Newspaper Page Text
May Day in Fort Leavenworth
By a Socialist in the LIBERATOR.
While Cleveland was having its
fatal May day demonstration and
while other free American citibs were
engaged in bloody rioting and fight
ing between citizens and police, with
soldiers pitching in on both sides and
shavetail ex-officers going into "ac
tion" for the first time, the militant
socialists imprisoned in Fort Leaven
worth were observing the interna
tional revolutionary Labor day un
der U. S. military sanction.
The open air red flag parade was
witnessed by a crowd of soldiers who
offered no oppositioh but viewed it
with apparent approbation. The one
day stoppage of prison work by the
celebrants met with the approval in
advance of the prison authorities who
made special arrangements to per
mit the rebel group to assemble and
observe the day. Civilians and Q. M.
sergeants and children on theit way
to school looked with amazement on
the unprecedented prison scene as
it unfolded itself behind the double
lines of barbed wire surrounding the
stockade-annex of the disciplinary
The sensational feature of the day
that will make it a bright red mem
ory for the amazed officers, the grin
ning soldiers and the triumphant la
horites was this grand parade
through "Wire City." It formed in
front of the bolsheviki barracks, as
1 he socialist prison quarters are jocu
larly called, right after dinner. Red
flags and banners were distributed
among the 90 to 100 marchers. The
winter hoods issued by the prison
clothing department and lined with
flaming red flannel were worn in
side oqtt. The covers of the Liber
ator bearing pictures of Lenine and
Lincoln (Liebknechlt's had been lost)
were tied to brooms and borne aloft
as sacred emblems. The Russians, as
Noti('e of Time appointed for Proving
In the district court of the Second
Judicial district of the state of
Montana, in and for the county of
In the mnattet of the estate of John
P. Sullivan, deceased.
Pursuant to an order of said dis
t rict court, made on the 31st day of
May, 1919, notice is hereby given
that Saturday, the 14th day of June,
I! I9, at 10 o'clock a. in., of said day
at the courtroom of said court, at
thie city of Butte in the said county
of Silver Bow, has been appointed as
the time and place for proving the
will of said John F. Sullivan, de
ceased, and for hearing Ihe applica
lion of Jerry J. Sullivan for the issu
;tnce to himn of letters testamerltary,
when aalnd where any person interest
(d may appear and contest the samce.
Dated hlay 31, 1919.
OTIS LEE, Clerk.
fly If. W. MlcTntyre, Deputy Clerk.
( First Publication May 21. 1919.)
()rder to Show C('aulse Why Order of
Sale of Ieal Estate Slhould Not
In the district court of the Second
Judicial district of the state of
Montana,. in and for the county of
In the matter of the estate of Mar
garet lHarrington, deceased.
Larry Duggan. the administrator
of the estate of Margaret Harrington,
deceased, having filed his petition
herein praying for an order of sale of
tice real estate of the said decedent
for the porposes therein set forth.
It is therefore ordered by the
judge of said court that all persons
interested in the estate of saiid de
ceased, appear before the said dis
trict court Saturday, the 28th day of
June, 1,919, at 10 o'clock in the for-
noon of said day, at the courtroom, of
departliment three of said district
court at the courthouse in the coun
ly of Silver how, to show cause why
an order should not be granted to
the said Larry Dugan to sell so much
of the real estate of the said deceased
as shall be necessary.
And that a copy of this order be
published at least four successive
weeks in the Butte Daily Bulletin, a
newspaper printed and published in
said Silver Bow county, state of Mon
Dated May, 27, 1919.
JEREMIAH J. LYNCH.
(First Publication May 28, 1919.)
"While there is a lower class, I am in it. While
lhere is a criminal class, I am Id' it. While
there is a soul in prison, I am not, free."'
Eugene V. Debs.
Containing 58 Pages
of intense interest to all lovers ' humanity,
depicting Debs' journey from Teire ilaute to
CIlevelanl, and thence to Mounlldsville prison.
100 Copies on Sale at the
PRICE 25 CENTS
citizens of a bonafide revolutionary
country, held the place of honor,
leading the parade and chanting the
Revolutionary Dead March and other
bolshevik songs. Then came Italian
socialists and anarchists, American
socialists and aliens and pacifists
and, bringing up the rear, the hand
ful of I. W. W.'s.
