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I SPORTOGRAPHY 1
MAY I NOT
* * * advise that the question
as to what is intoxicating be not de
cided without due regard to the
punches often concealed in eight
hielped ;to Framle Rules.
Arthur Chambers, who fought for
the lightweight championship back
in 1872, and who also earned dis
tinction as one of those who helped
to draw up the Miarquis of Queens
berry rules, under which glove con
tests are now conducted, is still liv
ing in Philadelphia. Chambers was
a close friend of the British sports
man, who, when he conceived a plan
for eliminating many of the object
ionable features of the game as it
was -conducted under London prize
ring rules, realized the value of the
boxer's practical knowledge and call
ed on him for assistance in drafting
the new code. Chambers is still a
rugged citizen, although lie tips the
beam at 200 pounds today.
Pipe the Piper.
In London one afternoon recently,
no runs the story, Scottish bagpipe
players were holding forth in one of
the main thoroughfares. Naturally
a curious crowd collected around to
listen to the music.
"Why do the pipers keep walking
up and down as they play?" asked
one stranger in the crowd of another.
"I don't.know." caiie back the an
swer. "But perhaps it is to make
them harder tohnt."
Which reminds us of the piano
gymniust whose friend proudly asked
a bored listener, "What do you think
of his execution?" "'l'm in favor
of it," was the reply.
Frank Carbone, the rugged mid
dleweight, who was also his own
mlanager, states that in a conversa
tion with Jack Reddy, the St. Paul
proiUoter, recently, the latter prom
ised to match him with champion
Mike O'Dowd, some timne next month.
Speaker Starts Well.
Tris Speaker has certainly started
well as manager of the Cleveland
Indians. Since he took up the reins
laid down by Lee Fohl, the Cleve
land. club has been doing itself
It may be that the unpopularity
of Fohl with the fans of Cleveland
was having an effect upon the play
ers. Hearing constantly that Fohl
was not getting the most out of his
material they may have lost faith in
himn arid to a certain extent in them
Such things happen in baseball.
The fans wanted Speaker as man
ager of the club. They have him.
The players are undoubtedly anxious
to make good for- "Spoke." It is
not improbable, therefore, that the
change in the leadership will prove a
good one despite the fact that Fohl
is an acknowledged baseball man of
We. cannot 'forget, however, that
this satire bunch of fans ruined the
gareer :of a popular player by boost
lug idim to the management. Nap
Lajole, their idol, proved a badax
manlager, and never could regain his
populisrity as a player; on his way
down in the toboggan even Indianap
olis repudiated him and the Naps
even changed their name to the In
dians. Would it frighten this too
much if in passing we also mentioned
the ill fate of Joe .Birmingham with
the same club?
Do You Know?
Gravy Cravath is the manager and
William F. Baker the damager of the
hack ,Chesbro is still hurling the
pill. Only last Saturday he won a
gaile for his own town, Conway,
Mass. His opponents -gathered only
six hits and one run.
Clark Griffith has released Roy
Grover to the Oakland team of the
Pacific coast league. Grover was re
cently traded to the Washington club
by Connie Mack for Pitcher Thomp
son, now one of Connie's best losers.
Elmer Miller, former Yank out
fielder, is furiously crowning the pill
for the St. Paul club. When we look
at some of the outfielders now per
forming in the major leagues we
woiidei' how Miller escaped over the
Clean, Pleasant, Cool.
17 8. MAIN.
is feuding more people than
any cafe in Butte. The reason
-better :food -for less money.
We cater to the working people.
.Rooms in connection
None better in the city
.$L3.50 and. up.
SAUF & JOHN KENOFFEL
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Saves Anaconda every evening
on arrival of train from Butte at
6. bD m., arriving at Philipsburg
at 7:30 p. m. W. BELLM, Prop.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
When in Great Falls visit- the Re
Especially caters to the workiig class
15 i Third St. South
Rear First National Bank.
IDSEDALL ANS WIT
IN OLD LONDON
(By United Press,)
New York, Aug. 5.--The staid old
London Times, for the first time in
its 131 years, has printed a box
score. Not only that, but it describes
the game in baseball slang that would
bring a blush to the check of an
American writer. A copy of the
Times, received here today. contains
"In a closely contested game of
baseball, at Oxford, between Oxford
and Cambridge-teams composed
for the most part of former American
college men attending the two uni
versities, Oxford won 6 to 4.
