Newspaper Page Text
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GE ME THE BEE( (SOLO ME BULLETIN.! THEGT
PRPpFR IK BUTTE (II.N A 7~~0
SRE r U wono~q vffY `ý,ý.
NEE qE904Tg ULI.ETIN,~S:
U RS TNiny1
11flu Eý?- %_ij
IKNOX SAYS .
(Continued From Page One.) it
presented a solid front against allt,
of the proposals and were joined by u
Senator McCumber, republican, a
North Dakota. Only one proposed 1
aimendment. now remains on the corn-,
mittee's calendar, though others may
be presented when consideration u i
I.li subject is resumed early next s
In his senate address. Senato
Knox declared the full purpose of
American participation in the war
had been accomplished with the
armistice, and that there had been
no reason for projecting the nation
into the European settlement. he.I
said a complete peace bas.s could bt
established by action of congress as
soon as three of the olher principal
powers had ratified the treaty. and
that such a course would free the
country from many dangerous plOsi
bilities of foreign entanglement.
The pe:ace terms implosed upon
Germany, said the Pennsylvania
senator, went beyond the pale of in
ternational law and eould be im
possible of enforcement. H-e char
acterized them as constituting "not
the treaty, but the truce of V\'r
satilles." and as laying the foundation
"for centuries of blood letting."
SILAIRIP STIRU(:GGlE FOREC..'AST.
(Special United Press Wire.)
Washington, Aug. t0.--A sharp
struggle in the foreign relations com
mittee, over the form of the treaty
reservations when the subject. is
taken up next week, is forecast here.
Republican views on the reserva
tions vary widely. Senator Lodge,
chairman of the cominuttee, is con
fronted with the task of reconciliug
the ideas of Senator McCumbel, . ith
those of Senator Knox. Lodge's
'own ideas do not match those of
Knox and there are irreconciliables
----Johnson, Borah andt Fall---who
must be reckoned with.
Democrats will take a greater part.
in the reservation-malk:ng than in
the adoption of the textual amend
mnents, which being powerless to
stop. they merely opposed to the'
limit of their voting.
With only one more : mendnent in
sight, the reservations will come up
early next week. The committee;
hopes to report the treaty by Wednes
day or Thursday. Vital and truly
committee work is snow due. The:
one amendment which is still before
DANIELS & BILBOA
Undertakers and Embalmers
125 East Park St., Butte. Phone 3,i3
Residence Phone 43817-W.
Auto and Carriage Equipment.
Reliable Undertaker and Embalmer
822 North Main Street
Notice of Sale of Real Estate.
In the district court, Second Judicialt
district, Silver Bow county, Mon
In the matter of the estate of Maur
garet 1-Iarriugtou, deceased.
Notice is hereby given that in
pursuance of an order of the above
entitled court, made on the 12th day
of July, 1919, in the above entitled
estate, the undersigned, the adminis
Irator of the said estate will sell at
public auction to the highest bidder.
subject to confirmation by said
court, the following described real
property. situated in said county. to
wit: Lot 8, in block 2 of tile Wan
kesha addition to the city of Butte,
and lot 8, in block 7 of the Hornet
addition to the city of Butte. Said
sale will be made on Monday the Sth
day of September, 1919, at 2 o'clock
in the afternoon of said day at the
front door of the courthouse. said
city and said county. The terms of
sale will he 10 per cent at date uid
lime of sale and the balance upon
confirmation of the sale by said
Dated Aug. S. 1919.
Administrator of the estate of
Margaret Harrington, deceased.
DOINGS OF THE VAN LOONS NO, Father doesn't have to give up all his pleasures
,,nAVE A WEL PCRFECTLcy
ij AT-cilG ýUR You MR, VAN GtUVE L-L Loi
ANYWA PINOCNHL E. CLEAR?
/17 / M PARTY
iN Np... ..!/ NAMEL5 Z TE_..S II 1
!FOR lf 1r1"
the comtnittee, is that of Senator
Fell to strike out the ;abor rl"' ..
The treaty opponents met today,
in aen elot , tI., *o.i Oi on !ftaus
itumping the country in oppositiot
to Wilson. They have thus far bee:
unable to dletermine ho'w tianv senl
ators shall go, or when or where.
