3393-W
Full line of groceries, vegetables,
fresh meats, fruits in season.
-DOINGS OF THE VAN LOONS It isn't all lodge wor~ that's keeping Fathier!
DON'T TAKE IT MRS., MART vs
MERE fr1YSA 50 Z*1T M14B4 T MCHT AT L6AST L S) E(TN S4AXTH AN IN1
MV 1WVpAAo IQSSeTE E WoRSE Hg 1=R REN TýºFM KINCiS QUEE3NS' HAVE PINOCHLE
W WcftT& Hs5 T~EFe ARE NO N
WITH4 THOSE toRRID ONL'4 VWITh NMr Ly K VEN'-o
VnbFýM6NAtD ww WOM oMN PLAY Too=70
L-OZD M6N AND MEN cON EDRNE SOKV6REj IXTI
THEIR c RýTSW hAýTER N KINcas Q
AC4AIN \T~ AWFBLS AZL N
1. IUDCE PRINc(.S 'FC
AF~~lAND Ai.s_ NOWv IT,. I/
TNA I TRUCK Tn M E T- //!
-ToN EARTH' HAL'/I
ý I II '' I~ II
~~iifl~iT ~ .m~ii~n~Tf~i-v
ABOUNDI IN ASSOCIATION t
Three out of the four games in
the American association went to
extra innings yesterday. It took
Kansas City 11 innings to beat St.
Paul, while Columbus-Indianapolis;
and Milwaukee-Minneapolis contests
each went 13 frames. The scores:
Kansas City 7, St. Paul 6; 11 in-i
Toledo 0, Louisville 5.
Columbus 2, Indianapolis I; 13
Milwaukee 7, Minneapolis 5; 13:
Score: R. It. E.
Pittsburg ....................... 6 13 0
New York ................... 2 9 0
Batteries;---Adams, Hamilton and
Sweeney, Blackman; Dubuc, Benton,
Oeschger and McCarty. Ten innings.
Score: R. 1-I. E.
Cincinnati ............ .. ...... 6 15 3
Philadelphia ............... 5 9 1
Batteries-Fisher, Ring and Win
go; Smith, Jacobs and Cady, Adams.
Score: R. H. E.
St. Louis ............... ... 7 14 3
Brooklyn ................ ... 5 10 3
Batteries---Tuero and C(lemons;
Pfeffer and Krueger.
Score: R. 1H. E.
Chicago .......................... 0 6 2
Boston ...... ............. 4 8 1
Batteries - Vaughn, Alexander,
Martin and Killifer; Nehf and
There were no games schedulled
in the American league today.
(COAST IBASEIIA LL.
Vernon 1, Los Angeles 4.
Portland 2, Seattle 5.
Sacramento 8, Salt Lake 9.
Oakland 3, San Francisco 4; 12
STANDING OF CLUBS.
Won. Lost. Pet.
New York ..............18 7 .720
Brooklyn .......... 16 9 .640
Cincinnati ...........17 10 .630
Philadelphia .........11 11 .500
Chicago ................. 13 14 .481
Pittsburg .............12 15 .444
St. Louis ............... 8 19 .296
loston .............. 6 16 .273
Won. Lost. Pet.
Chicago ..................21 7 .750
Cleveland ............18 8 .692
St. Louis ................14 11 .560
New York ..............11 10 .524
Detroit ..................11 15 .423
Boston .................. 9 14 .391
Washington ....... 8 15 .348
Philadelphia .........- 5 17 .227
Won. Lost. Pet.
Indianapolis ..........18 9 .667
St. Paul ................18 10 .643
Louisville ............14 11 .560
Columbus .........12 11 .522
Minneapolis ..........13 13 .500
Kansas City ............12 16 .429
Milwaukee ............12 17 .414
Toledo ................. 4 16 .200
Won. Lost. Pct.