"The pastime was featured by a
heavy stick work of Wallace, former
Harvard star, who slammed out a
three-bagger and a homer in three
tries with the willow. For the first
three frames both teams hung tough
and allowed no scoring. The fourth
inning netted a brace for the home
lads. Ives clouted one to center and
Richards let the sphere slip. Eagle
watched four bad ones go by, and.
after Ives was tagged trying to steal
home, was pushed over for the first
tally when Williams leaned against
one for two sacks. Shawenecy went
bad here and gave Storey a free
ticket, and Wallace came through
with a three-station bingle that
shoved Williams and Storey across.
Brown ended the agony by missing
"lu the sixth, Cambridge made an
effort to close the gap when Shaw
ency kissed the leather for a single.
Richards pickled a double and Mr.
Myers followed up with a safe swat
which brought the count within one.
It looked good for another after Mr.
Myers swiped the second stop, but
Thorngate and Hart both carved the
breeze. Oxford wasn't going to let
them feel too good about it, though,
so they slipped up a few more to con
vince the crowd it wasn't visitors'
day. Eagle went to first on Myers'
error, Gammell took a stroll, and
both were forced at the third corner
by Williams and Storey. Wallace
stepped into a nice one for the wash
out drive and was well over the
platter before the pill was relayed in.
Shawenecy was here yanked to give
Clarke a. chanice to use his slants,
and after singling through second,
Brown was nabbed off the first pil
"Cambridge came back strong in
the eighth when Shawenecy singled,
Richards was given a life, and both
scored with the help of a two-timer
from Myers and a nifty sacrifice by
Thorngate, but the combined efforts
of Hart and Beal could not push the
anxious Myers over."
The lineups were:
Oxford--Ives, c; Eagle, I. f.; Gaim
mell, 2b; Williams, ss: Storey, 3b;
Wallace, Ib; Brown, cf; Conquist.
rf; Thomas, p.
Cambridge- -Richards, cf; Myers,
2h: Thorngate, rf; Hart, c; Beal,
3b; Gamoway, lb; Krekee, ss; Cop
land, if; Shawenecy, plf; Clarke, p.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS
NATIONAL LEAGUE. r,
Won. Lost. Pet. c
Cincinnati .............61 29 .678
New York ................57 28 .671
Chicago ..................48 40 .545 L1
Brooklyn ...............44 44 .500 ,
Pittsburg ................ 43 47 .478 p
Philadelphia ............32 52 .381
Boston .................32 5 .7b7
St.. Louis ................ 1 55 .360
Won. Lost. Pet. L
Chicago .................58 3:5 .624 t
(:leveland ................52 40 .565 11
New York ............... 50 40 .55 a
Detroit ....................51 41 .554 o
St. Louis ..................49 41 .544 a
Boston ....................41 49 .456
W ashington ............ 9 54 .419 s
Philadelphia ............ 25 64 .81
Won. Lost. Pet.
t. Paul ......... .....58 5 .624
Indianapolis ............)O 38 .612
I ouisville ................56 42 .571
lKansas City ............50 411 .521
Columbus ................48 47 .505 t
Minneapolis ............41 52 .441 i
Toledo ......................36 60 .175
Milwaukee ..............36 61 .371
Won. Lost. Pet.
Los Angeles ............68 47 .591
Vernon ........ .............65 4 .570
Salt I.ake ................61 47 565
San Francisco ..........60 54 .526
Sacramento ............ 52 56 .481
Oakland ..................54 61 .470
Portland ..................48 A2 .436
Seattle ....................38 7 .352
Philadelphia 5,. Chicago 2.
Brooklyn 5. St. Louis 3.
Other games postponled.
St. Louis 3, Philadelphia 7.
Chicugo 1. Boston 2.
No other games.
St. Paul 4, Kansas City 6.
Columbus 2. Louisville 5.
Toledo 0, Indianapolis 7.
No games scheduled.
EXAfINE CROSSING SITES.
City Engineer Strasburger, accom
panied by engineers of the Northern
Pacific railroad have been engaged
the last few days in inspecting the
a territory in South Butte between
Arizona and Montana streets to de
termine the necessity for a crossing
over the railroad's right-of-way. A
number of tentative routes have been
examined. it was stated, but no
definite action has been taken.
GETS IN BAO
Tennesseean Given Touch
of Treatment Accorded
Independent Press in the
State of Montana.
