Newspaper Page Text
IRDlERAL LLUMIIMI IIE
(Continued from Page One.)
writing from either of the parties
hereto to the other.
Section 1. The company agrees
to employ none but the parties of the
second part, during the continuance
of this contract, upon due observance
hereof, by the party of the second
part and its affiliated unions.
Section 2. It is agreed that if this
contract is accepted, all of its terms
and provisions shall apply from the
date herein written and agreed upon
as the date of the beginning of this
contract, and all previous and exist
ing contracts between any of the a.f
filiated locals of the Metal Trades
councils and the Anaconda Copper
Mining company and subordinate
companies shall cease and terminate.
Section 3. Working conditions:
Eight honrs shall constitute a day's
work, with Saturday excepted, when
four hours shall apply. Work shall
begin at 8 o'clock a. m. and end not
later than 5 o'clock p. m., and on
Saturday it shall begin at 8 o'clock
a. m. and end at 12 o'clock noon.
This not to apply to swing shifts or
trouble men, who shall work any
eight consecutive hours, with the ex
ception of Saturday, when four hours
shall apply in all cases. Trouble
men to work on breakdowns and
Section 4. Scale of wages: The
scale of wages shall be as follows:
That $8 shall be the mninimum for all
jqurneymen. That $7 shall be the
minimum rate for all helpers. That
rat. for apprentices be governed by
the by-laws of separate locals.
Special rates in excess of minimum
rate to be as follows:
Boilermakers---Layer out, flange
turner, flange turner helper, to re
ceive not less than 50 cents above
the minimum rate.
Foremen to receive not less than
$1 abr.ve the minimium rate.
Blacksmiths--All foremen who
ate running first fire or furnace to
receive not less than $1 abhovethe
mijnjimuml rate. All foremen, first
fire or furnace men and first fire
helpers to receive not less than 50
cents above the minimum rate.
Pipefitters ---- Any man having
charge of two or more journeymen or
ca.lrying orders, to be classed as fore
men, and shall receive not less than
$1 above the minimum rate, and he
shall not be allowed to handle tools.
"Sheet Metal W'orhers -.. Al fore
men to receive not less than 50 cents
above the minimum rate.
Pattern makers to receive not, less
thian 50 cents above the minimum
Machinists---All men on lathes of
four foot swing or over, or planers of f
tourn foot or over aitd boring mallb of
fourl foot swing or over. to receive
not less than 50 cents above the min
Electricians---Cable splicers to re
ceive not less than 50 cents above the
minimum rate. Any man having
charge of two or more men shall be
classed as foreman and shall not,
Lron Workers--Layers out to i'e
ceive not less than t5 cents above
the minimum rate. Foremen to re
ceive not less than $1.
Plumbers---When plumbers are'
...=.... ...........*- -l-*-a- - -
NOTICE OF SALE P01" IIEAL ES-'
TATE AT PRI'ATE SAIE.
In the District Court of the Second
Judicial District, Silver Bow coun
ty, Montana, in the matter of
the Estate of John B. MeClernan,
Under authority of an order made
by the District Court of the Second
Judicial District of the State of Mon
tana in and for the County of Silver
flow on the 9th day of August, 1919,
1,,.tle undersigned admninit.ratrix,
will sell at private sale the follow
ing described real property situated
iu: Silver Bow county, Montana. to
wit: Thp south sixt'y feet cf Lots
One (1) and Two (21 in Block No.
Two" (2) of the Saturn Ad:lition, tot
the city of Butte; according to the
oflficial plat and survey thereof now
oii file in the office of the county j
clerk and recorder of Sill:' Bowi
The sale will be made on or after!
Aug. 26, 1919, and bios will be re-!
ceived at the office of Messrs Noian
& Donovan, 308 ILewishon block,
The terms of sale: Toe per cent
at date of sale and the balance upon
confirmation of the sale by the
Dated, Aug. 9, 1919.
BERTHA K. IMcCLERINAN,
Adtministrltrix of the estate of John
B. BMcllernan. deceased.
(First publication Aug. 11. 1.919.1
XAOTLcE OF ANNUIAL MIIE TIiNG
Notice is hereby given that the
annual meeting of the stockholders
of the .Montana Silver-Copper Min-'
ing company will be held at the
Legget hotel, Butte. Mont., oit the.