Los Angeles ..........33 15 .688
San Francisco ........29 20 .592
Oakland ...... ...24 21 .533
Salt Lake ..............22 22 .500
Sacramento ............22 23 .489
Vernon ..............21 23 .477
Seattle .............16 26 .381
N Portland ...............13 30 .302
Dartmouth, like the Cincinnati
team, has a Kopf playing the short
stop position, and he is a high class
There is an ease about Bill Feast
er's playing that is seldom seen in
a youngster making his start as a
Jennings has asked for waivers on
Pitcher Bill James; who finds it dif
ficult to win for the Tigers.
Val Pacinich has been doing most
of the catching for the Senators and
is proving his worth as a backstop
and as a hitter.
Abe Attell, the one time feather
weight champion, who is now man
aging Fred Fulton, is going to take
the lanky plasterer to Europe. At
the present time there is not a box
ing promoter in this country who
would dare use Fulfon in a bout, but
Abe believes that the promoters of
England and France will have fewer
scruples. Fulton will astonish Eu
ropean boxing fans when he begins
working that cutting left hook on
the slow moving hulks that make
up the heavyweight division in Eng
land. Georges Carpentier is the only
heavy one on the other side who fig
ures to have a chance with him.
The (GIories of Princetlon.
Princeton is, of course, nlighly
proud that its former president is
now the chief executive of the gov
ernment of the United States, but
Princeton has other and prior claims
to fame, to-wit: Dr. Frederick P.
lenry of Philadelphia, Princeton
'66, pitched the first curve hall. And
Joseph McElroy Mann, Princeton
'75, pitched the first no-hit game
Today is the 44th anniversary of
Mann's great feat, when he enrolled
himself among American immortals
by twirling a no-hit and no-run
game. Yale was the victim of Mann's
prowess on that May 29, 1875, and
the game was played at New Haven.
C. H. Avery, Yale '75, was in the box
for the Eli's. Twenty-nine wearers
of the blue faced Mann that day,
and only two of them reacher first
base, each gaining the initial sack
on errors, and neither of them ever
reached second. Princeton made
eight hits, twelve assists and seven
errors, and got three runs, one in the
first inning and two in the eighth.
It was Mairn's curve that baffled
the Yale batters. As early as 1863
Henry had pitched curves for Prince
ton, but lie used only an outcurve.
Although the credit for discovering
the curve has nearly always heen
given to professional players, it is
now an established fact that Dr.
lhenry was the pioneer.
It remained for Joseph McElroy
Mann, now connected with a New
York pIublishing house, to developi
curve pitching to the point which
enabled himt to shut out atn opposing
team without a hit. Arthur Cum
mings, of the hBrooklyn Stars, New
York Mutuals and Philadelphia Na
tionals, was the first professional to
take up curve pitching, but he didn't
use this delivery in games, but only
in exhibitions before the diamond
contests. Cummings had developed
both in and out curves, and when he
visited Princeton with the Philadel
phia club in the fall of 1874 he en
tertained the students before the
game by exhibiting his accomplish
ment, while anotner Philadelphia
player, York, pitched drops. Young
I Mann was deeply interested in this
display and he began seriously to ex
periment with outs, ins and drops.
fly the spring of 1875 he had mas
i tered all three curves, and, while
I professionals had considered curves
as only interesting freaks, Mann
utilized his knowledge in actual
games. He defeated Harvard with
ease, mowing down the Crimson
i sluggers with neatness anti dispatch.
Then followed his remarkable per
p formance against Yale, one of the
classic events of baseball.
Madison river stage leaves Ted
Ross', 73 West Park street, Friday
]morning at 7 o'clock, returning Sun
3 day. Round trip, $10.---Adv.
L LEAGUE OF FORCE
0I (Continued From Page One.)
particulars follow the same legal
lines as treaties now in force. Re
plying to Senator Reed's argument
that the league would give a ma
jority voice in world affairs to the
black, brown and yellow races, the
Arkansas senator declared Reed
blinded by prejudice.
"There is no race question in
volved," continued Mr. Robinson.