In and out between the stock
ade buildings the remarkable demon
stration proceeded while sentries
looked down dumb-struck from the
watch-towers and the guards on duty
within stood passively by. After the
parade was half over, it reversed
itself so that the I. W. W., starting
up their songs. led the rest of the
procession until it disappeared with
in the bolsheviki barracks. One sol
dier was observed leaning out of a
window--the guard's barrack, wav
ing a red ribbon. Many others
cheered and applauded.
Suddenly the soldiers hushed and
the deferential demeanor a soldier
learns to display before his superi
ors indicated the u.pearance of of
ficers on the scene. From the bol
sheviki barracks came deafening
cheers for the revolution, for Karl
Marx, for Eugene Debs, for Lenine,
Trotzky and Liebknecht. One of the
"agitators" responsible in large part
for arrangements went out and met a
lieutenant-colonel, a captain, a lieu
teant, several corporals and a nimn
ber of buck privates.
"This must be stopped. I feel that
you men have abused the privilege I
gave you," declared the senior of
ficer. i-He was smilingly assured that
there would be no further disturb
ance, since the parade was over and
the rest of the program was chiefly
speech-making. He was informed
further that there had been no
thought of abusing any privileges
since permission had been given to
"observe the day," and no May day
anywhere could he properly "ob
served" without red flags and a pa
rade. The celebrators were so hilari
ous and also so completely satisfied
with the success of their demonstra
tion that they were content to let
matters rest. Speeches were made,
discussions went on and a general re
joicing was everywhere evident.
The program as posted on the
bulletin board in the morning read
9 a. m.
1. "The International," by all Rev
2. "Dead March," by Russian
3. Address: "Karl Mark," by -.
4. "The Red Flag." by all Reds.
1. Open air parade through Wire
2. "Hold the Fort," by I. W. W.
3. Address: "The First of May,"
4. "Stung Right," by all Reds.
6 p. m.
1. Open air singing between No.
6 and No. 7 Barracks.
2. 1. W. W. vs. Socialists-Quoits
3. Address: "The American Way,"
4. Discussion of Revolutionary
5. "The lMarseillalse," by all Reds.
The panic of the officers caused
the remainder of the singing to be
omitted, and a delay in supper forced
postponement of the wobbly-socialist
horseshoe contest, but the speaking
gained in nerve and spirit, and as re
ports drifted in of the glad surprise
with which the other prisoners heard
of the affair and of the helpless con
sternation among the authorities
who had to recognize that nothing
unlawful had occurred, the memor
able day drew to a jubilant. close.
Permission for the observance had
been won by reminding the officials
of similar permission granted to the
Jews for commemorating Passover
and the like, indulgence granted to
Seventh Day Adventists and others.
And it was not stretching the truth
at all when the representatives of the
militant socialists said to the execu
Itive officer what all revolutionaries
can proudly say: "The First of May,
May day, is the most sacred day in
the year to us, as sacred as Passover
t to the Jews, as Christmas to the
I Christians, as the Fourth.of July to
nationalistic Americans. May day is
our international revolutionary me
-TIiTNK1 IN INTEREST--SAVE-'
Urges Imprisonment of
All Profiteers on Food
SEN. ARTHIUR CAPPIER, IN RECOSSTRI`("Ii'.
This country never has made so I
many millionaires in a given period v
as in the last four years. They have t
increased more rapidly than our na- t
tional wealth. We have created 16,- t
696 of these huge fortunes in the last i
ten years, most of them in the last
four. Now we are reaping the harvest t
of four years of profiteering--reap- t
ing it in misery and suffering. a
Food, fuel and clothing have passed a
out of the category of necessities
and have become luxuries. l)estitu
tion and malnutrition stalk through
our cities; they even knock at the
doors of lowly homnles in far and neart
corners of the countryside. Never
have there been so lnanly appeals, as
during the winter just past, for old
shoes, old clothing and pieces foi
comforts, frol mothers with stritg
gling families. How many such
mothers there are nobody knows.
The poor suffer inl silence for the
most part, as postage stamps with
which to voice appeals cost mnoney.
Because parents cannot pay the
prevailing high prices for staple
foods, malnutrition--the technical
name for slow starvation---nalnutri
tion and "flu" affect New York's
east side as never ,before, reports
through the Associated Press relate.
In one such settlement 150 babies
recovering front influienza faced
death from pneulmonia simply be
cause their parents could not buy
milk for thenm.