Memphis, Aug. 5.-.--Headed by a
brass band in an automobile bearing
a banner, "The Shame of It All," a
procession of citizens accompanied
Edward Leech, editor of the Menm
phis Press to jail here Monday,
where he will serve ten days for
alleged contempltt of court.
He was sentenced following the
publication' of an editorial entitled
"The Shame of It All," which the
court held was directed at Chancel
lor Peres. Leech contended. that the
editorial was general in tone, writ
ten in connection with the political
situation in Memphis and did not
Following 1he decorated car in
which Leech rode, were 50 automo
biles containing citizens. The
crowds cheered as the procession
passed along the street. Another
large crowd gathered at the jail,
where Leech entered his cell, 'which
was filled with flowers. A brand
I new white bed, with clean linens had
been provided by friends and there
was also a refrigerator filled with
The chief evidence in the trial was
that the editorial----Which was one of
a series printed during the campaign
-was published the day following
a decision in a political suit by Chan
cellor Israel Perks, and that tech
1 nically the suit was still peniing be,
cause the time limit for asking a re
hearing had not expired, though the
actual ruling had been given. Chan
Scehllor Peres had granted an injunc
tion restraining the state election
commission from removing a county
election commissioper previously
tdismissed on charges of misconduct
Leech fought the case on the
ground that the editorial was a gen
eral attack on corrupt political con
ditions; that it was not in contempt
because it referred to no particular
person or case: that he wrote a bit
ter arraignment of corrupt politics
in or(les to influence an election and
that, even if he had referred to
Judge Peres, he would not have been
in contempt because the latter was
a candidate in the coming election.
The case was brought in Peres'
court and transferred by him to the
court of a fellow chancellor.
On One Sentence.
The case was chiefly based on
one sentence, which declared: "Even
courts have been brought into dis
repute, and judges have abandoned
the principles of loyalty and integ
rity. have made a farce of the laws
they were to enforce, have dragged
their own courts into the mire, have
turned traitors to their friends and
supporters. ant enemies to the prin
ciples they professed, because poli
ticians have laid their hands on them
anil forced themn to do their bid
In support of this charge, Leech.
in his brief to the court, cited the
fact that since the last geheral elec
tion the judge of the. criminal court
of Miemphis had bben impeac~hjed and
removed. by the state legislature for
The .caise was tried without. jury.
Leech was found guilty and given
the maximum penalty--10 days in
jail and a fine of $50. Sentenice wast
pronounced by Chancellor F. H.
Heiskell. The court of -appeals sus
tained the case and the supreme
conrt refused a petition to hear it.
Leateh Spurns Aelology.
Following this- final , decision
Leech was offered the opportunity
to secure a suspension of sentelnce if
he would file in court a wi'itten
apology or retraction. He refused,
on the ground that he could not
apologize for something he had not
,tomitted doing. In a published
statement he' also refused to allow
friends to solicit a pardon from the
-'h decision is of legal importance b
because it is perhaps the only one inl
American law holding that a news
paper publication, containing no
names or references to any case, can
be construed, by the aid of innuneno.
to be in contempt of a judge stand
ing before the people as a candidate
The editorial was as follows:
"The Same of It All,'
"Right will ultimately triumph in
Memphis. Whether it is in this elec
tion or in the next one, or even in
a still later one, the principles of
decency, liberty and justice, for
which we are fighting in Europe.
will also win in this city.
"The divine right of the Boss, just
as the divine right of kings, is pass
ing away rapidly. The reaction in
Memphis has been tremendtis. The
vital issue. which have been raised
in the campaign will not die. but will
go on and on, alnd grow in force
until finally they will triumph.
"Waste, inefficiency, indecency.
corruption, lawlessness and autoc
racy may flourish in any city, but
they cannot flourish forever.
"The politicians have had a long
day in Memphis. Their profits have
been enormous, their crimes heinous.
Tlhev have driven business and in
dustry away. They have corrupted
the forces of law, stolen elections.
squandered public funds and flour
ished in indecency.
"Whatever their fingers tueach is
ruined. ' Public officials have been
contaminated by their hands. Even
courts have been brought into dis
repute of loyalty and integrity, have
made a farce of the laws they swore
Sto enforce, have dragged their own
courts into the mire, have turned
d traitors to their friends and sup
e porteri. and enemies to the princi
a! ples they professed, because poli
, ticians have laid their hands on them
g!and forced them to do their bid
o BRlletin Boosters should patronize
I Today We Celebrate. I
- . :`f E BTBLE.