"Would the senator favor a league
composed of white nations alone and
thus force creation of a league of
nations composed of other races?
The senator's contention is totally
unimportant when viewed in connec
tion with the fact that decisions of
the league must be unanimous."
WOVIES CIT ADVANCE
Cincinnati, May 29.-The moving
picture operators have signed a new
agreement which increases their pay
15 to 25 per cent.
McManus Shoe Shop
5 SOUTH WYOMING
Also Condemn the Corrupt
Press and Call on Work
ers to Establish a Press
of Their Own.
(Special Correspondenve to llitii, ii.)
Park City. Utah, May 27. Ye.s
terday was a day of rumors in Plark
City. O)ni' report heard ailong the
strikers was to the effect that the
tmiines were to re-open lln te first of
the month with an incriealse of 77
cents per day for all employes of
mills, mllines and smelters. Another
rumor had it that a truck load of
strike breakers was on the way from
Salt Lake City to take the places of
the men on strike aRdt that olher
shlilpmlents of men for thoe mines were
to follow until all iproperties wacre
mllanned with sufficient forces to put
thlei ottn a Iproducing basis. Anothler
story heard late in the day was to
the effect that the imine olperators
had held a meeting and taken steps
to close down all proplerties indefi
nitely. None of these ruimors coulid
be verified and this morning findti
the situation unchanged, with the
strikers determlinted to stand out to
the end and the operators mraiting no
Imove toward a settlement.
The Workers', Soldiers' and Sail
ors' council of Salt Lake (City have
adopted the following manifesti
relative to the Park City strike
which will be distributed throughou
the city of Salt Lake and the state
~'orkc's of Utah.
"Workers in the mines, mills and
smelters of lPrk City, driven to hli
wall by a cut in their wages in tile
middle of the winter when they were
- unorganized and helpless to defend
themselves, and kept in poverty bh
t an ever increasing cost of living
7 that prevents thelin seemuing even thli
I colmmlon necessities of life in thati
I callt, have comle out on strike
e against the autocratic masters of the
-mines and the ghouls of greed who
traffic in the fundamentals of living
in the Park City district.
"'Thel mine olerators of Utah and
I their paid tools, the journailiati
street walkers of the prostitute prest
s of Salt Lake, have carried on a c'amil
paign of lies and mlisreliresenIttnlliol
from the beginning of this strike, de
e signed to split the ranksu of the
workers along racial lines, and to
· frame the public mind for future tle
e1 iortations of alienls and persecutiont
Is and irosecutions of workers, who
n raise their voices against the autoc
i. racy of the minei owners--an autoc
racy that is converting every mining
e camp in the state into an industrial
hell for the workers.
('orrupt Press Schricks.
"When the striking miners of
Park City called off the pumpmen,
the Salt Lake press shrieked from
d the front page that the mines woulh
V . 0-111"A ..nl av-1- nvllano rtv
be flooded and every property
ruined, yet they well knew, as every
resident of Park ('ity knew, that ev
ery property in this district is
drained by gravity, with the excep
tion of the Ontario mine, and that
this mine drain.s frtom the 1,500-foot
level. In connection with tihe call
ing of the pumpmen from the On
tario, the Salt Lake Herald carried
a lurid lie to the effect that a force
of striking foreigners, egged on by
'outside agitators,' was prepared to
attack the guards and officials of this
property, and a bloody encounter
was narrowly averted. Every man,
woman and child in Park City knows
that the pumnpmin of the Ontario
were called off the iljob in a peaceful
manner, without any sign or threat
of violence of any Itind, and it is also
known by both miners and officials
that company tools .of the Ontario
have kept the pumps running from
the first, and thei mine is not now
and never has le'en flooded.
Patriotismn a i lfuge.