Twenty-two scantily clad children
were found in one roomo of a big
tenement. Many had no undergar
ments. Others were shoeless.
Scanty clothing, slow starvation,
cheerless weather, fireless homes-
and "flu." What a. combination for
"the most prosperous counntry in the
That there should be such a host
of these children of poverty the world
over, emphasizes that humanity's
biggest problem, after all, is the
profiteer. The kind of men, and the
conditions, that "grind the faces of
the poor" to make profits greater,
have antedated the World Kar, by
All poverty, of course, is not due
to profiteering, but general poverty
among a majority of the world's
workers can only be laid to exploita
tion, past or present. Even now, with
wages uniformly higher than the
world has even known before, the
unorganized worker is in difficulties
because his wages are not high in
proportion to the prices of his neces
Even the problem of the man of
average wages is no easy one. Royal
Meeker, commissioner of statistics
for the federal departlment of labor,
recently testified in the wage con
troversy of the packers and their eomi
ployes that $1,150 a year was now
the minimum on which a working
man and a normal family of five
could live decently. And wages un
dler that, Meeker declared, would
have to be supplemented by aid from
charitable organizations, or every
such family must. suffer straits.
At the same time, Edna Wheeler,
a woman employe of Morris & Co.,
testified lthit she averaged $15 a
week at piece work. Her hoard cost.
her $8.50 and her room $4.50 a
week. Two dollars a week for cloth
ing, emerlgencies, etc. At the same
time it appears that a woman's coat
that mighti have been purcllased for
$14.75 a year ago cannot be bought
for less than $35 now.
Retail prices of food have advanced
67 per cent-shoes and clothing
more than 100 per cent. Coal costs
nearly 100 per cent more. The Unit
ed States department of labor finds
the cost of 240 staple articles of food
I have increased 40 per cent, and that
virtually all wage increases during
the war have been swallowed up in
r igher costs of life's necessities.
Rents, too, have soared in most
The war that has bred thousands
of millionaires and many other thou
sands of smaller but subhitantial
s fortunes has, at the same time;
brought advances in price to the con
1 sumer out of all proportion to the
r advance in the cost of production.
e The blight of the profiteer is over
D the land.
s But for the very reason that war
time profiteering has aroused gen
eral and hitter antagonism, to the
arraignment of all forms of profiteer
ing, the congress that is soon to con
vene will have such an opportunity
to remedy this great evil as never
before Ihas come to any legislative
The problem before congress is
admittedly not an easy one, but some
steps that may be taken are obvious.
be clothed with powers that will en
able it to prevent greedy profiteering
in the necessities of life.
SThe government can and should
Sidewalks and Foundations-All
Kinds of Cement Work--Prices
M. F. KILEY
Phone 2619-J. 1109 W. Woolman
DEATHS AND FUNERALS.
Trembath-The funeral of the late
Richard Trembath, was heli this aft
ernoon at 2 o'clock at the residence
of his daughter, Mrs. D. F. Egan, 537
North Franklin street. Interment
was in Mount Moriah cemetery.
Nagues--The remains of the late
John F. Nagues, aged 48 years, are
at Daniels & Bilboa's undertaking
parlors. Funeral announcement will
appear in later papers.
DANIELS 85 BILBOA
1undertakers and Embalmers
ts Bast Park St.. Butte. Phoe 888
Residence Phone 4817-W.
Auto and Cariage quelpmeat
Redlable Uade ta . a Embalmer
899 North aian stresO
have the same dt. 1. close super
vision and control ,", monopolies, like
the fuel, packing. :asin, flour, cot
ton, railroad r.i transportation
trusts, that it hi;> over national
The governnlnl should be able
to wind up and d(,,I with a preda
tory, piratical or inj1urious business
as promptly as ii dtles a bad bank
and a crooked Iianlrl.
To Linit I'rofits.
The governmen t should have the
power to put a lair limlllt on 1)rofits.
and, if necessary. to take any busi
ness, or thle braI)ll(h housle of any
ibtsiness vital to the i l'ople, out of
unworthy hands aldl 1put1 it inl charge
if better and lmor1e conscientious
We have got to establlish the prin
ciple that the public must he served
with its vitally netcessary needs at a
live-and-let-live profit. Fair profits
and fair prices will e11cotratge and
stimulate consl lumption, production
and employment. They will speed
ily bring abolu norlna;l c.onlditions
and will re-establish theml o(i a
healthier and more enldring basis
thanl ever before.
