Newspaper Page Text
NECOND J-IDCI1AL DISTRICT
SILVER BOW COUNTY, MONTANA
NORA COUGHLIN SANGER, as ad
ministratrix of the estate of Leslie
Sanger, deceased, Plaintiff,
SOPHIE HITCIGUENEL, Julia. Evert,
Elsie Lademan. Emma Deutche
and Sophie Hulguenel, Emil Hu
guenel. Elsie Huguenel Horn
berger, August Huguenel, Emma
Huguenel Ostermaun, August Hu
guenel, Carl Huguenel, Anna Evert,
Fritz Evert., Elsie Lademan, Ida
Lademan Probst, Emma Lademnan
Rectksick, Otto Lademan. Hed wig
L.ademan, Oscar Lademan. Ma
tilda L. Wyler. Martha Lademan,
Paul La~deman. Kurt Lademan,
Clara, Lademan, Matilda Hiltz,
William Dedutchle, German Lu
theran Church of Butte, Montana,
a Montana corporation, German,
Lutheran Church of San Jose,
-California, a California ccrpora
tion. Rudolph Probst as executor
of the last will and testanment of
Leslie Sanger, deceased. and Fran
cis P. Garvin. as alien property
custodian of the United States of
T'IE STATE OF MONTANA SENDS; s.
GREETINGS TO THE AIOVE- i
NAMED DEFENDANTS: t
You are hereby summoned to an- d
swer the complaint in this action l
which is filed in the office of the I
Clerk of this court, a copy of which !
is herewith served upon vmu, and d
to file your answer and serve a copto t
thereof ubon the plaintiff's a.etor
neys within twenty days after the; .
service of this summons, exclusive I
of the day of service; and in casei
of your failure td appear or answer,
jtdgment will be taken against you u
by default, for the relief demanded
in the complaint. f
GjNEIRAL STATEMENT OF THE d
NATUTRE OF THE ACTION. I
The plaintiff is the administratrix
'of the estate of Leslie Sanger, de
ceased, appointed May 3, 1919, by 1
the above-named court; that the s
said Leslie Sanger died intestate
while in the American Expeditionary
Forces in the Republic of France, on f
October 3rd, 1 1.8, leaving as his
sole surviving heirs and next to kin a
Dorothy Isabelle Sauger and Hazel
Margaret Sanger, both under the age
of eight years.
'That nouise Sanger died testate
on .or about the 8th day of March,
1918, and by her will she left all of1
her property, with the exception of e
five hundred dollars, to the above-j
dtamed defendants, they being het
blood relatives; that she was the
stepmother of Leslie Sanger, and
L.ceslie Sanger was the legitimate sonI
and sole surviving blood relation of t
Peter Sanger; that Petpr Sangert
died testate on the 24th day of0
Miarch, 1915, and by his will left t
all' of his property to said Louise t
Sanger, now deceased, except the (
s'ttn of one hundred dollars, whichtl
was left to Leslie .Sanger; that Rly
dolph Probst is the executor of the
S;ill of Louise Sanger, deceased, by
appoinutment of the above court, and
li-eos in Silver Bow County, Montana.
and there has in his possession all
df the .property left by Louise
Sange/; that the following notued
d efiidants, who are legatees under c
the will of Louise Sanger, deceased.
are citizens of and reside in the Ger
rman Empire..at the places following
t.heir respective names:
August Huguenel, Iischweiler.
August Huguenel, Bischweiler,
Carl Huguentel, tischweiler, Gter
Anna Evert, Berlin, lGermany.
Fritz Evert, Berlin, Gernmany.
Elsie Ladentafi, Sierenz, Ober El
Emtnma Lademan Reeksick, Sier
enz, Ober Elsass, Gri'many.
,:Otto Lademau, Sierenz, Ober El-;
Hledwig Ladct.an. Sierenz, Ober
Martha Lademan, -sierenz, Oberi:
Paul Lademan, Sierenz, Ober El-j
Kurt Lademan; Sieronz, Ober El
.Clara Lademan;. Sierenz, Ober El-1
sass, Germany. ,
That the following named persons
are next of kin of said Louise
Sanger, deceased, and also reside -in
the. German Empire at the places
following their respeCtive names:
Sophie Huguenel, Bischweiler, El
Julia Evert, Berlin, Germany.