"The mine op'rattol'r of Utah, sec
onded by these same servants of
greed, the Salt laike press, have is
sued statenmnt. to the effect that in
dustrial strife, in the mining indus
tries of the statet is being fomented
by a small minority among the
workers, collt,: ld of I. WV. W., bol
shevic and foreian (lements, whose
aim is to britng ot. insurrection and
eventually o\vrt Itow the govern
mnent. Ever.'\ tIe a worker has
raised his vi\-i' aginst the wage
slavery of thIe inest, these scoun
drels of the iii-~i and the press,
whose last retf', is patriotism, have
shrieked trea.t-' Every lie known
to these hyl.prnt ital, flag-waving
patrioteers tlI;.. w,'s used during the
world war to inin;ie the minds of
the people ;til !,aId them to permit
the country to ,, disgraced with
lynchings, d'prntrtions, persecutions
and prosecution of members of the
working rclah: 1 t. 'were trying to
organize the i.,iitimt power of the
workers that tl y might bring an
enld to wage slavery and stcurtie the
full products of their own toil. is he
ing repeated by the mine owners and
the hireling press in connection with
lthe Park City strike.
"They have told the reading public
Itha responlsibility for the unrest in
P'ark City should be laid at the door
of outside agitators, and the mllajority
of the striking miners are 'loyal
Ainericans' and satisfied with condi
tions as they were before the strike.
'The facts are these: The reslponsi
bililty for the strike in Park City and
the seething unrest in all the mills,
mines and smelters of I'tah, rests en -
tirely with the minei operators and
thel pett y proliteers of thie various
camps whoi deal ill thile nIecessitie's of
iEnforci'e Abject Sliver'y.
"'These master thieves of the in
dtlustries who are cutting tihe workers'
ineager wages to still lower levels,
dtespotically refusing to considier anly
demand;lti for a: higher wage or iln
proved conditioins; compelling the
workers to be hoisted to and from
the workings in wornoult, obsolelte
and dangerous hoisting mlachinery;
and rtefusing to make ally inIlirove
Inent in working conditions within
the minies, where dealth ever lurks in
thlie shadows, are dri ving the workers
to the wall ant compeltlling tllhem to
organize and use the only weapon
thely have to save themsel \ve's frolll a
conditlion of abject sla\very.
tRevolution and industrial and so
cial chaos are coming to America,
and it is being blrought on by these
thi\eving, profiteering, hypocritical,
flag-waving mlasters of the industries,
who shout their lpatriotistm while
robbing the ipeople of the natural
wealth of the country, antd enslaving
the wolrkers in the industl.ries, while
they rivel in wealtlh allti tihe workers
The Law of Gr'ee.tl.
"Workers of 'Utah, we ask that
/ou rouse yourselve's froiiti our letlh
Irgy and apathy, and do everylthing
Nitlin your potwetr to aid thoIse strilk
ng miners of Park City. Call llasS
nieetings and arouse all the workters,
'egardless of their affiliations, eith
'r political or industrial, to the meon
tioe of the vicious and lying lu'ehr
of the country, Ithat is carrying ion
lie sale campaign oif . iisiepreltsen
lation of the Russian soviets 1I11
world over, as the Salt h.lik' jlr es:
has conductled in connectioll will:
.he strike at Park City. ,\rr; :l;
ways and meansi for ti'he worki' t '
have their own daily press and . it \v
'lathering agenci(e' that tll Ir ith
may be known.
"Organize your economic power ;at
that you can nieet and d;l :i I
social cataclysln bteing orl'cd 1lpoti)
'he workers all over thie o' ld by loih
masters of profit, who i;tlnw no It ir
but that of greed.
"'WORIKERIS', SOL, I:lltS' A :
SAILORIS' CO'UNI't. (i,' TIE
e CITY AND COINT'''1'Y )OF .\I.
g (Continued Front Page One.)
gress as 'such investligalti lls' as will
inform the people of war expendi
tures and serve the public interest."
Party leaders intinmated that in
vestigation liight assume a wider
scope than inquiry tmerely into the
war department. It was said that
the committee might later investi
gate the expenditure of the $100,
000,000 war fund given the presi
dent for discretionary disposal, and
also for an invesltigationl of the war
risk inlsllrance ituleaiul.