With these purposes clearly in
mind some fllrther remediable steps
that may be taken alppear. Olne of
lhe chief aids to filching unfair prof
its from the peo0ple is overcalitaliza
tion. With the giOcvernmlloen sectlrely
in control, a limitl lIay lhe set to cap
Several of the states, notably Kan
sas, have enacted what lare known u;I
"blue-sky" laws. These require the
subm11 ission of all the plans and data
of ia comlpany thilt is loullt to or
ganize and sell stock ill Ihe state to
Nsomel deparltmentl of the state gov
ernmllllent, usually the han lli comllis
sioner's office, whel'e it is examlined
and passed upon ant a certificate is
sued or denied permitting the coiii
pany to sell it sstock in the state
with the applroval of the "blue-sky"
SIbureau or department.ll The enactll
ment of a simnilar natllional law by
congress wolluld exltnd the loperllation
of this plrinceiple throughout the
Things That ('in lie I)one.
Two bills looking to the enactment
of a federal blue-sky law already
have been drllawn. 0ne, prepared by
the capital issues commititee. has
been subnlitted Iby the secretary of
the treasury to tile senatle finance
colnmmlllittee and the house ways and
mean s commlnittee. The other. inll
troduced in the houise by congressman
Edward T. Taylor, of ('olorado. has
bleenl referred to the house judiciary
commllitteo, which lhas agreed to anll
early hearing. Each of these menas
utres has mlerit.
While such a Ilaw will act as a pro
tection to unwary investors, it will
likewise provide SilIle 1protection i(
the conslumer by eliminating or re'
ducing the nmtllll1er of concerns seek
ing earnllings on watered stock.
ulat what is more greatly needed
is legisnllion going directly at the
heart of high prices. Meleans must he
fotultd to protect the consumller di
rect ly. Price-fixing has been tried
notably in the case of food tlroducts
during the war, but with only partial
success. A percentage limit to the
earnings these monopolistic corporat
tions may make might be better
Whatever course is followed present;
difficulties, but that should Inot deter
congress from setting vigorously te
work and finding tlhe correct solu
A partial measure of relief is sug
gested by Ilerbert C('. Iloover, who, as
lfederal o(od admninistrator, in a re
port to President .Wilson on the
packing industry, proposed the sep
aration of the packing business and
the stockyards, in order that ship
pers of livestock and independent
packing concerns might have the use
of the facilities offered by these yards
on an equal footing.
This, of course, should be (lone,
hut it is only a partial remedy for
the meat question--and the meat
question, great as it may be, is only
a part of the great food problem.
Mr. Hoover also suggests inde
pendent abattoirs, possibly munici
pally-aided and controlled, as a par
tial solution, but points out that this
scheme is feasible only if these abat
toirs.are protected from illegitimate
iMr. hloover opposes government
ownership and the arilroad experi
ment constitutes a strong practical
arugment against that method at
Get tihe Food Gambler.
The packers must be placed under
federal license and strict government
supervision. Packers must be di
vorced from ownership and control
of stockyards. Refrigerating cars
now owned and operated by the'
packers should be operated by the!
govern ment .
The prevention of sharp practices
and illegitimate competition seem to
offer thlie best solution of the monopo
listic problem yet found.
Whatever else is done, the aboli
tion of the food gambler should be
an irmmedicate step. The gambler has
no place in human society. He pro
duces nothing; he performs no use
ful function. The gambler who, by
his manipulations, contributes to the
increased cost of foodstuffs and
otherot her necessities to the consum
er, is a criminal and should be dealt
with as we deal with other criminals.
'li'h marketing problem is one of
the griiatest in connection with prof
iteering. ('Co-operative marketing is
being tried successfully in some sec
tions and with some products. Fed
eral and state bureaus of markets
have ,ben urged and doubtless would
cootl ilulte, in the long run, to a
stabilizing of prices and eventual
benif to proudcer and consumer
aliikl. but such bureaus offer little
in th, direction of immediate relief.
ilJ.ny theorists hold that punitive
mlea ',,;i offer little in the way of
pet~ In, t relief, but experience does
no)t noI.i out this theory. Sound bank
ing i;t<- been brought about very
larg !i through punitive measures.