Elsie Lademan, Sierenz, Ober El-;
That Francis P.' Garvin is the act
ing alien property custodian of the
United States of America and as
such is entitled to the possession andi
control of the property of alien en
emites; That Louise Sanger left
property in the possession of the said
Probst as executor at Butte, Silver
Bow County, Montana, of the ap
pfaised value of. Sixteen Thousand
Six Hundred Thirt.-five and 48-100
dollars; that all of said property is
personal property and, subject to the
costs -and charges of administratioh.
r-ightfully belongs to the two chil-
dren of Leslie Sanger.' deceased, for
the following reasons alleged'in the
The complaint alleges that on orb
The complaint alleges that on ori First publication Aug. 11. 1919.) .Jnstice Coleridge in a slanader suit. o .Ui , . . . V i, .......p u
DOINGS OF THE VAN LOONS And now Father knows where he 'is at
.DoN"T YoU r.Vý - ' WONb(ER IF
4 T( f -R , " OMRS. VAN Loo.N
l"Thigta R KNOWS *+oW rTO
N.O, IT .T ALLo`, G IVIN, D 7
_,Q .EE OSEc.DQ . TTi MIL17TARY
NATURE -1'0 SALJTE SALtI TG ý * s
.0 j,}t~i ,-zs Sw
t MVr7 tAVE
- .MA SALW F M.
7/ . .pf- T'Sjr
IRGIAL NOTI('CE. I
about the 1st day of April, 1915, the
said Aeslie Sanger. now deceased,
was the legitimate son of Peter I
Sanger, deceased. by a prior mar- 'I
riage. and was 1he only lineal de- it
scendant; and that Louise Sanger, h1
deceased, was the wife of the said n
Peter Sanger at the time of his death c
and was the stepmother of said Les
lie Sanger. now deceased. Plaintiffi p
alleges upon her information and be- ib
lief that on or about the 1st day of d
April. 1915, the said Leslie Sanger, v
now teceased, resolved, by reason e
of the unnatural disposition of his I
property made by the said Peter I
Sanger. deceased, as shoitn by his t
said will. and by reason of the un- E
due influence exercised over the said 1
Peter Sange.r deceased, by the said
Louise Satnger. deceased, in the i
making of said will, in keeping the
s'ame in force against the. interest
of said Leslie Sanger, deceased. and
in favor of herself, to appear in said
coiurt andt to contest said will of
Peter Sanger. deceased. and to op
pose the probate thereof for the. rea
sonus herein given; that the said Les
lie Sanger. now deceased. notified 1
the said Louise Sanger, deceased, of
his said resolution and itntention;
Thast thereafter. on or about the 1st
day of April, 1915, a.t Butte, Mon- ]
tana, the said Leslie Sanger and the t
said Louise Sanger mutually prom- i
ised and agreed between themselves t
that he, the said Leslie Sanger, now t
deceased, would refrain from appear
ing in said court and contesting said:
will, and that in consideration ther- t
of she, the said Louise Sanger, now
deceased, would by her last will and i
testament, leave all of her own,
property and all property that she!
received under the said will of Peter:
Sauger. deceased, to said Leslie:
Sanger, now deceased; that the shid I
Leslie Sanger, now deceased, relying: i
upon the said promise of Louisel
Sanger, now deceased, did refrain
from appearing in said court, and
did not contest the said will of Peter
Sanger, neceased, but instead al
lowed and permitted the said Louise
Sanger, now deceased, to obtain apd
possess the property given her by
said will, and also permitted her to
administer said estate of Peter
Sanger, leceased, as executrix; aua
fully kept antb performed all tihei
terms and conditions of the said a
_agreement t.o be by himnt 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 het
said promise and agreement ; thatl I
'at the time of said promise and
agreement Louise Sanger, now de
ceased, was childless and that she,
was of the age of about sixty years
and was of sboud ai ind, and saidl
Leslie Sanger. now deceased. was,
then of the age of 29 years and in
good health and of sound mind.
Plaintiff alleges that by virtue of
the premises, iplaintiff is in equity
i and good conscience .entitled to allt
of the estate of. Louise Sanger, de
ceased, after the payment of all just i
debts and expenses of adiministra
Plaintiff prays for a decree of this
court declaring plaintiff entitled tos
the residue of said estate; that nohpee
of the defendants, exceplt the d!
fendant RIudolph Probst as execu
i tot of the last will and testament
r of Louise Sanger, deceased, has n, .t
,nterest therein, and that the uaid
defendant, Rudolph Probst, as exe
cuter aforesaid, be directed on dis
tribution of said estate to distribute
sand turn over to plaintiff the residue
thereof. Pl'aintiff prays for such
other relief as may appear equitabli
*and for costs of suit.