On August 6, 1633, George Ab
bott, archbishop of Canterbury, a
distilguished translator of tlh Bible,
lied. The most important hook in
the world is the Bible. Look at its
fly-leaf. On it is inscribed, "Trans
lated outn of the Original Tongues
by His Majesty's Special Command."
His majesty was James II. The, Bible
is our authorized version, the "King
James' Bible." George Abbott, the
archbishop of Canterbury, w::s one of
the many divines decreed by the king
to make the celebrated translation.
The first English Bible is asstciated
with the great name of Johnl \Vye
liffe, in the 14th century. The see
ond translation from the original
tongues was made by William Tynv
dale in the 15th century. lie was
burned at the stake. The third.
called the Great Bible, by .Miles Cov
erdAsle, in 1529; after the fall of
Cromwell, his patron, he fled from
England. The fourth translation was
made by Thomas Matthew, published
by Whitchurch. There followed the
Genevan Bible. and the Iishop's
Bible, presented to Queen Elizabeth
in 1568. But in each of lhese grelt
volumes there had been errors.
blunders, and corrections. The first
impulse toward the preparation of
a new' version of the tBible (our
authorized version) was given at
Hampton court conference on the
Thames in 1604. Fifty-four trans
lators were chosen to mueet in va
rious companies, at Westminste r,
Oxford and Cambridge. Of the rules
laid down for the work the following
are the most important: Tile Bishop's
Bible was to be followed and as lit
tle altered as the truth of the orig
inal would permit; the translation of
Kendale, Matthew, Coverdale, \Vhit
church, were to be used; old eccles
iastical world were to be retained,
and no marginal notes to be affixed.
This new translation was published
With the rise of the promtineut b
firm of Day & Martin, shoeblacking
wares, there disappeared on August
5, 1820, a picturesque fraternity--
the London shoeblacks. The last of
the brotherhood plied his calling in
one of the many courts on the north
side of Fleet street. The favorite
stands of the fraternity were the 8
steps of St. Andrew's church, Hol
burn, and in Finsbury Square. They s
used it tripod or three legged stool
and carried the implements in a large ,
tin kettle. Their stock in trade con
sisted of an earthern pot, filled with
blacking, a knife, two or three 1
brushes, a stick with a piece of rag a
at the end, and an old wig. This c
latter was used to dust off or wipe
the wet dirt from the shoes. In the
1Sth century and the beginning of t
tile 19th, it required a great deal of a
dexterity for the shoeblacks to avoid
the silk stockings and the buckles t
on the fine shoes. The great writers
of the 18th century, Pope. Johnson,
Gay, Middleton, each wrote in ser
ious or comic vein of the shoe blacks.
In 1851, the year of the opening of
the first great national exposition in
the Crystal palace, Sydenham, Lon
don, some gentlemen connected with
the ragged schools of London, de
cided to revive the ancient brother
hood of bootblacks for the conven
ience of visitors to the exposition.
The scheme was a great success. The
shoeblack society was organized.
During the exposition year of 1851,
25 boys cleaned 101,000 pairs of
boots. Their receipts were $30,000,
Since that timte the shoeblack society
has prospered; it has rescued many
waifs of Londoli from idleness and
The first partition of Poland was
effectcid under an agreemenit entered
into by Russia, Prussia, and Aus
tiia 147 years' ago today, August
5, 1772. The once large and import
ant kingdom thus began its downfall
to the position of a mere vassal of
its mighty neighbors; but the tra
ditions and the aspirations for inde
pendence continue to animate the
breasts of the Poles, and they may
yet realize their dream of regaining
their lost, standing among the peoples
of the world. Count Poniatowski.
who was elected to the throne by the
name of Stanislaud Augustus a cen
tury and a half ago, was the last
king of Poland. Under this unfor
tunate monarch the country became
the theater of a long and devastating
war, and when Poland was finally
beaten into submission the country
was divided between Catherine of
Russia, Frederick of Prussia and Jo
seph ii. of Austria. In 1795 a
further dismemberment was effect
ed by the three great powers. and
the whole of Poland was absorbed.
except the ancient city of Cracow and
a little adjacent territory. Of the
three spoilers of l'oland, Russia, so
cured the largest share,
DANIELS & BMLBOA
Undertakers and Embalmers
125 East Park St., Butte. Phone 883
Residence Phone 4817-W.