11th day of September.. 1919. at the'
hour of 7:30 p. m.. for the -.lection
of directors td serve for the ensuingj
year and for the transaction .of such
other business as may properly comen
before the meeting.
E. R. TURK.
607. Ceader street,
Wallace, Idaho. Adv.
(First publication Aug. 14. 1919.i
DOINGS OF THE ;VAN LOONS No, Mother's o wasn't very lasting
-r rtEm A HE ToG 4A7
PA's avORaT - 'D.FALL. 1c,
MWnosT W G.S u! NC4 PºA- orN.- tAU
--'1 WK o D
wa yy LAUGCI4
TO-on D IL 1 k<Naiw ALL. vimE. II
MT 1,AMNSU MTHE /
ON It .eAt rºIý LAST
NOW I HAVE
employed they shall receive the Wot
down town rate. .
Engineers-- Engineers shall re- sue
ceive the journeyman rate of pay, by
and all classification shall be gQv- mot
erned by their local by-laws. . ing
Section 5. General rules ---- All Kel
operators of pipe cutting and thread- clat
ing machines handling pipe from 114 con
inches to 12 inches inclusive shall 1
be journeymen and receive journey- for
men rate of pay. one
All men working in or around des
acid, gas fumnes or poisonous dust, thit
shall receive an additional $1 per con
shift (or fraction thereof) to the at'
minimum rate, except where men are ar
employed continuously in or around of
gas fumes, acid or poisonous dust.
and they shall work six hours per pro
shift and receive eight hours' pay. wet
Section 6. All men governed rej.
by this contract who work in shafts jor'
or five sets back therefrom. shall 1
receive 50 cents above the minimum put
Section 7. When men are called bei
out between regular working hours. I ".
the minitmumi reminuneration there- dul
fore shall be not less than- eight
hours, time to start from the time
the call is made or shift pay.
Section 8. Overtime and holidays vol
shall be paid for at the rate of has
double time. Holidays shall be Sat wa
urday afternoons. Sundays, New eve
Year's day, Decoration day, July the
fourth, Labor day. "Thanksgiving day I
and Christmas. When men are re COS
quired to work overtime, and sucht be
overtime reaches four working the
hours, the company shall suDpply se
meals or allow thetn $1 in lieu or
Section 9. Companies to recog- ani
liize and live up to by-laws of the con
various locals, and shall permit the
Metal Trades council working rules woi
to be posted in all shows. ;k tie.
Section 10. The company agree. lati
that when an employe coming under diti
this contract has served 30 clays it we,
the employ of this comlpany. no such
employe shall be discharged except. vie
in rotation of service and the la.st dotu
man employed shall be the first to be plo
laid off, the foregoing does not appiy dui
to discharge for cause. lha
Section 11. Local company senI- ct
iority shall apply. dating from 1912. c
to continue in full force, but shall ap- tar
ply only to the laying off or rehiring yea
Section 12. The State Metal wal
Trades council reserves the right to po:
choose their own hospitals and doe- I
Section 13. The rustling card da.
shall be abolished in its entirety. inl
Section 14. No holidays shall bte bu
declared by either party in this eon- bill
tract except those herein specified. eve
Section 1.5. Pay day shall be once; I
a week. payment. to be made on com- gre
pany time. par
Counter Pioposition Submitted. t jus
'The company submitted a coelnter- for
proposition that the executive board ath
of the Metal 'Trl'ades considered was
in no sense a reasonable conipro- ers
mise. It contained io seniority tilr
clallse, the clause under. which the fer
members of the Metal Trades crafts par
had worked for over two years and sor
which makes it impossible lor the riat
employer to discriminate against the wit
employe for political or union ac- pot
This clause is considered by Ihe, bri
membership the most vital of Ilthe ant
working provisions of the contract; ing
it prevents the company disclharging on
except for incoimpetency or neglect, of
of duty. etiln!