WVitness my hand and the seal of
said court this, 28th day of July,
A. D. 1919.
OTIS LEE, Clerk.
'iSeal) By F. J. O'CONNOR,
\Nolan & Donovan, Attorneys foi
Plaintiff, 308 Lewisohn Block,
liirst . publicationt July 29. 1919.),
N(YL'IC OIF ALIE 01F IEAL ES
TA'IE AT PIRIVATE SALE.
n111 the District Court of the Secon.i
Judicial District, Silver Bow coun- -
c ty, Montana, in the malter of
the Estate of John B. McCleranai,
lUnder authority of an order mad'
by the District Court of the S.cond
Judicial District of the Sltate of Mon
Tana in and for the County of Silver
Bow on the 9th day of August, 1919
I, the undersigned admini'tratrix
will sell at private sale the fol;lvw
ng described real property situated
n Silver Bow county, lMontaia, u.
wit: The south sixty feet cf Laot
One (1) and Two (2) in Block No
Owo (2) of the Saturn Adlition to
the city of Butte, according to the
Sifficial plat and sitrvey thereof now
in file in. the office of the count:
clerk and recorder of Silve: Bow
The sale will be made -on or afte,
ug. 26, 9919 and -bids will be re
ceived at the office of Messrs. Nolai
& Donovan-, 308 Lewishon block
The terms of sale: Ten per cent
at date of sale and the balance upor
confirmation of the sale by the
Dated, Aug. 9, 1919.
BERTHA. K. McCLEIRNAN,
Administratrix of the, estate of John
B. McClernan, deceased.
'Firct nuhlilation Ann 11 1919.1
EAST SIDE BAR
(Continued Fromt Page One..)
The bandit asserted that the money
in the sackl was the entire amount
he had taken, but admitted that he
might have dropped some of the
coins while running.
According to the story told the
police, the masked man entered the
bar at midnight. and locking the
door behind him., produced his re
volver and ordered the persons pres
eat to throw up their hands. JMrs.
Kimball. wife of one of the pro
prietors, was in thle room and behind
the blr with hr er husband. She
pleaded with the bandit to "help
hlimself" to what lie could find of
varne, blut not to shoot anyone. TIhe
handit. is said to have replied that.
Ihe had never had any trouble wilbt
anyone, but his wife.
Iimball and Estey, the two pro
prietors, were searched first and the:
masked man then turned his atten
tiil .to the ca.sh register from which
he is said to have secured about $40.
Next. he searched 11. J. Elliott of
1003 East Galena street and relieved
him of between $27 and $30. Two
other patrons ,of the place were
searched and the bandit departed.
SThe police station was notified and
Lieutenantt Mike Dwyer and Officer;
Gerry and Van Orden wete rushed'
to the scene. The mau was traced to
the IKemper house anld there eap.t
Among the effects of the banditt
when arrested was the sack cou
taining $47.50. the revolver, fully
loaded; a belt containing 54 cart
'idges, two face masks. one black
and one red and 16 empty coin
s tacks. A letter signed by J. R.
VWharton of the street railway corn
:pany, which stated that William J,
Hughes, the bearer, had, been em
ployed by llte car company. but was
I forced to quit because of fAiling eye
sight, also was found. The letter
highly recommended I'lughes and
commended him to whoever hired
(Continued From Page One.)
immediately shot down with.a bullet
through, the lower part of his body.
During the fusila.de of shots, a]
woman guest at the place removed
a loaded rifle from its place on the
wall and thrust it into the hands of
McLaughlin, who immediately gave
battle to the desperadoes. The
bandit whose face was blackened
pointed his automatic at McLaughlin
and pulled the trigger, but from the
rapid firing which had ensued the
gun becanle jammed. ILe uttered an
oath and hurled the useless weapon
at Mrs. Goris, just as Mclaughlin
brought Ilim down with a shot
through the lungs.
Overpowering McLIlughlli the
bandits herded their victims and the
other inmates of the resort into a
Iide room and then searched the
place for valuables. Later they re
turned to the room and 'forced their
victims into another room and again
i resumed their search.