Lodge is trying to dtlcoulrage Iru
whole idea, pointing out that the.
can get better publicity by staying
in Washington and ana wring Wtil
son on the floor of the senate.
SEN)S POLAN)D 'fIIEAT'Y.
Washington, Aug. ::.--- -Presidenl
Wileon has sent to the senate the
treaty with Poland. which was signet
in Paris the same day the treaty
with Germany was signed. lie also
sent the protocal to the Germar
treaty, regarding ocupation of thi
Rhine provinces by the all:ed forces
The foreign relations conmmittee
asked for this inf'orNation seversa
days ago, Wilson transmitted it to
Vice-President Marshall, but did not
indicate that it was a rel,iv to tttF
COLI[TTEE AMENDS TRIATY.
Washington. Aug. 30.-.- The satiate
foreign relations commrnittee has
amendeae the treaty to provide fort
the Ilnitted States to Ihave as m11uaty
votes in the league of nations as
semtbly as the British empire. GreatI
Britain tnow has six votes and thte
United States has only one.
(Continued From Page One.)
est in the ordinance introduced re
cently by A,lderman Hess, providing
that all smalli neighborhood groceries
shall observe the opening and clos
ing hours in. vogue by the big mer
cantile establishments in the down
town district. Since the introduc-;
tion of the ordinance. hundreds of
petitions have been circulated by the:
small grocery store owners who as
sert., and justly so, that the enact
ment of the ordinance will virtually
force them to go out of business, and
it. is expected that these ipetitions
which have been freely signed, will
be presented io the council tonight;
protesting against the passage of the
Runmor aroLund the city hail today!
was tohe effect that those alder
men in favor of the proposed ordi
nances introduced on behalf of big.
business in the city, will attempt to
defer action on the measures luntil a
more unspicious time, wishen so manyy
housewives and other people are not
expected to be present. Leaders of
the opposition to the measures. how
ever, declare themselves determined
to bring the ordinances up
so :Is to force their supporters to10 at
lea:dt go on record.
(Continued From Page One.)
fists started toward hirn. buil were
finally rejected. A n.l:iority of the
meint voted reluctantly to return to
T'h strikers on the - rife Electric
cut. of Los Angeles have not re
turned to work. It wass to support
the-e men11 h that the syalpathetie
strike of railroad smen was called
without the sanction of their inter
nntions I officers.
lIvery precautiotn had been tumade
by the railroad administration lo Irun
the trains, however. a hundred
deputies having been sworn iii to
IN BUTTE CHURCHES
C(ONGREGATIONAL CHURCI !('H.
-larrisoin avenue and Majors
sitreet; Berten Emery Crarne, pastor.
Services 11 and S o'clock. Sunday
school at 12:15.
Floral Park Congregational. 2905
Phillips street. Sunday school at
Emanuel Lutheran chlurch, south
-east corner Montana and Silver: D.
N. Anderson. pastor. Morning serv
ice at 10:45 o'clock. in Swedish;
evening at 8 o'clock. in English.
lHunds:y school at 12:15 p. m.
Bulletin Want Ads Get
Result. Phone 52.
BUTTE DOWN el
the carl'S f govertnuelnt food . 'c
which Mayor i toldden hasl ordered
several different times. Auditor i
('runrilte this morlninlg received
a telegram frot the goi'eriunen i
officer in Washington, stating :n
that it is the present contentiofn
of the-t go-vearntent to sell none of a
the food to ttnicipalitllil tes. It (
will be sold only through the palr- gi
cel lnost system, the telegrtam t
states. It, hereafter any c'iangel' ll
is nimade so that salerts to mllUnic. '
paities are possible, Mr. ('rul rinr e
wil be advised to that effect. ill
(Contiuned From Page One.) i
aged degenerate, 73i years of age, C
fatter-in-law of one of Miles City's 01
most prominent business men, who b,
also is one of Custer county's of- ai
ficials. pcrdittting hIis unholy and w'
'hamteful lust and bestiality to get ai
the better of the veneer of civiliza. A
ation witsh which his money had ct
coated him, aittemted at ca titninal aj
sault on an 8-year-.old girl. (laugh
ter of a itoot' woman who is forced
to earn her own living and that of I
the child by washing dishes in a,
('aught by a young alan. a laborer i
at the Milwaukee shops, according to
the Iulletin's informationi the old
degenerate was driven off and. to his
shame, be it said. the younger man.
too. attempted the crime.