The wage scale asked was rut
from $8 to $6.50. The metal trades. km
in view of the unsettled conditions of
and the rapidly iticreasing otest of
living, in view of the fact that theree gal
is every reason to believe tha.t prices of
will continue to rise rather than fall. the
asked for a 30-day contract. not
This would enalte iteln to re-open1 bet
the wage scale and subiait aru-' me
ments for an increase based on the l wh
cost of living, by
('losed Shop Clause. tro
In the counter-proposition sub- ''
titted by the company, the section bho(
known as the "closed shtop clause"' sta
was so worded as to defleat its pur111 i
pose; it did not make it mandatory $ t
for employes to be imembers of thiet
Metal Trad'es organizations. get
Because of the far reaching effect of
of the changes made in tho: aglee- itO
'tent submitted, the state executive:
board decided to recommend its re. set
jection by thlie membership and. didfha'
By a teferendum vote, the itmeit T r
bership tutrned down the I."oposi.' ent
tion by a vote that was nearly ltan.-t- bel
'I'he proposition had ben", sib- Ih,
nmitted as final bhy the comnanyi and,
ias a strike vote had alreads bhien cot
taken to be effective in event of t.he se
company not mnaking a satisalactory v \'
settlement, the men were Iotified to tun
cease work on Priday noon, Aug. , 'o"
It may be said here that it was'"'
also stated by the company officials
that as the rnen had accepted the ci'
first proposition that the wage scale i thi
would not be retroactive, it other U
words, the scate offered would notet°
aiply from July i, the day after they
expiration of the old contlrat., butit l
wouldt take effect only oin tne dattt
the contract was signed.
S Would Violate Prectelde.nt.
This is in direct violation of allEl
pirecedent, wage increases secutt:-d bygu
negotiation always dating fromll the
day' negotiations are opened.
:tnolher confernen "'as l:e-i .
Aug. 4 in which the only conrcession Se
made by the comlpany was tue t:
i wording of the closed shop clase, I liv
SMtr. 1slly stating that the prcritup - be
wording had been a "mistake."
After the strike call had been is
sued. another conference was held
'by a 'hurriedly-gathered committee.
most of the state executive not be
lng present. At this conference Mr.
Kelly submitted a revised saniority
clause providing for shop instead of
The clause contained a provision
for, the transfer of employes form
one shop to another that completely.
destroyed its effectiveness Even
this concession was refused to the
committee by Mr. lelly unle's they
agreed to reconillend the acceptance it
of the contract to the membership. a
This they did and the membership a
promptly demonstrated th:,t they b
were dointg their own thinking by ti
rejecting by about a five-s;ixthl ma- t
This should convince the general a
public that the nmembership is not e
being lead around by the nose by a
"-nv set of men, whether they are t
dubbed conservative or radical. L
Strike for Wages, Etc.
'[his is a strike for wages and n
working conditions; the membership
has shown that they know waat they
want and are determined to use
every legitimatc effort to secure
The tremnendous rise in living _
costs- --from, which there s;ents o If
be no relief---makes it neceesary for k
the members of tile Metal T'radets to
secure inore. nouney for their lervices i;
or secure pther conditions Ihat will i
malke for` gecitrity of employment I
and-l thereby swell their yearly in- a
Only' one avenue is open to the t
workers; only by the exercise of n
illt'ir economilc power can they regu- V
late cqnditions on the job. the con- t
ditiop ~. , that directly affect, the n
The mining companies cf this
vicinity piled up tremtendous profits p
during the war period while the enm- C
ployes were confronted with prices f
during the same period, that more n
than discounted any raise they re- f
The purchasing power of the dol
lar has shrunk during the- last five f
years until despite highier money o
wages. the workers are in a worse A
position than in 1914. s
In February of this year the cont- 1
pany reduced wages one dollar per a
day t a. time when the eloinemiic of n
influtenza had placed an adtdtional r
burden of expense in the shape of I
bills for medical attention on almost h
every family in this city. ,
It was done without notice and
great misery resulted, yet the cornm
pany press, with its usual hypocricy, it
justified the decrease. K
We must give the companya credit t
for have handled the difficult situ- a
ationt with ability. r
After partially starvin.g the work
ers of this camp for a period of over n
three months. the company then of- a
fered the dollar back; that the colo- I
pany's proposal was accepted by h1
some of the unions of this camp p
rather than engage in a struggle t
with one of the most powerful cor- it
porntions in the United States is not fi
surprising for a strike of any length kIt
brings much sutfering in is trait. a
and tile workers are generally will- i
ing to suffer minimum of misery; e
over along peiiod that a maximum ia
of misery over a short le'Igth of T
The officials of the comnpanies a
know this and take full advantage a
of it; as recent history proves. t
The Metal Trades council is or-'
ganized to present the united front t
of all the metal working crafts to C
the employing companies; if it can
not secure the demands of its meri
bers, it 'has. no place in the labor
movement and the time has gone by.