A few minutes later the three un-I
wounded bandits left. leaving their
wounded comrade lying on the bar
room floor for dead. The sheriff.
office at Anaconda was notified atnd
with Dr. A. J. Wilts accompanying
Shem, the under sheriff and Deputy
(Gillespie rushed to the scene. They
were joined shortly afterward bi
Deputy Sheriff Green. The wounded
were given first aid at the 10-Mile
house and then were rushed to St.
Ann's hospiial at Anacontda.
Just before entering the operating;
room the uncuscious bandit went
into con vulsions. Ali eiamiutation
:iscloted the seriouisies of his
woundts alld this nlornitng it was ex
pected that he wdould die.
Guqtis' Wound too wacs tbund to be
of a serious nature. Tlthe bullet (un
tered the lower part' of the abtdomlen
•inde.merged in the smalt qf his ba.ck.
The 'wouttnded bianilit wa st ill ,tn
ideutifiad this ilortniog. ...There wart
inothing in his clothing: that voitlo
give the slightest cltUe as. to his
identity. He is apparertly about 40
years of age and is described as hav
ing i hard face." He was the nnly
one of the quartet who was not
imasked, instead having. the lowei
part of his face and his hands black
New Yo~ k, Aug. 19. --- Copper.
quiet; electrolytic, spot 3 23@23 c;
August. 23t1 ic@2%c8e; September,
Lead. firm; spot, $5.80; Septem
ber, $5.90 @ 6.10.
Spelier, firn; East rt. Louis de
livery. spot., $7.70 Ia 7.85; . Septem
Bar silver, $1.121 .
Chicago. Aug. 19.--Butter, high
er; creamery, 48 @53ce.
Eggs - --Receipts, 11,937 cases;
stea.dy. Firsts, 41@22c; ordinary
firsts, 366 t 7 2; at mark, cases
included, 38 @ 4 tc; storage packed
firsts, 422 @ 43c.
London.--"Her tongue is a wonm
1 an's only weapon of offense; her
tears her only defense," remarked
.lustice Coleridge in a slander suit.
- (Continued From Page One.)
the women's wits will dleviie some
plan which will place th,- profiteers
in hot water. Anoug tile planis sug
gested by some of the ',inllen is onu
whereby womlen of various iciglhbor
hoods would sign au agreement not
to purchase anything from any of
the Butte dealers until prices are
made satisfactory to t he !lonslners,
and to combine and order rods from
mail order houses in carload lots.
One other plan is said to inclide the
proposal to have severatl thousand
women march ill a body to the court
house and present demands to (o'nun
t.y Attorney Jackson that lie imme
diately get busy and ask for a grand,
: jury. to indict the proflitiers.
While the women today were not'
entirely united on the tin:tans they
propose to tlake to tomtln;lt Itrifite.r-i
ing, they all appeared un lanimous inI
itheir proposal to take soieo action]
and all seemed confident that what-)
ever steps they aid deciun on would
I be effective.
"We have benl lo:n\-ig til. prof-'
iteering question to thei men for so-;
lution," said one. :i ill t seltns tioe
1 men have fall;d. Albout all we lhaves
had so far are blatant stlatements
I.from County Attorn'ey Jack.:on as to
what he intended to do, nld the pass
age by the special session of a' so
called law appointing a marklet colT
mission with power to iniestigatie.
"It is not investig~ation thi;t 'we
need now. We have had plenty of
investigation: first by the Ilootth
committee last winter antl again iby
the trade and efficienc coiumnission.
What we need and what we women
- want now is act ion. We know with
I out being told by any commnission
that we are being required to pay
exorbitant prices for our food and
other necessities. It is the wnomen
of the city--the hou!sewives---who
" manage the homes and who are up
against the task of making our men's
salaries cover the actual cost of!
living. We know that with presenti
prices for foo1 . rent, iight, coal, etc.
we cannot make both ends meet."
Some temporary relief from the
present profiteering was seen today
when practically all the stalls in the
city's curb market, an institution
which was established directly as the;
result of the Bulletin's campaign,
i were occupied with dealers in prac
tically every commodity in the way
of food. Added lines were found
I at the market this morning, a num
ber of dealers from various towns
far distant from Butte bringing in
their produce. A farmer from
Waterloo was among those on the
e nmarket this morning and, in adili
tion, Mrs. W. F. F. Wells of Hamilton
arrived from Missoula this mnorning
with a great quantity of crabapples
and other varieties of the same fruit,
green corn, carrots. onions, lettuce
and other vegetables. Mrs. Wells
Sapplied for a city license andl an
nounced her intention to remain here
e to sell at the city market daily
Iquantities of produce to be for
warded to her each day by her htus
I, anid at HIamilton.