Upon the child's report of her ex
periences to her mother, the woman,
made complaint to the county of
ficials and was informed that both r
the old degenerate with powerful: ý
connections and who is said to be r
one of the most liberal contributors ,
to Miles City chaimber of coatiedirce's
slush fund. and the laborer. had been s
arrresterd and arraigned. It is sated. d
however, that the stricken mother $
was never asked to file a formal com- $
plaint nor: to aDppear as a witness 1
against either the old man or the
young one, but that at secret trials d
the case against, the old and pro.min
eat. degenerate was either dropped
entirely or else he was gi ven a sut
Apparently in an flfort to shi eld
the prominenlt degenerate, Judge
Ahern, district judge for the district
in which Miles City is located, was
not given an oppo'iunity to go
I hroagh with the cases. it is said,
but Senator "Fixit"'' Eddie Btooth'sl
own Judge, one Doutisetlan. was scuniks
monod from Eddie Booth's owni town,
3laker, to preside.
A perusal of the court records
by a repreeatnuliive of Miles itv y
organized labor shlows it full de
taiiled -repolrt of thle t rest, trial,
convtiction and scnltsiting to
frolm 10 to 210 yea.s at hard Ia
hotl. of tlhe t lahorar, but the
Srecords fail to diisclose anly iet I
at all showing either the atlirest.
imnprisontneltt. or triail of tin'
aged degeneratle nith the baIck
ilng of the ilUes City hunombe of
cotaunesl ce and the oither crooks
of the city. lumor has it that
the old Ibuzzard was gien a sinhs
peInded sentatnce of two years,
but. even that c;annot be verifited,
it is stated.
i etails of Ithe cases as receivced
from authoritative sources by the
Iulletin. show that the fatler of tche
child victim of this prominent old
Iorat's lust is serving a sentence in
the penitentiary. As a consequence, I
the mnother is forced to wash 'lishe
in a iiles City cafe to earn her own
and her child's iiving. Somr e tin to
1ago, it is stated, what little help the
mother had reccci c'' ft run the con'.''
comnmissioners of Custer was with
,drawn. bcing unmictle to keep tit
baby with loi' in the cafe kitchen
'hile at wo k. the inother wa
iorced to do the next best thing an d
iermit tier lovedl one to play hen
attended in Miles City's principal;
piaygrountl--Riverside park. a shoIrt
block from the cafe.
It was swhile the child was play
ing innocently in the 'lMles City play
; ground, it is stated, that the aged
ibest found her an: attcempLed to
satisfy his lIisifil degeneracy. That
inht an was bo iscit off by unother
·ultu·e before he had actually coat
pleted his unholy aolt dtoes nlot in
any way mitigate the enornlJ o of his
offense; nor does the fart that lhe
is the father-in-law of one of the'
.ouIIty's officials a111l pInominent
hiliness men with grownl-lip graitnd
children in any way 1,ssen hris of.
But the ftlct alarenil. Irmnllins
Iiat while the hlllltl laborertI rte
ceived it sentence of tr'I'I toI to| '0tl
yeats at hard labor-a sentence bl)
tile way., that while it may be jlust,
is hardly adequatle Ipullnishmllelt for
tWlth a crIme-the lhher InII, tilhe
rather-in-la~w of ii cont111i1 y f'fieiinl and
a prominent llletber of the *l ileh'
City plunderbund, wais petnnittled to
go scot free, although his nfense
oeiCltuse of thie ltiulll's jtl'ionlin'lttel'
andt sulpposed entllllure, i,. even
greater thlan that of the laborer.
Miles City in the past----or rather
its ruling citizens, for there muust
be decent, law-abiding peoplte there.
too; the working-mnien fathers of re
spectable families, the working
men's wives, mothers and dauilghterl:
and sons-has gained an unenviable
reputation in tli. annals of injustice
in Montana. Mobs filled with Mtiles
City's illicit, booze andt the hatred
of anything honest and just instilled
by the corrupt clhamller of conintlree
and its political pllndertnunld, have.
with the open connivance of the
authorities, attempted t, prevent the
Anmerican institution o' lree speelh;
MA-----RKET -----R-EV----------I---EW -~.