when the workers can be intimidated
by the bombast of the press con
trolled by the employers; the Metal c
Trades 'and the membership of that. r
body know that in order to bring the a
standard of living up to where it was c
in 19.14, thdt . daily wage.of at least f
$'10 a day would be necessary. . t
In demanaing $8;; thie colmpany is
getting .the best. of the bargain and
of their ability to pay there can be I
lnot question. t
Since the inecdrporation of thei 1
sentiority clause in. the cr6niract,' it
has been possible for the firs: tilme
for the membership of the Metal
Trades to act as free men; it l has
ended the, firing of men for plitical
beliefs and activities and :t is the ,
chief objection of the company to
Almost all of the argumea-: in the '
conferentes centcretd . .about the
seieniori' clause tand it was plainly
evident lIhat company wished to re-I
turn to lhe old days wrhn men
ouhld be sent down the hill for any
Thist statemcnt contains the prin
Scipal point'at isisue and isInade that
the siitualiot may be thbroughly
uniderstood by everyone..whi, cares
to readc it,
(IENERAF STIIIKE COMMITTEE'
SOF TiHE METAL, TRAD)FS.
New York. Aug. 1.4,-CoppDer dull.
Electriylic, spot, 23@23'-c; Ait
gust, i21,.@23%e; September, 24c.
Iron steady and unchanged.
Lead steady; spot, $firstname.lastname@example.org;i
Septembee, $3.4 5@.70(."
Spelter steady; 'East St. Louis ae
livery, spot, $7.12 V @,37 ½; Septemn
ber. $7.27 ½ @.7.40.
LAfORI1ES JEtE WBEN
AMENDMENT IS ADOPTED
(Special I'nited Press Wire.)
London, Aug. 14. --reat Britain
dealt a body blow to the prospective
profiteers at dawn here today, when
sitting as a committee of the whole
since 4 p. in. yesterday. the commons
passed a bill against profiteering.
The bill provides for lprose.eutions of
the directors of corporations, with
a penalty of three months in prison
and a $1,000 fine. It enables the
board of trade to miakle investiga
tions, fix mnaxitunn prices and es
tablish a central cost department.
Laborites jeered and laughld when
an amnendment to the hill was adopt
ed, which provided that it will be
applicable only to profit 'toing com
mitted after the bill bho'enws a law.
Lord Cecil declared the a:iendtmeut
leaves the profiteers in Ilossession of
the enormous lprofits which thley
made since the armisti(ce.
(Continued tFrom IPage One.)
fered for sale on the free ct It mlt-a
ket Saturday morning.
Herman Dicstel of 421; South Mon
tana street will sell the menat s.
Mayor Stodden hal gi, en. him per
mission to display his wares there
and sell directly to the peopict -just
so long as he sells materially lower
than the prevailing prices in other
markets. The mayor says that
when Diestel ceases to sell clhoaper
than the others, then Diestel shllt
no longer be permitted to sell ill tht
The new luarket really hlad it:
grantd opening this mortning. Alikt
O'Malley brotughl in three loads 01
fresh vegetables fronm ,his garden
near Lake Avoea. It was all fresh
first-class stuff andl was sold out it
a very short time.
Turnips and beets went at ?i5 cents
for three bunches. A hugo iuttnel
of the finest lettuce sold for a dime
A second truck load of lettuce war
sent for and brought in. More that
half of it was sold out, at t 1) o'clock
when Mr. O'Malley, having workec
most of the night getting his stuf'
ready for the market, decided It
lock the remainder up in the vacant
building by the curb, nnd go homs
for a. rest.
The mayor has arranged for the
use of the vac'ant building by tit
tmarket. O'Malley said too mutclt
greell stuff on one tlay woutld Iilakt
the housewives sick anyway They
would better conie tomorrowt'O for tlh
With the loads of fresh vegetable;
now being purchased by the city':
agent in the Madison, Jefferron ant
Bitter Root valleys; with the car
loads of dry groceries and canneo
goods ordered by the mayor fromn
the surplus army stores, aitd witl
the newly arranged for supply of
fresh meats and fish, the city imar
ket will begin to look like a going
affair. It looked good this morn
ing with the crowds of wometn gat h
ered about, dickering for vegetableo
and wrapping up their purchases in
Butte Daily Bulletins.