HOEIWlORKERSl GET 10AIS'lE.
Cincinnllai---Th T ie lemlbll'ers of the
Boot atlnd Shoe Workers' union were
granted a wage iincrease ranging
fron ') Ito 3) 1per cent, effective
May ,. by thl maianuIfacturers.
1)1..'1'1 A1 I) IA I'\I:I I'ALS.
Taylor-The' iinfant son (otf Mr. and
Mrs. Jai,,s Taylor died this morning.
The fuineral was held this afternoon
at Daniels & Iilbon's funeiral chapel.
Interinent wia inll lfe C(atholic cetmte
Lyons-T'he rematiins oif James
Lyons, aged f;5 years, are at Daniels
& Bilboa's ulnd5ertaking parlors. No
arrangementt s hlave biteen liade. Fu
neral notice will appear in later pa
DANIELS & BILBOA
Undertakers and Embalmers
125 East Park St., Butte. Phonie 888
Residence Phone 4817-W.
Auto and Carriage Equipment
Oslund-The funeral of the late
Mrs. Harry Oslund, aged 27 years,
will take place tomorrow (Friday)
morning at 9 o'clock at the family
residence, I I luiTffalo street, proceed
ing to St. Mlary's church. where mass
will be celebrateld at 9:30 o'clock.
Interment in it'h Catholic cemetery.
Reliable Undertaker and Embalme
848 North Main Street
Phoae . 7a
ICOUTi CASES VACATEO,
The suit of Joseph W\. \WAir vs.
Itoggen ]ito thers was vacated this
iJohn Silver vs. 'r. J. Angell was
continued to Junlle 3.
Bridget lliggin's suit against the
liutt(i Electric railway was dismissed
as fully settled out of court.
IF YOU WANT WHAT YOU WANT WHEN YOU WANT IT
BULLETIN WANT ADS
CENTA WORD NO AD 15 CENTS
1 CENTIN ADVANCE "" LESS THAN 15 CENTS
MALE HELP WANTED HAT CLEANING
WANTEDI-Ambitious men to pre- IHAT OLD HAT. Get it reblocked
pare for promotion. Apply In- and cleaned to look like new.
ternational Correspondence School, Both ladies' and gents' hats renb'vat
basement, No. 1 West Broadway. ed. Fifteen years' experience as a
ARE YOU SICK OR CRIPPLEDat maker. The Nifty Hat Shop,
A few treatments of CI-IIROPRAC
TIC will relieve you. At any rate
give it a trial. Quit drugs. Avoid REAL ESTATE
the operation. See Flora W. Emery,
Room 9, Silver Bow block. 3-ROOM house on two lots; a bar
RETURNED SOLDIERS wishing to gain. Apply owner, 1945 S. Wy
advertise for work can use the oming at. Phone 5403-J.
want ad columns of the Daily Bul
letin free of charge. Do not be WORK WANTED
backward in taking advantage of this
offer, we are glad to be of service to CI1 PEN'TElt work, by the day or
you. . \o Jobbing a specialty. Phone
Furnished Housekeeping FURNISHED HOUSES
3-ROOM furnished cottage. 1125
TWO NICE, clean, large, pleasant S. Atlantic.
furnished housekeeping rooms;
convenient; sunny; close In. 507
W. Galena. SECONDHAND GOODS
FOR RENT WANTED
HIGHEST PRICE paid for old cloth
ROOM rent. reduced; fine rooms for ing, shoes, hats, trunks, tools.
$3.50 and up; centrally located. Phone 3557-W.
Woodrow hotel, 212 S. Arizona.
IARuiER sFIhop, good location. In,- TRANSFERS
quiire corner Quatlrtz and Granite -
:treets. RUDOLPH TRANSFER CO. Phone
4-1ROOM house. 958 Evans ave. 2711 or 2749.