Chicago, Aug. P0. Hog- - lii -I
ceipts. 14,000; mostly 5Uc lower than
yesterday's general average. 'Tol,
$19.50; heavy, $email@example.com; me
dium weight. $16.75$1 19.40; light
weight, $17.75#i;19.50; light, $17.50
1 18.50; heavy packing sows,
smooth, $15.250116; packing sows,
rough, $14.50@ 15.25; pigs. $16@
Cattle--Receipts, 4,500. Market
slow. Beef steers, heavy and mne
diumu weight, choice and prime,
$15.75 ii18S; medium and good.
$11.75 @15.75; common, $91.75 @
11.75; light weight. good and choice,
$13.50 @ 15.50; common and mCe
dium. $9.25 1;131.50: common and
medium. $9.25 0i13.50; butcher cil
tie, heifers, $6.75 0 14.50; cows,
$6.50 @ 13; canners and cut ters,
$5.50 @6.510; veal culves, light and
handy weight, $19.50@(i20.50: feed
!r steers. $7.50@i13; stocker steers,
$7 03 10.50; western range beef
steers, $9.25i 164; cows and heifers,
$7 r 13.
Sheep--Rleceipts. 6.000. Lambs
mostly 50c lower; sheep slow to 25c
lower. Lambs, 84 pounds down.
$12.'501.I6; culls and common, $8
(t 12; yearling wethers, $9.75 01t
1 1.50; ewes, medium, good anid
choice. $7.25@( .,50; culls and com
Omiahi. Aug. 30.-Hogs- -li.
eeipts, 6.4000. Opening slow. 75c (.
$1 lower than yesterday's extreme
close. Top. $17.05 bulk, $16 t1
16.75; heavy weight, $16.75.117;
medium weight.. $16.85 @ 17.105;
light weight, $16.50 @ 17; heavy
packing sows, smooth, $16.25 (ac
16.5t; Ipacking sows. rough, $15.75
Ii16.25; pigs. $16 @.,18.
Cattle--Receipts. 12,800. leel
and bultcher stock steady; stockers
tand feeders steady. Beef steers
nlediuml and heavy weight, choiet
antd prime. $1 5.54)o 18; medium and
good, $1 1.504 i15.50; colmm n.
$10.25 11.t50; light weight, good
nllld ch'oice $15.504 @ 18; common
Sand nmedium. $104.75 $ 15.50; hutch
Sor cattle, heifers, $7.25@;13; cows
I $7.250, 12: callnners and cutters
$5(0)7.25; veal calves, light and
handy weight. $12.250 ,14; feede;
!steers, $701 1:.50; stocker steers.
Sheep--lReceipts, 22,000. 1Lat(
close yesterday 75c0 $1 lower; open
tig today oil killing class, 504Gig 75
lower than yestelrday's close: feed
ilg class 2.(ca lie lower. Lumlis
i4 pounds down, $12.75i 14.540
culls and cmtnlion. $7.75 ) 12.50
yearling wethers, $firstname.lastname@example.org; ewes
i medium and choice, $7 @8; cull
and common, $:;4'G6.
GRAIN SAND) PROVISIONS.
Chicago. Aug. 30.---Corn prices
after Ihavinlg tolithed new low-recorn
points for DIe(emnber and May ad
vanced to aboutlll cents above yes
terday's fitnl figures. Oats ant
l orovisions imoved tip with cor'n, in:
the countly attorney has openly de
Pied the laws of the state and in pro
nlunciatlllentoes has dec lare(d hiis in
tention to permit ope-. prostitution
in that city; because wealthy crooks
coveted the property of others, the
owners of tlhe property ha\e been
franted upon and sent to prison oni
trumped-op charges of sedtlition and
tlheir lands and properiy practically
confiscat(ed by the crooks. In fact.
the reputation of Mile: t ity and its
ruling citizens has heon one of
shame. corruption, ul:t fultIness and
utt.er disregard for justice.