Tintl.'w when the "wild cat" bank
e'r v,,., Inlost as common as the pres
enit-d speculator, but the govern
tain 1ltiitle bank-looting a dangerous
or ,., i,. n. As the number of In
ttiii of the bankers' colony at the
fedes ,al penitentiaries at Leavenworth
and Atlanta increased, the wrecking
of banks diminished until now the
practice of gambling withi depositors'
money in banks has been reduced
to a minimum.ll
If the government will make prof
iteering oqually dangerous, that
method of preying on the public will
soon become likewise extinct, or at
Give Us Men!
By HEl.N 1). IEVANS.
Give uts men!
Men fronm every ranlk.
Fresh and free and frank:
Men of thought aullt reading,
Men of light and leading,
Men of loyal breeding,
The nation's welf;are :i.liniig; b
Men of faith and not (io fiction.
Give us men I say ititni A
Give uis men. T
Give its tmen! g
..trong and stalwart ones. t
Men whose highest hope illnspires;
Men who trample self beneath the, em
.\len who never fail their brlhothers,
M en who never shame their ilm6thrs.
Give uts men-- I say again t
Give Us 1iei!
Senatlor Ilorah's resolution "ear- I
nestly requesting" the Ameriecan
representatives of the Irish nation I
is timely. We believe its adoption t
wouild meet with the favor of a ll- t
jority of the American people.
lhor the Almerican people, who fulr
nished the inion and the nioley to
end the war. believe in fair play.
And they can see no good reason why
every little mushroom nation under
the sun, of whatever color or degree
of civilization, should ibe given re
slhectftil conlsiderationi at Paris while
the oldest nation of thell all. ann
tion that furnished a refuge for civ
ilization itself in the black centuries
when tile barbarian over'run Europe,
The pretense upon which Secreltary
Lansinlg, on behalf of the Anleriaenn
delegaltes, cit off all efforts to ob
tain a hearing for the Irish was a
Edward F. Dunne, former gover
nor of Illinois, and his American
companions were told that. the Eng
lish had been offended by something
the Americans were alleged to have
said in Ireland.
Hence, forsooth, the whole matter
must be drolpped. The pllea of the
Americans on behalf of the Irish
could go ino farther, could Ihave no
more attention from the official rep
resentatives of the United Stales.
Wasn't it the most natural thing
I in the world for the English to truimp
- ip SOle excuse for al'ring tie I'ish
and inducinig the Amnerican delegates
to snap their fingers in the faces
I of American friends of the Irish?
Judge Dlunne and his friends, free
Americans traveling in Ireland, "said
something." Wasn't that just too
SA nation held in bond slavery for
centulries tImust continue to suffer
just because some of its alien synm
pathizers "said something."
We wonder whether they would
I have kicked out Ithle .lue-SIlaVs if
some American had "said sonme
thing" offensive to It lly.
Senator Borah is right. The cards
are stacked against Ireland Iat Ver
r sailles and it is up to thlie lUnited
States to call for ii fair de;il.--Ex
J Today We Celebrate. II
"D)addy" George Is 5.1 Today.
William Ituehen Georig', interna
tionally falmos as the ftnlnder of
the "junior republic" at Freeville,
N. Y., and the inspiration of a lnum
ber of othelr "tid nations" for had
youngsters in America and England,
was born at \Vest Dlrydon, N. Y. 5:I
years ago today.
It was a little "hulman illnteresll "
story in ia newspaper which led
George to establish the "Kid lepuch
lie" which has been so widely cop
ied. It was about 30 years ago, when
George was a young but highly suc
cessful Iblsinless man in New York.
that he read the article which stirred
his imanigation so effectively. It told
of a street urchin who dared arrest
by walking on the grass in a park to
pick what he thought was a flower,
and of thel lad's keen disappointment
when het found it was only a scrap
of orange peel.
This passionate love for flowers
entertained by nearly all the poor
children of New York gave Mr.
George the idea of taking a number
of street gamins to the country,
where they could have all the wild
flowers they wanted for the pick
ing. In 1.Rht lie took 40 boys and 10
girls---youlngsters aboult as tough as
the'y latike 'emL -to a summert' caUmp
iat l"reeville, near Ithica. He con
tintled his expleriment for several
years, illanld Ibecame the host of sev
eral hundred boys and girls. -low
ever, he was dissatisfied with the re
sult, sinc'e Ihis efforts smacked of
charity and pauperized the recipi
ents. lie determined to make his
guests earn their living, and in 1895
the first Junior Republic was
founded with this end in view.