:-itOOM rlat. 1324 Galati .t. TRANSFERS
AUTOMOBILES I XPRE1SSMAN'S headquarters. Ex
pressmen when you want them.
FOR SALE Phone 0404-J.
1!14 HIICK, delivery body; self- FINANCIAL
starter, lighting system; in fine _ _ ..
condlition. You should see this ca FIVE THOUSAND WORKERr.
Smith Machine shop, 401 S. Wyom- FIVE THOUSAND WORKERS
l g. Inwanted to buy $5 worth of stoeL
ng. In The Bulletin Publishing Co.
MONEY TO TOAN
FOR SALE--Picture frame store; " g
good stock of pictures, frames and MONEY LOANED on diamonds,
mouldings; nice line of china and watches, jewelry and Liberty bonds
table glassware, hardware and no- at a reasonable rate of interest. The
tions; cheap rent; immediate posses- Old Reliable. I. Simon, 21 N. Main.
sion; doing good business. Will sell
2-story frame hous(.; six rooms; two MONEY advanced on Liberty bonds,
large halls; garden; garage; good diamonds, watches, jewelry and
cellar; furnished or unfurnished. other articles of value; square deal.
Also high grade Kimball piano at People's Loan office, 281 E. Park.
sacrifice 1rice. Leaving city. Butte
I'icture Framing Co., 321 E. Park. MONEY LOANED at 3 per cent. Dia
monds, jewelry, Liberty bonds.
IONE BED) and springs, one dresser, Mose Linz, upstairs jeweler.
rockers, hIeatintg stlove, kitchten
Queen, oil hoeaer. Must he sold Frt- CLEANERS AND DYERS
da y. Bargain. 958 Evans ave.
Pho.. 1210-V. AMERICAN Dyeing & Cleaning Wks.
FOUR ROOMS of good furniture in 1341 Harrison ave. Phone 181.
modern house, close in; could rent
out one or two rooms; a bargain. SUITS called for and delivered.
n 519 W. Broadway. Work guaranteed. Club rates.
Give us a trial. Leslies', 22 West
FINE pansies and other decoration Quartz st., phone 2768.
plants, also vegetable plants. We .
sell front the greenhouse only. En
glewood Floral Co., 1876 Hilrrison TONSORIAL
ave.- - -
$600 BUYS dandy little husines.: HAVE your children's hair out at
man or womnan can clear big E. J. Swaidner's barber shop,
wages; cook preferred. Box 13, 133% W. Broadway.
3-ROOM modern house, gia sed-in CHILE PARLORS
pIorch, garage, four lots, tr.ces and -
9 fenced. 2901 Wharton. Phone TRY IT.
5398-3. Our chill always the best In the city.
PONY CHILI CAFE.
3ROOM house, partly modern; lot 38% E. Park St.
128x43. $1,000; terms. Phone
5463-W. TIRES AND
e JEWELRY and second-hand cloth- VULCANIZING
ing for sale at Uncle Sam's Loan
Office, 11 S. Wyoming street. WHY not save money. Have your
A FINE business block and lots, tires retreaded. made good as new
cheap. Parties leaving town. for half price at the American Vul
s2552 H1arrison ave. Works, 110 l W. Granite. Phone
S1035. Goodrich Tires and Accessor
SDAIRY FOR SALE-A1, centrally ies. Ball & Etzel.
loneated. Snap. Phone 5790-W.
, Pianos Tuned and Repaire Unfurnished House
. - -=4-ROOM modern house. Inquire
GUYON, 600 S. Clara Ave. 6585-., 1125 E. Second at. Phone 3231-W.
STATE POLICE BILL DEAD
Springfield, Ill., May 29.--The
vigor'ous opposition by the repre
sentatives of organized labor to the
proposed state police bill was in
strumentall in tlefeating the measure
in the senate. All the power of the
va riotus tianttufactulring and railroad
intterests were lined up for the pur
pose of setlurinlg its passage.
Advertise that room for rent in
the want columns of the Bulletin.