The instance in which a protminent
degenerate. beecause of his pIrtloin
,nce and his memtltber;ip with the
gang, is pertnlitted to violate in suich
a beastly, itnhuman mantiter one of
the most sacred laws at! the basis of
Ihe protection of aliotei 'y t ilnd get
away with it. is but anothert chapter
added to the black book of Miles
'lhe only questioll is: H~ow
long' will the decent, law-ahid
ilg, human anlld respectable
residenllt.s of that city permit
suctl mlen as tileh otld egenerate''l
mentionetttd to rule them,, o1 ee1en1
to Ielnain in their midlst?
Mclbourne.---The practice of can
ing boys being trained for the Aus
tralian navy has been abolished, ac
o.ttrding to ant alnnounllcementt made by
Acting Prile AMinister Watt.
pelle.d by the buying desire of tlhe
shorLt (ltement. . orn closed strong
0( nealr the high points, 1% to 3 t.(
rents net higher, all deiiveries shari
ing in tihe increase. ('losing prices
Thursday were: September $1.7 8%
to $1.79 and l)ecembnier $1.38%, to
$1.39. O.tis finished as to I s 'cents
higher latn provisiolns closntd strong
at nearly tie toll. wiih p.orkl at $1.25
to $2 higher, lard 40 to 45 cents
higher and ribs at an advance of
fromn 25 to 77 cents.
While corn priices were oni the ulp
graide Ilradlers reccivedl a report Ithat
the lKansas cornl crop would fill
short of explectations. This tended
to strengthen the market, ill splite of
the bearish live-hog prices and the
general belief that hligh costs were
being undermi ned. Cash corn prices
were 1 to 5 cents lower, with fairly
liberal silpplies ccceived, anld ai gen
eral opinion that arrivals woutld hold
up well for somie time.
Oats partook of the fortulnes of
corn. fallling arly on tie generali'
beatirishness iand aidvancing later,
when oat. shorts met thie staille luim
ited miarket seen in corn. Cash oats
wlere about I cenit lowoer, though re
ceipts for the day we.re small.
Provisions decreaced in value at
Ilie start, recoviered later and, under
the influence of covering iratldes,
which foundl only limiitd sul lies~
available, advanced to well above the
fiiinal figures of ycsterday. The ctash
trade was dull. At thel close Sep
ltmbelr pork sold pt $41.25, Septieni
her Iard lat $27.62 anid Septembtlilher
ribs at $21.97.
Corn-- -No. 2 mixed. $1.10' 1.415:
No. 2 yellow. $1.S54i 1.85½%,i.
Oats--No. 2 white., 71 r73c; No.
3 white, 69 i- 737 c.
Rye--No. 2. $1.43.
1iarley---$1.20 Gt. L.30.
'Timothiy---$ 9 (ii 11.75.
Clover --- Nomina l.
S.ork - --Nominal.
Ribs -$22 a 23.
Illt.t er arn Id EIgs.
lutter---lligher. Creamery, '491 '
354 j e.
Eggs ---Higher, Receipts. 5,913
:a es. Firsts. 42 a4, 43c; ordinary
(ir'its, 36: 0t,338%/', ; at mark, cases in
-lnlded. :S (a 41 c; storage-packed
firsts, 431/2 (ii 44c.
Minneapolis, Aug. 30.- -Wheat .
'teeipts 7 10 cars. compared with
,34 cars a year ago. 'Cash, No. 1
toriltirn. $2.30 :i.@ 2.45.
Corn -No. 3 yellow. $1.79(? 1.85.
Oats--No. 3 white. 67 '4 9 69,e.
Flax . $5.260.1i 5.28.
Flour - I'nchaiuged, Shipments.
Harley -$1.044'..1 .27.
ItRye--No. 2, $1.409 i.40t.
M ETA MA 31 E.'I'.
New Yorkl. Aug. :0.---Cupp-r and(
Lead unchanged. Sjpot. 5.65c;
;elptiemher, 5.72 . 5.1,5c.
Spelter quiet. Ea.t St. Louis de
ivery, spot, 7. -)c: SolpteiImbor. 7.65e.
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 15 CENTS
I IN ADVANCE LESS THAN 1IET S
MALE HELP WANTED
WANTED-Ambitions 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,
Room 9, Silver Bow block.
WANTED-All around butcher. F.
J. Miller, 209 S. Main st., Liv
YOUNG GIRl-.i desires light housc
work. 1,I 30 Florence ave.