When Mayor Stodden sees fit t(
add bread from Helena, at X8. ce'ntl
a loaf, to his already diversified lin
of foodstuffs, then the new munici
pal grocery business will hrtgin t(
throw a real scare into old Air. If
o C. L.
TONS OF FOOD
'd (Continued From Page One.)
,! %continued to drop in Chicagoh s a
t lresult of the attacks of federal, state
e!and municipal officials, on the l high
is cost of living.. Butter in tubs fell
it ,from 55 to 52 cents a pound, while
the wholesale price of poultry was
is reduced from 31 to 28 cents a pound.
dl It was reported that 20.000,000
p ounds of California beet sugar will
arrive in Chicago within a few weeks
, which Ilenry H. Rolapp, head of the!
t sugar committee of the United St.les
t food administration, says will shtb
d ilize prices.
EGGS SEIZ}E. D.
Chattanooga. Tenn., Aug. 1 1.- A\
Eighty-four thousanlld dozen eggs .il
stored here for Morris & Co., Chi
cago, were seized by the nllted mn
i Mrates district attorney. Seizure was b1
1n tmade under libel proceedings in the 0or
1 federal court, which charged that th ftr
'purpose of unreasonably inlcreasilng i
pI rices. ic
"t PRESENT CRISIS ,'n
i (Continued fromn Page One.)
Railroad investments as a cla:ss
t,.are certainly as clean as any other!
*!orm of investment. The public has
received full value-from the railroads i
iand the best service in the world. -
. FORIt'NG RUMANIA. i
S (Special l'nited Press Wire.)
Paris. Aug. 14.---Cutting off of
iRumaiuia, fiom participating in G0r
man reparations is the weapon;
which the peace conference is now
ie- considering, unless Rumania comn- n
i- ilies with demnands of the allies in'r'
(Continued from Page' One.)
clared that if thie .Metal 'Trader' strike
i.ut, not won by the strikers and if
conditions of the working men and
their families in Butte Vwere not im
|proved nothling was left for her and
her' children but death.
"For the last six mouths]."
sobbed the woman, "nli Ihr my
self nolr my (hihhin11 ha lvtv Ilil
more than one lenil ati aty. Anl
it, is not ily htlshlnd's fault, for
lle has tworked as steadily as hlie
miting companty wouldh let. him;
bult the amount lit, i. aible to
earn, evenil whenl working six
idays a wee'lk is inslufficientl to
pay o11' rent, light, coail and
milk Lills and leave tti.oltIh over
to hibuy sfficieit foI'l.
"i'nless. thel .letal T''raes
strike is won by the men anlld
tunlessl conditlltlions for lilt work
in' men shllow sttlili imllliOlle
iimett soon, I will lake mny chil
Idren i in my armi and lie down
onl one' of the (llllltpslin it dit .
11We might ust as well," slite con
iinusll, "for it is nothing but a
livingh death as things are now."'
Ithies ('ry fo Itrealid.
'The womaun bltwoeen hrutts ofr
teiars at the futility of her struggles
and those of her lihusband against
I the Itl'esent 51yst It which ptermlits)
tlucll powertful concerns ts th!i Ana
t conda comtpany to pay thir work
men such it smalltl wage' andt pIernits
s' uchl profiteers as \(we have inl ultlto
to arbitrarily raise their prices to a
figure which Imaklfs it inlpos.siltle for
the wlorker' to Ilurlchtaset l silutt
nnecessities, lshowed a car, fully kelpt
Sihouss e.lpense narount, whlich dis
Iplayed that at tlhe wages binig paid
it was a physical impossibility for
tir husland to ndetluately l rovidti
for his family at lresceOt liviingt costs.
O' it is pitiful," she stlobbed.
W'hen lly hitles gathlole loud
the door many timeis a day anld
beg for ia pic'e of brei',ltd t n 11l I
l have Ino bread to give tlhem."