Auto and Carriage Equipment.
Reliable Undertaker and Embalmer
822 North Main Street
SECOND) Dl)ICIAL DISTRICT
SILVER BOW COUNTY, MONTANA
NORA COUGHLIN SANGER, as ad
'ministratrix of the estate of Leslie
Sanger, deceased. Plaintiff,
SOPHIE HlUGUENEL. Julia Evert.
Elsie Ladenman Emma Deutche
and Sophie Huguenel, Enmil Hu
guenel, Elsie HIuguenel. Horn
berger, August Huguenel, Emma
Huguenel Ostermann. August Hu
gueuel,Carl HIugueuel, AnnT Evert,
Fritz Evert, Elsie Lademia, Ida
Lademan Prvbst, Emma LIdeman
Recksick;: Otto Lademau, Iledwig
Ladenc n, Oscar Lademan. Ma
tilda L.: Wyler, Martha Lademau,
Paul Lademan, Kurt Lademan,a
Clara LadBmanf. M.atilda Hliltz,
William, Deutchle, German Lu
theran Church of Butte, Montana.
a Montana corporation, German
Lutheran Church ' of San Jose.
California, a California corpora
tion. Rudolph Probst as executor
of the last will and testament of
Leslie Sanger, deceased, and Frian
cis P. Carvin, as alien property
custodian of the United States of
TIllE STATE OF MONTANA SENDS
GREETINGS TO THE ABOVE
You are herbby summoni.ed to an
swer the complaint in this action
whlich is filed in the office of the
.'lerk of this court, a copy of which
is herewith served upon you, and
to file your answer and serve a copy
thereof upon the plaintiff's attor
neys within twenty days after the
service of this sutllOnos, exclusive
of the day of service; and in case
of your failure to appear or answer,
judgment will be taken against you
by default, for the relief demanded
in the complaint.
GENERIAL, STATEMENT OF TIHE
NATURE OF THE ACTION.
The plaintiff is the admini-tratrix
of the estate of Leslie Sanger, dte
ceased, appointed May 3:, 1919, by
the above-namnted court; that the
said 'l,eslie Sanger died intestate
while in the American Expeditionary
Forces in the Republic of,Frauce. on
October 3rd, 1918, leavitg as his
sole surviving heirs and next to kin
Dorothy Isabelle Sanger and Hazel
Margaret Sanger, both under the age
of eight years.
That a.ouise Sanger died testate
on or about the 8th day of March,
1918. and by her will she left all of
her .property. with the exception of
five huildred dollars, to the above
pumned defendants, they being Ifet
blood relatives; that she was the
stepmother of Leslie Sanger, and
Leslie Sanger was the legitimate son
and sole surviving blood relation of
Peter Sanger; that Peter Sanger
died testate on the 24th day of
March, 11 15, and by his will left
all of his property to said Louise
Sanger. now deceased. except the
Ssunl of one hundred dollars, which
was left to Leslie Sanger; that Riu
dolph Probst is the executor of the
will of L5ise Sanger, deceased, by
appointiellt of the above court, and
lives in Silver 1ow County, Montana,
tand there has in his possession all
of the property left by Louise
a Sanger; that the following natmed
a defendants, who are legatees under
the will of Louise Sanger. deceased.
aire citizens of and reside in the Ger
1 man Empire, at the places following
their respective namles:
August IHuguenel, Bischweiler,
August Iluguencl, llisch weller.
Carl Iluguenel, Bischweiler, Gcr
Anna Evert, Berlin, Gerlmany.
Fritz Evert. Berlin, Germany.
Elsie Ladeinan, Siercnz, Ober El
Elmlma Lademan Recksick, Sier
cnl, Ober Elsass, Germany.
Otto Lademan Sierenzt, Ober El
lHedwig Lademan, Siercnz, Ober
Martha Ladeinan, Siercnz, Ober
Paul Ladenian, Sierenz, Ober El
Kurt Laidclhan, Sierenz, Ober El
Clara Ladenman, Sierenz, Otber 1E'l
That the following iallmed persons
are next of kin of said Louise
Saiiger, deceased, and also reside in
the German Empire at the places
following their respective namlltes:
Sophie Huguencl, Bischweiler, El
Julia Evert, Berlin, Geriml iy.