Bread, too. was nuluttered amlong
the supplies sold at the market this
tmorning, and will be on sale there
each week day after tomorrow.
The announcenent yesterdayy
i morning by Postmaster Goodwin
"i ithat he had been authorized to ta
Ycepit mnil orders from consumers for
i the army's surplus foodstuffs ro
'.sulted in scores of residents placing
d their orders with the postoffici de
e partment. Many of the plurchasers
appeared personally at the post
office, while others handed their
t orders to the mail carriers.
t All such oriders, however, must Ie
i filed with the postmaster early in
is order to be iilled. Postnmaster Good
win stated today that the first an
nouncement that no orders would I5e
e filled after tomnorrow .\tas lrroncones
l- l-tie said the 6uly liiit n.ow was thei
'u capacity of the allotment set aside
at the zone quartermaster's office
~.for Butte. .
The new schnidule of prices
charged by the government on mail
iorders of armly surplus stores, the
weight and the method of parking
of the various articles alloted to
Butte, as announced by Postmaster
Bacon---Six 12-poundf cans to ease;
gross weight, 102 pounds; weighti
per can. 17 pounds; price per can,
$4.15; $24.90 per case.
Beef--Corned, 48 No. 1 cans to
ease; gross weight, 65 pounds:
weight per can. 1.36 pounds; prict
per can, 29 cents; per case, $13.92.
Beef--Corned, 24 No. 2 cans to
i ease; gross weight, 65 pounds;
weight per can, 2% pounds; price
per can, 55 rents: per case, $1:.L20.
Beef--,Corned. 12 6-pound cans to'
ease; gross weight, 85 pounds;
weight per can, 7 pounds; price per
can, $1.75; per case, $21.
Beef--Roast, 48 No. 1 cans to!
case; gross weight 60 pounds;
weight per can. 1 I pounds; pricem
per can, 29 cents; per case, $13.44,.
Beef-Roast, 24 No. 2 cans to
case; gross weight, 69 pounds:
weight per can. 2-%, pounds; price
per can, f6 cents; per case, $15.12.1
Beef --,oast. 12 6-pmund cans to
case; gross, weight, 85 pounds;
weight per can. 7 pounds; price per
can, $1.90: per case, f22.80.
Hash---('orned beef, 48 1-pound
cans per case; gross weight, 6E0
pounds; weight per can, 1 %4 pounds;
'irieo Iper can, 22 cents: per case
Hash- Corned beef. 24 2-pound
cans to case; gross weight, 71
pounds: weight per can. : pounds;
price per can, 37 cents; per case,
Beans-Baked, 48 No. 1 cans to
case; gross weight. 60 pounds;
weight per eAn, I1 pounds; price
per can. 4 cents; per case, $1.92.
Beans--Baked, 24 No. 2 cans to
case; gross weight (; pounds;
weight per can. 2: 5 pounds.; price
per can. 6 cents; per case. $1.44.
Bean:----Baked, 24 No. 2 cans to
ease; gross weight. 68 pounds;
weight per can. 2 3-5 pounds; price
per can. 9 cents: per case, $2.16.
leans--Stringless. 24 No. 2 cans
to case: gross weight. 48 pounds;
weight per can, 2 pounds; price per
Ican, 9 cents; per case. $2.16.
ll:eaus--Stringless. 12 No. 10 cans
!to case; gross weight. 70 pounds;
weight per can, 6 pounds; price per
can, 40 coens; per case. $4.80.
Corn--Sweet. 24 No. 2 cans to
case: gross weight, 54 pounds;
weight per can. 2 4. nounds; price
Iper can, 9 cents; per ase., $2.16.
ea ns---ry, 100-pound bags:
gross weight, 101 pounds; price,
Cherries-Canned, :2I cans to
case; gross weight, 61 pounds;
weight per can, 2 E, pounds; price
per can, 21 cents; per case, $5.04.
Flour----Issue 100-potuld bag:;
gross weiglt. 101 plounits; price $6.
Pepper--Blacl, 48 !ulrter-poutnd
ealls to (.se,: gross weight. 24
potunds; weight per can, half pound;
pt8ie per can. e:: es ; per case,
Rice--- 10 pounds to hag; gross
weight, 101 pounds; price. $6.74.