'This WOItalt, too. was ltartassetl
. yesterdly by a horde of insulting
!i bill collectors from instalment ho.uses
a,' and other places(' at which site owed
d halances on a(co'lntt, nllld whoV dtove\I
:' the woman frantile with their dle
o mianls for hintiediatte payment otf all
I i halancli tld e, or with atrtatchll nt :andt
e ' tizr'.e of the partlY-lptid !or at '
tiiles as an alternalltive.
i "TI' iis tItorninllg," said, "ii o 0ol1
! ltctoris f'rom the Mtores w|here we
I: OWe somnthing onI things thlit we
ej have btouight, clme to the holluse anlll
y told me that we would hiave lo ipay
Stip all we owed c at once o olboe our
things woutld le taoken away frlont
is us. 'lhe collectors all said ithe Metal
+' Trades strike would be lost and the
ii strikert's would never he atbl to get
- jobs in llButte agttain. Tl'hey saitld their
i stores knew thatl and woutld trust
n uS no moire.
cioax, 1y lhui.sbaml to go back to
work and scab oil his fellows,
and I'll die before I ever ask
h)int to go hack to work l'onr the
watges hlie wasi gettling' I)before Ithe
strike. Io tlhait's only a living:
death anyhow. 'Whien a man
('cannot get e('llllh wages to itpay
his ordinari y houisehold ex
penses and b111 y food fol r aiii least
two Ileals a flay ill addition,.
it's a living deallh and one dies
by slow ,1starvatllion illst4ead. of
"0, if the women-thle ives
of thle workers would only take(
an interest in the strike: if
they too, would olganlize and11111
lleet, 1to offl''er ullcoul'gelmentll to
their' Ien, and assist themi, I
feel sure e' ve'rythinlg would tulrin
out a1.ll right. I feel sour thatI
soon w11e woulld be able not only
to furnish ollur llnelnwith good
I'eals b(efore they wenllt to )work
and IIupon heir reilnln, liri'el
oull, bult tlit we' too, anlld Iour1
childlrenU, would( have more I Ihnn
one meal It day."
'lThe husbIlllnd of this woIIInI is a
member of the ]lipefitters' union.
At the tilr.. of the Moonely 01Strikt. ill
July, when many 111mo1e miners quit
work than Ihe compllalnies wouill ald
nit, her husband was ordler'* d to go
below groundllltd takelll t.le placei of
one of the striking miiners. l1e ree
fusetl to scalb andl, accordingly, was
ischalrged. F'inally, allthouqgh plhys
ically lunfittedl for nminer's sork, he
was able to obtain remployment as a
minor at which work he h.d beets.'
'mployed until the pre~9~sen strie,
having been blacklisted as 1 pipe.
NEWS OF THE STRIKE
(Continued I0'rom Page One.)
a.sk.,d to stay away until the diffi
culty is settled.
A Iimass meeting of all members of
metal 1cra;fts will be held at 101
Soutlh Idaho street, Metal Mliners'
hall, tomorrow at ,:00 I. l.. Ad
mission will bIe by card. At this
mc tilng the strike comnmitt.ee1 will
renderl' a report on the gene'r'al sitlu
Candidates for 0; fice
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.
IF YOU WANT WHAT YOU WANT WHENYOU WANT IT
BULLETIN WANT ADS
1 CENT A WORD o D*
~jtIIN ADVANCE LESS THAN 15 CENTS
MALE HELP WANT,
WANTED-Ambitious men to
pare for promotion. Apply
teruational Correspondence Bcl
basement, No. L West Broadway.
ARE YOU SICK OR CRIPPL
A few treatments of CHIROPI
TIC will relieve you. At any
give it a trial. Quit drugs. A
the operation. See Flora W. EU
Room 9, Silver Bow block.
T'f() Oplacer pnroslpeclorsl' to tak1
terest in fine placer llaim, rtIi
$1 a, cubic yard. Cnll a. Pass
Co., 15 WV. Granite st.
l'OSITION as waitress in rui
inmp, or cook on ; ranch.
A. Gallagher, 619 Ulah i ve.
1)I-CIIAIRGEI) SOLI) it 1OY A
position us experience'd chiufI
will go Io small town or ront
Adldress ('haurlreur, care hullel
A IH'AlCAIN-- 3:-l(room coltiage
]lots, 2 doze-n i r',s, JIawn andIl
ldens; all fencedl ; nP\wly kIulsouti
SLilo, ho te. lBuy front ownelr',
atgt'ms need iapply. :1)t4 (Quint
3-I O.11[ HOUSl,10, 1:, or 3 lotIs,
or withoutll fullrllilure. TelI'II1
siull. 1907 Massachusehtsatit l aInd
ner of l'treil.