El3sie Ladenian, Sierenz, Ober El
That Francis P. Gartin is Ilit act
ing alien property custodian of the
United States of America anid as
such iti bntitled to the possessiolln and
colitrol of 'the property of alien en
elnies; That Louise Sanger left
property in the possession of the said
lPrlobst ;is executor at Butitte, Silver
Bow County, MOlltillail, of the up
praised value of Sixteen Thousand
Six lHindred Thirly-five and 48-100
dollars; that all of said property is
personal property and, subject. to the
costs and charges of admuinistrationl,
rightfully belongs to the two chil
dreni of Leslie Sanger, deceased, for
the following reasonm alleged in the
The complaint uI igo tniat on or
about the 1st day of April, 1915, the
said Leslie Sangcr, now deceased.
was tho legitimate son of Peter
Sanger, deceased, by a prior umar
riage, and was the only lineal tde
scenedant; and that Louise Sanger.
deceased, was the wife of the sail
Peter Sanger at the time of his.death
and was the stepmother of said Les
lie Sanger, now deceased. Plaintiff
alleges upon her information and be
lief that on or about the 1st day of
April, 11115, thlie said leslie Sanger.
now deceased, resolved, by reason
of the unnatural disposition of his
property ltmade by the said Pete!
Sanger, deceased, as shown by his
said will, and by reason of the un
due influence exercised over the said
Peter Sanger. deceased, by the said
Louise Sanger, deceased, in the
making of said will, in keeping the
same in force against the interest
of said Leslie Sanger. deceased, and
in favor of herself. to appear in said
court and to contest said will of
Peter Sanger, deceased, and to op
pose the probate thereof for the rea
sons herein given; that the .said Les
lie Sanger, now deceased, notified
the said Louise Sanger. deceased, of
his said resolution and intention;
that thereafter, on or about the 1st
day of April, 1915, at Butte, Mon
tana, the said leslie Sanger and the
said Louise Sanger mutually prom
ised and agreed between themselves
that he, the said Leslie Sanger, now
deceased, would refrain from appear
ing in said court and contesting said
i will, and that in consideration there
of she, the said Louise Sanger. now
deceatsed, would by her lpst will and
L testament. leave all of her " own
t property and all property that she
Candidates for Office
Montana Federation of Labor
SILVER BOW TRADES AND LABOR COUNCIL
HELENA TRADES COUNCIL
CASCADE TRADES AND LABOR ASSEMBLY
AND VARIOUS LOCAL BODIES.
For President-Steve Ely, Sand Coulee, Mont.
For Vice President--J. C. Whiteley, Butte, Mont.
For Secretary-Treasurer-J. T. Taylor, Lehigh, Mont.
For Executive Board Member, Cascade District-Charles
Heximer, Great Falls, Mont.
I-- ---n_ ,
IF YOU WANT WHAT YOU WANT WHEN YOU WANT IT
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WANTED-Ambitious men to pre
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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,
Room 9, Silver Bow block.
ONE 5-R.OOM lFA"IEiI HOUSI~, all
beaver board inside; big collar
and shed; sidewalk and sewer all
paid. 1026 South Gaylord. Price
GRIOCERIY and menicat market with
two living rooms iu connection.
good location. Inquire Bulletin of
JEWELRY and second-hand cloth
ing for sale at Uncle Sam's Loan
Office, 11 S. Wyoming street.
1MAJESTIC RANGE, HEATER AND
othe'r furniture, cheap. 513 Wat
son ave. Call evenings.
THE Butte Bulletin is sold by Victor
Mattila at Miners' Home rooming
house, Southern Cross.
IIOIISE and colt, or trade for motor
cycle; also A-1 saddle. Apply 308
4-1ROM hotuse with furniture. 1408
Jefferson st., phone 5775-J.
WANTED TO BUY
VANTED I)A trlunk, wardIohe pre
ferred., M ust Ie in good shape
and cheap. Phone 757.
WVlhat, is Chiropractic? New,est and
greatest science for removilng the
(cause of disease. lIr. J. 1). Loung and
Dr. II. W. Long, 126 Pennsylvania
Building. Phone 4077-W.
IDON'T TRAI)E your Liberty bond
for stock of worthless security. We
will pay you cash. Sarles & Co.,
458-60 Phoenix Bldg.