Peas--Green, 24 No. 2 cans to
case; gross weight, 54 pounds;
weight per canl, 214 pounds; price
1 per can, 9 cents: per case, $2.16.
1 Soup--Vegetable, 48 No. 1 cans to
case: gross weight, 40 pounds; gross
8 weight per can. 1 pound; price per
1can, 8 cents; per case, $3.84.
'1 Tomatoes-12 No. 10 cans to
case; gross weight, 100) pounds;
weight per can. 8 pounds; p ice per
i can. :, cents; per case, $8.96.
(Continued From Page One.)
I Walsh of Massachusetts charged
that congress was wasting muchll
time and should have idone some
thing already in response to Presi
dent Wilson's recomminendations. It
was urged that congress take quick
action in the campaign on the high
cost of living, by both the house and
Debate in congress was occupied
to a great extent by living cost prob
leins. Absence of a qtuorum in the
house Monday delayed final action
on a resolution calling for the fedt
eral trade commission to begin im
mediate inquiry into "the increase
in the price of shares."
Representative Siegel, republican,
New York, submitted figures on the
increased cost of clothing, which he
said were obtailr d by New York
clothing manufacturers and showed
that "in, most cases the retailer
makes 50 per cent profit and in some
places 100 per cent." He presented
figures to show that an overcoat cost
ing manufacturer $10.85 in 1917 ad
'vancoed to $17.57 in 1918, and to
$22.62 by last week. lie urged that
deailers he required to mlilark cost
prices on ll commonndities.
liade Big Profils.
The United Fruit company was
attacked by Itepresentative Fitz
gerald, delnocrat, who asserted it
had made a 40 per cient profit and
paid off millions of dollars bonded
inlebtedness not. due for some time.
Investigation of freight charges to
determine whether ther there was fraud
inl capitalization of railroads as
charged before the interstate coln
lnerce commission was urged by
Representative uddtll ;eton, diemo
crat, Alabama, who asserted the
transportatiosn charges affect retail
prices three or four times.
The PIackinig Inulstries.
The danger as seenii by the federal
i triade colnmission in tlhe entrance of
the packing industry into lines of
i business beyond tih par.king of meat
was described by W\illtipam R. Colver.
I nember of the coliiiiiitee, to mlem-o
hers of the senate agricultural coin
mittee. In its hearing on the Ken
yon bill to divorce ownership of the.
stockyards ant' refrigerator cluAs
firom the packing concerns of the
country and to regulate by license,'
!theiy operation, the committec was
taken over much of the ground
traveled by the commission in its in
vestigation of the packing industry.
a "'the refrigerator car and their
use of it," said Commin.iioner Colver,
rreferring to the five big patckers,
"was not in itself a bad thing. but
they have turned the refrigerator
car into traveling wholesale grocery,
e peddling at every city in the country
. every day almost everything that
; peotple eat.
"Wihen the packers." he continued,
l "have found their customers buying
.I something else besides the meat they
o have commenced grailually to get
into the business of supplying the
other things. When they theimselves
have ieen large buyers of a given
I commodity they have gotten into the
f, production of that article and gonle
: into competition with their former
Candidates for O 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 WHEN YOU WANT IT
BULLETIN WANT ADS
1 CENT A WORD . NO AD 1 CENTS
SC IN ADVANCE LESS THAN 1.)ET
1 CENT N
LALE HELP WANTEDJ
VANTED-Ambitious men to pre- JE
pare for promotion. Apply In
ernational Correspondence School, Of
asement, No. 1 West Broadway.,
LRE YOU SICK OR CRIPPLED?
A few treatments of CIHIROPRAC
'IC will relieve you. At any rate Ili
ive it a trial. Quit drugs. Avoid
he operation, See Flora W. Emery,
toom 9, Silver Bow block. 13
VANT.ED-All around butcher. IF.
J. Miller, 209 S. Main st., Liv
igston, Alout. 0
ilODERN, OuTS1'ID ROOMS; every '
convenience; also 3-room house
ceeping flat. uRates reasonable. 419 i
PUIINISHED room with private fam
ily. Phone and modern conven
euces. 14 S. Jackson.
FURNISHED HOUSES ,n
I -ROOM fished. sVmi-mdlelI1 j
housel. Call 1040 California ave.