(CAtI'ENTER W1ORN DONE ---1y
day or job. (1all phone No.
TO IIP'RESEN'T' the Marmnorale'sc
Indtustrial Manufactory. Great ol)
portunity for lady or goutlemunl to
sell toillet articles. Send $15 andO
get coulplcte agency outfit. Ad
dlress Rocco Marimoraile. Box 78 Lu
cust Valley, L,. 1., New York.
MOI)DERN OUTSIE ROO1100MS; every
(conv \'lielce allso :-roolI honse
Iklepiung flut. hates reasonable. 419
I W. Galenu.
'UTRNISHIIl) ronim with prl gate farn
ily. Phone and xmodern conven
iellces. 14 S. .lackson.
1, 2 ANt 3 I lINSi Hekly. 4ROOMS
) rent $3, $. and $6 weekly. 41)3
I1l. (itti it ,. .
-R00I) 1 (O'l"'-TAG. --With or witlh
out garage, on Missouri ave. Inear
Contineullal Oil (Co. Inquire 1016
Colorado. Phone 3809-W.
'RIVATE garage, will hold fromn ohu
to four machines; $10 per tuontn
lnouire 281 E. Park st., phont
3-ROOM 310()EIRN HOUSE, $16
per month. 1609 Flnrrison ave.
'Ol t-room mod ern 1l t, furn'ture
for sale. 71)7 S. (Coloado.
S]CONNII-IIAN) I,'|.I.NITTUIRE ANI)
ranges. City Furniture Exchange,
20G E. Park street. Phone 6459-VW.
[ATTLE 1t(Y '['O CARE "Olt.
(Special t'nited Press WVire.)
Portland. Ore., Aug. 30.--The
price of living is due for i t. uimble
here at. least as far us pork is con
cerned. -logs idropped $'3.100 a hun
:ldrd here; following a decliee of
London. -.- ".'ilson Peace ' were
the Christian names a luckless
Finchley baby had to stand for
through being born peace year.
FIiB E-roomn framne house, all newly
fixed inside. sewer and sidewalk,
all paid. big shades; cash, $900; on
tornis. $1,000. 1026 S. Gaylord,
lear Second street.
FOR SALE cheap, two houses in
Walkerville. one 11 rooms and one
3 rooms. Inquire 210 Toboggan
5-ROOM MODERN BUNGALOW,
with buill-in features and hot air
furnace, near Emerson school. Tel.
JEWELRY and second-hand cloth
ing for sale at Uncle Sam's Loan
Office, 11 S. Wyoming street.
CON(It'lTE block machine and par
lor pool table in good condition,
cheap. 907 E. Park.
P A i I 0 N I Z E Toway's Grocery.
Ev-erything reasonable. 49 W.
4-BOOM house with furniture. 1408
Jefferson st., phone 5775-J.
DBllYV 1UG UY in good condition.
U'pstairs. 702 ',1 E. Broadway.
0'LVL T1uOtlIANDa WUCLOkt; a
wanted to buy $ worth of stock
on The Bulletin Publishing Co.
MONEY TO LOAN
GET YOUR MONEY at 3 per cent on
diamonds, watctes, jewelry, Lib
erty bonds. Moss Linz, Upstairs
Jeweler. Two entrances-Main and
MONEY LOANED on diamonds,
watches, jewelry and Liberty bonds
1at a reasonable rate of interest. The
Old Reliable. I Simon, 21 N. Alain
CIECGG; $1.50 per room. 6458-W
before 9 a. in.
NIGIT AND DA'tY StCAVENGERS
For city and county-Vaults and
e:sspools a sprcialty. Perry &
Paton, 1037 Maryland avenue. Phone
._ . _ _ --_
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 Wyomling.
VlWhat is Chiropractic? Newest and
greatest science for removing the
cause of disease. Dr. J. D. Long and
I)r. 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. Union Furni
ture Exchange, 248 E. Park, phone
HIGHEST PRICEI paid for aid cloth
ing, shoes, hats, trunks, tools.
CLEANERS AND DYERS
AMERICAN Dyeing & Cleanilg Wks.
MADAME GUY, spiritualisist, mets
every Sunday, .Tuesday. Friday at
101 IE. Granite, downstairs.