PIVEi TIOUIA NI) WOItkh.it
wanted to buy $5 worth of stocl
In The Bulletin Publlhing (Co.
IOUND---A LITTLE GOLD RING--
Owner cani have samte by paying
for lhis advertisomlent at Bulletin
TWO KEYS---One Ico, one Miller.
To b1e hald by paying for this: ad
at the Bulletin.
EISIRABLE, modern rooms, all out
side; eveiy conveniouce; rates rea
sonable. 419 W. Galena. Phone
f__ (LLXL' NoT"IC.: ......i
received under the said will of Peter
Sanger, deceased, to said Leslie
Sanger, now doccuised; that lthe said
Leslie Sanger, now deceased, relying
upon the said promise of Louise
Sanger, now deceased, did refrain
from appearing inl said court, and
did not contest the said will of Peter
Sanger. ueceased, but instead al
lowed and permitted the said Louise
Sanger, now deceased, to obtain and
possess the property given her by
said will. and also permitted her to
administer said estate of Peter
Sanger, ueceased, as executrix; ana
fully kept and pIerformed all the
terms and conditions of the said
agreement to be by him kept and
performed; that, as appears from the
said will of Louise Sanger, now de
ceased, said Louise Sanger, now de
ceased, disposed of her property
otherwise and in disregard of her
said promise alnd agreenlen ; that
at the time of said promise and
agreement Louise Sauger. now de
ceased. was childless and that she
was of the age of about sixty years
and was of sound mind, and said
Leslie Sanger,. now deceased. wa.
then of the age of 29 years and' ir
good health and of. sound mind.
PR'IVATE garage, will hold from one
to four machines; $10 per month.
Inunire 28i/, E. Park st., phone
ILARGE, well-furnished room, tele
phone; all modern conveniences.
$20 month for one, $30 for two. 14
S. Jackson, Tel. 5459-R.
2-ROOM house and garage. Apply
308 E. Park st., rent $8 per month.
MONEY TO LOAN
GET YOUR MONEY at 3 per cent on
diamonds, watches, jewelry, Lib
erty bonds. Mose Linz, Upstairs
Jeweler. Two entrances-Main and
MONEY LOANED on diamonds,
watches. Jewelry and Liberty bonds
at. a reasonable irate of interest. The
Old Reliable. I Simon, 21 N. Main
FOUR tF 'lUUNISE l 9) 1-IOtTSEIKEEIP
ing roomsu sunny and modcrn.
219 \\est Copper.
HAVE your children's hair cut at
E. J. Swaidner's barber shop,
133% W. Broadway.
Second Hand Goods Bought
HIGHEST prices paid for second
hand clothing, shoes, tools, jew
elry, etc. New and second hand
goods for sale. Globe New and
Second Hand Store. Phone 5140-J.
4 South Wyoming.
THAT old hat-BMake it look like
new at the Nifty Hat Shop, 86/2
East Park St.
CLEGG; $1.50 per room. 6458-W
before 9 a. m.
EXPRESSMAN'S headquarters. Ex
pressmen when you want them.
WANTED t.o buy, second-hand fur
niture and stoves. Union Furni
ture Exchange, 248 E. Park, phone
HIGHEST PRICE paid for old cloth
ing, shoes. hate, trunks, tools.
CLEANERS AND DYERS
AMERICAN Dyeing & Cleaning WXrs
1341 Harrison ave. Phone 1I1.
Plaintiff alleges that by virtue of
the premises, plaintiff is in equity
and good conscience entitled to all
of the estate of Louise Sanger, de
ceased, after the payment of all just
debts and expenses of administra
Plaintiff prays for a decree of this
court declaring plaintiff entitled to
the residue of said estate; that uone
of the defendants, except the de
fendant Rudolph Probst as execu
tor of the last will and testament
of Louise Sanger, deceased, has any
interest therein. and that the said
(defendant, Rudolph Probst, as exe
cutor aforesaid. be directed on dis
tribution of said estate to distribute
and turn over to plaintiff the residue
thereof. Plaintiff prays for such
other relief as may appear equitable
and for costs of suit.
Witness my hand and the seal of
said court this 28th day of July,
A. D. 1919.
OTIS LEE, Clerk.
(Seal) By F. J. O'CONNOR,
Nolan & Donovan, Attorneys for
Plaintiff, 308 Lewlsohn Block,
t(irst publication July 29, 1919.):