-------- -- - ---- ~ - I r
purveyor's. Vhlen they ha\ve found I
1 substance which has beconme to -
ome extetnd a substitute for niteat .'
products they have gone into the
business of making and selling that11
IExtreme instan:ic; of t1le tendency,
the (oln 0 issioner auserted, had C,
turned Illmeat iacrker.s to hotel operat
ing when they had; started only to er
sell soap. to makiniting tennis raquets ji
beOiuse glut striings we1nt into sulchl i
articles, a1nd to selling soda foun
tains Ibecallue beef tel was there il
"Slluppose they calln ruach out, ut1 at
the wholesaler out of business," O
Senalor Kenyon asked at one point St
in. the inquiry. "sell produllcts chleapler
to the constunlr in these ilrelated
lines, develop efficiency of supplly;
is thatt not a sound eiconomnic prinlci- 11
ple which is being worked out ?"'
"In the first ulace I cannot accept gt
any plremise on which you put the
question," was Mr. Colvtr's reply.
"'This much-talked-of efficiency of
the packers doesn't exist. Tihe over- "
head absorbs a greatI. deal ill these
great Ibusiness concerll." -
DEATHIIS AND FUNERALS.
Hmithi-The funeral of Mrs. Catlh
erine Smith, will take place to1nor
row (Wednesday) morning at Dan- S
iels & Ililboa's funeral chapel at 10
o'clock, proceeding to St. Joseph's
chlurch, where. ilass will be cele
brated at 10:30 o'clock. Interment H
in Holy Cross cemetery.
McLaughlin-The remalins of Pat
rick McLaughlin, aged 34 years, are
at Daniels & Bilhoa's undertaking
parlors. Arrangements for the fu
neral have not been completed. l'u
neral notice will be made later.
DANIELS & BILBOA
Undertakers and Embalmers
125 East Park St., Butte. Phone 383 8
Residence Phone 4817-W.
Auto and Carriage Equipment.
Reliable Undertaker and Embalmer
822 North Main Street
EWELRY and second-hand cloth
ing for sale at Uncle Sam's Loan
iffice, 11 8. Wyoming street.
-ROOM house with furniture. 1408
Jefferson st., phone 5775-J.
IABY BUGGY in good condition.
Upstairs, 702½4_ E. Broadway.
IELGIAN hares, at 3236 Sanders st.
iOCIALIST MINERS AND PROS
pectors---I want a partner in some
laying claims. I shipped ore this
umnmer, silver and lead. Must be
villin to work and have a little
noney. Good thing for the right
)arty. O. L. Culver, Ringling, Mont.
'IVIO THOUSAND WORKERS
wanted to buy I1 worth of stock
SThe Ruletint Publishlng C(o.
'IIIVATE garage. will hold from one
to four machines; $10 per month.
!nouirce 281, E. Park st., phone
I'luR IIi furnished housekeeping
rooms. Inqluire 724 N. Montana.
MONEY TO r OAN
.ET YOUR MONEY at 3 per cent on
diamonds, watches, jewelry, Lib
!rty bonds. Mose Linz, Upstairs
Feweler. Two entrances-Main and
HONEY LOANED on diamonds.
watches, jewelry and Liberty bonds
it a reasonable rate of interest. The
Jid Reliable. I Simon, 21 N. Main
[LAVE yonr own water system.
Wells drilled on the flat. Water
iuaranteed. I'hone 3fi75-M.
LEGU; .1 .510 per room. 6458-W
before 9 a. in.
HAVE your children's hair cut at
E. J. Swaldner'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.
What is Chiropractic? Newest and
greatest science for removing the
cause of disease. Dr. J. D. Long and
Dr. B. W. Long, 126 Pennsylvania
Building. Phone 4077-W.
THAT old hat-Make it -look like
new at the Nifty Hat Shop, 86%
East Park St.
EXPRESSMAN'S headquarters. Ex
pressmen when you want them.
WANTED to buy, second-hand fur
niture and stoves. UTiion Furn!
ture Exchange, 248 E. Park, phone
HIGHEST PRICE paid for old cloth
ing, shoes, hats, trupks. tools.
CLEANERS AND DYERO
4MERICAN )Dyeing & cleaa~ig Wks
i"41 Anr-Mannr ..*a nIlhna et*1
MA DA1 E Grey, hits moved from" :322
W. Broadway to 101 E. Oranite,