JEWEiLRY and second-hand c
ing for sale at Uncle Sam's
Office, 11 S. Wyoming street.
4-0011OO house with t'urniture.
Jefferson st., phone 5775-J.
ItAlIlITS-, 3 mlonths' old, Be
halret . 16L8 Oregon avenue.
Phone 52 If You Wani
Rent That Furnished He
DANIELS & BILBO.
Indaertlhker an lald Emblm'er
125 East Park Si., lhuhhe. Phone
Reshlence Plhon c' 1317-W.
Auto andt ('ariaige Ilquipme.
Iouighrini-The reon ais of
lati Palrick l.oughrin, age G6 3
will he shillpped tomorrow (Fri
iltornintg atn 7::15 o'clock, over
Northern Pacific to PhiliDs
Mont., where intOerlmenit will
3ieach-The l unetlal of' Ilhe
Oscar Mescih, age 'Ii years, will
place tomorrow ( Friday) ai ftet
at 2 o'clock at Duggan's lnite
ing parlors. Interment in tlhi 3
Iteliable Utndertaker and Embi
1822 North Manlu Street
ED FURNISHEi ROOMS
pre- I)ESIRABLE, modern rooms, all out
In- side; every convenience; rates rea
Iool, sonable. 419 W. Galena. Phone
FUR INISHED roomn with private fanm
ED? ily. Phone and modern conven
LAC- ences. 14 S. Jackson.
r a t e , o i
I'1VIE TrHOUSANI. WOtt4hMli
wanted to buy $5 worthb of stocl
In The Bulleiln Publilhahlg (o.
n1 .FOR RENT
PRIVATE garage, will hold from one
D to four machines; $10 per month.
Innuire 28t1/ E. Park at., phone
n 4 i40 i-J.
Miss STORE ROOM, GOOD LOCATION
for a small business. 731 Utah
aive.. lphone 1302:\W.
I. c1' lI-roomi house, front and back
'anits yard, large batlhroonm. :19 W.
enr; D oardina n.
in. 'I'll1llR-room house, furnished or
unfurnished. 653a1/ Colorado st.
,, S''I)EI;AKERI ROADSTER, newly
ovewr'hauled. Price $350. 1917
Clev(,land ave., Daly addition.
H.\VE your own water system.
lo\- Wells drilled on the flat. Water
loan nuaante.nd . Phone 3675-al.
MONEY TO LOAN
GET YOUR MONEY at 3 per cent on
diamonds, watches, jewelry, Lib
Iginit erty bonds. Moss Linz, Upstairs
Jeweler. Two entrances-Main and
MONEY LOANED on diamonds,
IUSP watches, jewelry and Liberty bonds
at a reasonable rate of interest. The
Old Reliable. I Simon, 21 N. Main
('I(EGG; $1.50 per room. 645S-\V
Iefore 9 a. iii.
at. HAVE your children's hair cut at
E. J. Swaldner's barber shop,
133% W. Broadway.
Second Hand Goods Bought
the and Sold.
day) HIGHEST prices paid for second
the hand clothing, shoes, tools, jew
burg. elry, etc. New and second hand
take goods for sale. Globe New and
Second Hand Store. Phone 5140-J.
late 4 South Wyoming.
lount What is Chiropractic? Newest and
greatest science for removing the
cause of disease. Dr. J. D. Long and
Dr. B. W. Long, 126 Pennsylvanila
amer Building. Phone 4077-W.
THAT old hat-Make it look like
P new at the Nifty Hat Shop, 86%
East Park St.
EXPRESSMAN'S headquarters. Ms
pressmen when you want them.
WANTED to buy, second-hand fur
niture and stoves. Union 'Furni
ture Exchange, 248 E. Park, phlone
HIGHEST PRICE paid for old cloth
rng, shoes, hats, trunka, tools.
CLEANERS AND DYERS
4MF1HI AN Dvelng & (lesai~ n W .'
1341 Harrison ave. Phone 1t).