The "republic" was so called be
cause the citizens were permitted to
govern themselves and elect, their
own officials, under a constitution
and laws, similar to those of the
U'nited States. "Nothing without la
bor," was the motto of the republic,
and the farm became an all-the-year
round community workers, who paid
their own way and were proud of
it. Mr. George was superintendent of
Sthe repuhlic until 1910, when he re
'signed to devote his entire time to
establtishing similar institutions in
oth(er parts of the United States.
The "'irst. Fanmily Hotel.
The first "family" or "temperance"
Ihotlel in London, the forerunner of
tens of thousands of such hostelries
in all parts of the world, was opened
in Covert Garden 145 years ago to
An inn for the more or less perma
a nent accomnmodation of families, and
minus bar, was an undreamed of
thing, and other hotelkeepers laughed
t the project to scorn. Despite their
IF YOU WANT WHAT YOU WANT WHEN YOU WANT IT
BULLETIN WANT. ADS
1 CENT A LESSoRD OA 15 CENTS A
I CENTIN ADVANCE " LESS THAN 1 EN
MALE HELP WANTED
i - - _ _
WANTED-Ambitious men to pre
pare for promotion. Apply In
ternational Correspondence School,
basement, No. 1 West Broadway.
ARE YOU SICK OR CRIPPLED?
A few treatments of CHIROPRAC
TIC will relieve you. At any rate
give it a trial. Quit drugs. Avoid
the operation. See Flora W. Emery.
SRoom 9, Silver Bow block.
RETURNED SOLDIERS wishing to
advertise for work can use the
want ad columns of the Daily Bul
letin free of charge. Do not be
backward in taking advantage of this
offer, we are glad to be of service to
FOR SALE--Picture frame store;
1 good stock of pictures, frames andt
I mouldings; nice line of china and
1 table glassware, hardware and no
tions; cheap rent; immediate posses
sion; doing good business. Will sell
2-story frame house; six rooms; two
large halls; garden; garage; good
cellar; furnished or unfurnished.
V Also high grade Kimball piano at
r sacrifice price. Leaving city. Buttei
!Picture Framing Co., 321 E. Park.
e 2-R1OO\l house with some furnitulre
close to lake, for ; good autoio-
bile. Phone 2228. (all betwIeen 8
a. in. and 6 p. min., or call at 150 W.
y COMPLETE SET of trap drumns,
" $20; 49-bar Mariambaplione, $61);
worth $1410; one full and one three
qiuarter size xiolin. 831 N. Wyoni
ing st. lPhioine 26181-J..
n ,0-ROOM hotel, luilding and fur
nishings; doing good business.
g $4,000 will handle it. Write T. H.
S'tPendergrass, Plains, Mont.
r FOUR ROOMS of good furniture in
l modern house, close in; could rent
i out one or two rooms; a bargain.
o 519 W. Blroadway.
HIIEAVY TEAM, weight :.200 lbs.,
g $:1))0; severilI other lhorses, wag
I) ons, harnesses, saddle. 260 larnr
as MIANI'Ill SHPIIEADIlII. disc, lpotlaio
sorter, pllnipl, iUpiii .-j(ack , saddle,
e I harnesses, wagons. 26010 Iarrisoi.
JEWELRY and second-hand cloth
, Ing for sale .at Uncle Sam's Loan
r Office, 11 S. Wyoming street.
ONE 8-year-old draft horse, weight
.4100 pounds; cheap; terms. 619
d Utah ave.
S14 BELGIAN hares, old and young;
will sell cheap; amln going away.
Is 1131 Hobson st.
THREE BOOMS of furniture for
sale, almost new. 404 Hopkins st.
DAIRY FOR SALE-Al, centrally
located. Snap. Phone 5790-W.
T\VO I EARGE housekeeping rooms.
107 W. Quartz, Shernian house.
TWO NICE, clean, large, pleasant
furnished housekeeping rooms;
convenient; sunny; close in. 507
i W. Galena.
3-ROOM house on two lots; a bar
gain. Apply owner, 1945 S. Wy
oming st. Phone 5403-J.
DO YOU WANT to sell your house?
List with Sarles & Co., 132 W.
CLEANERS AND DYERU
AMERICAN Dyeing & Cleaning Wks
1341 Harrison ave. Phone 181.
SUITS called for and delivered.
Work guaranteed. Club rates.
Give us a trial. Leslles', 22 West
Quartz st., phone 2768.
I-ROOM modern house. Inquire
1125 E. Second st. Phone 3231-W.
HIGHEST PRICE paid for old cloth
ing, shoes, hats, trunks, tools.
derision, the scheme was successful,
and made a snug fortune for its
founder, David Low. London now
has hundreds of family and tem
perence hotels, and before long the
United States will have thousands
The edifice in which Low startd
his hotel is still standing. and is now
used for the Ioxing matches of the
fanlous National Sporting club. The
building was erected early in the 17th
century, and was originally the home
of Sir Kelelclm Digby, Cromwell's
council held sessions in the building,
it is said, and it was the scene of
many other noteworthy gatherings
before it was converted into a hos
The first speaker of the house of
representatives of the United States
congress was Frederick A. .uehlen
berg, who was born in Tral.pe, Pa.,
in 1750, and died in Lancaster, Pa.,
THAT OLD HAT. Get it reblocked
and cleaned to look like new.
Both ladies' and gents' hats renovat
ed. Fifteen years' experience as a
oat maker. The Nifty Hat Shop,
36/ E. Park st.
IROOM rent reduced; fine rooms for
$3.50 and up; centrally located.
Woodrow hotel. 212 S. Arizona.
LAIRGE, front housekeeping rooms,
sunny and reasonable. 1:13 W. Cop
TWO bungalows, four and five-room,
1338-1340 Hobson st. Call 5680-J.
4-ROOM house, furnished or unfur
nished. 514 N. Main.
2-R1OOM cabin for rent. Kemper
ave. Call 2643-J.
FU!INISIIEI) cabins, $8 per month
and up. Rear of 27 E. Gold.
CALL 31132-J for plowing, black soil,
manure, sand, gravel, excavating,
leamrs; by the day. Auto express.
CL'APENTER work, by the day or
.i t. Jobbing a specialty. Phone
lollY of 19, with Ford car wishes any
kind of delivery work. Phone
3-ROOM furnished cottage. 1125
I.XPRESSMAN'S headquarters. Ex
pressmen when you want them.
t Phone 6404-J.
RUDOLPH TRANSFER CO. Phone
2711 or 2749.
Pianos Tuned and Repaired
S- ,- = -
-. TTVON. 600 . .Clark Ave. lRTR-.T.
FIVE THOUSAND WORKERI
wanted to buy $5 worth of stocl
in The Bulletin Publishing Co.
MONEY TO T0OAN
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.
y People's Loan office, 28% E. Park.
- MONEY LOANED at 3 per cent. Dia
monds, jewelry, Liberty bonds.
Mose Linz, upstairs Jeweler.
MONEY to loan on real estate.
Sarles & Co., 132 W. Granite.
HAVE your children's hair out at
E. J. Swaldner's barber shop,
133% W. Broadway.
Our chill always the best in the city.
PONY CHILI CAFE.
38% E. Park St.
WHY not save money. Have your
tires retreaded, made good as new
for half price at the American Vul
Works, 1101/ W. Granite. Phone
1035. Goodrich Tires and Accessor
ies. Ball & Etzel.
BOARD AND ROOM
BOARD and room for two gentlemen
or widower with two or three chil
dren, private home. Phone 5847-J.
1914 BUICK, delivery body; self
starter, lighting system; in fine
condition. You should see this car.
Smith Machine shop, 401 S. Wyom
118 years ago today, June 4, 1801.
Muehlengerg was the son of the Rev.
Heinrich Melchoir Muehlenberg, the
founder of the German Luthern
church in America, and the brother
of John Peter Gabriel Muehlenberg,
clergyman, general in Washington's
army. congressman and United States
senator. Muehlenberg served as
speaker throughout the first congress
of the United States, and was suc
ceeded by Jonathan Trumbull of Con
necticut, but wa sreturned to the
speaker's chair in the third congress.
Among his famous successors were
Henry Clay, who was speaker for
six sessions of congress; James K.
Polk, Robert C. Winthrop, Schuyler
Colfax, James G. Blaine, John G.
Carlisle, Thomas B. Reed, David B.
Henderson, Joseph G. Cannon, and
Champ Clark. Only one speaker Ot
the house of representatives, James
K. Polk, has ever reached the White
House, defeating henry Clay, an eX.