Newspaper Page Text
The A. B. C. of the Plumb Plan
What Is the Plumb Plan? d
It is a plan for the public ownership and the democracy in the control b
of the railroads. a
Who Has Endorsed it? e
The two million organized railroad employes of America; and the Amer
ican Federation of Labor, approving the principle of government owner
ship. has instructed its executive committee to co-operate with the officers v
of the railroad internationals in their effort. It also has been endorsed by
several farmers' organizations. d
How Does It Propose to Buy the Roads? t
ly issuing government bonds with which to pay for the legitimate pri
vate interests.in the railroad industry.
How Does It Propose to Operate the Roads?
By a board of 15 directors, five named by the president, to represent
the public; five elected by the operating officers: fie elected by the classi
fied employes. ia
Does This Mean Government Operation?
No; it is operation by a board in which those having the responsibility c
have also the authority. It is superior to goverinment operation because it f
prevents control. by an inefficient bureaucrtacy; and is true deemocracy since i
it gives the men engaged in the industry a voice in its management. t
What Becomes of the Surplus?
After operating expenses are paid. and fixed charges are met, including c
the interest on outstanding government securities, the surplus is divided t
equally between the government and the men. The employes' portion is 1
to be divided between the managerial and classified employee. the former i
receiving double the rate received by the latter class. This is not a. profit a
since the corporation has no capital. What the men receive is a dividend o c
on efficiency. i
Is This a Bonus System?
No, it is giving those who increase production a share of the results
their increased effort has produced; and this share is theirs for as long'
as they are actually in the service, and is not forfeitable.
Why Do Operating Officials Receive the Larger Rate of "
Because it serves as a greater stimulus to the group with the most re-;
sponsibility. And since the operating officials would lose dividends if!
wages were increased it acts automatically to prevent collusion between l
labor directors and the operating directors to outvote the public's directors
in raising wages beyond a reasonable level. The chief argument against
the plan is that the public loses control of its own property. and that the
men in charge cannot he pirevented from combining to pay thlemselves ex
tortionate wages. This method of sharing dividends sets up a natural bar
rier against collusion.
Is This the Only Protection for the Public?
No, the rate-making power remains with the interstate commerce com
mission, and if wages were raised so high that rates had to be increased,
the commission could refuse to change them. and shippers might appeal to
the courts for redress. If the operation by the directors recults in a de-.
ficit, congress can revoke their charter.
Does This Difference in Dividends Create Hostility Between
Officials and Men?
No. because without harmony between them neither group can earn
dividends. An official in working for his own dividend is working for the
dividend of his subordinates, for one ca.nnot gain unless all gain.
Does the Plan Assure a Decrease in Rates?
It provides that when the government's share of the surplus is 5 per
cenlt or miore of the gross operating revenue. rates shall be redItuced accord
ingly to absorb the amount the government receives. For instance: If
the entire surplus one year is $500,000,000, and this is I0 per cent of the.
gross operating revenue, the government receives $250,000,000. And be
cause this is 5 per cent, rates are decreased 5 per cent. See what follows:
Without new economies or new business the profits the next year would
be only $250.000,100, and the employes and the government would re
ceive only half the amouut of the year before. But decreased rates meani
more business; and, also, the reduction in dividends would stimulatei the
employes to improve their operation by applying better nicthlds. So the
tendency is to assure constantly decreasing rates. to add to the volume of
business, and to give the most efficient service human ingenuity and de
votionl can provide. D)ecreased rates iteall cheaper comnimodities; and so,
through the effectiveness of the railroads, the purchasing power of money
is increased, not only for the railroad man, but for every wage earner and
What Does the Government Do With its Share of the Surplus?
It invests it in improvements and extensions, thus adding to the value
of the railroads withoult adding to the fixed charges. it retires the out
standing bonds, thus reducing the fixed charges. Ultimately the public
has its railroad service at cost.
Does the Government Pay for All Extensions.
No, the comnmunity benefited must pay if it can: if it is able to pay ail.;
the building of the extension is obligatory. If it tonly pays part, the gov
ertintent, pays the remainder, but only makes the extension as it dueems
wise. And where the genteral public and not a local community would be
benefited, the government pays'<the whole bill.
How Are Disputes Between Officials and Men Adjusted?
By boards, to which the opieraling officials elect five members and the I
rmlen, five imemllbers. In case of fa'ilre to reach an adjustment, the case i
appealed to the directors.
Who Determines the Rate of Wages?
The board of directors.
Who Supervises the Purchase of the Roads?
A purchasing board, comlposed of the interstate commerce cotnlutis.ion
and three directors of the new government corporation, one director from
Who Decides the Value of the Private Interest in the Railroads?
The (onrlts. It is a. judicial question. and is to be answered only after
an examination of the charters of the existing companies, the laws under
which they were created, and the manner in which the company has lived
up to its charter and these laws.
Will the Public Have to Pay for Watered Stock?
No. The public will probably pay less than two-thirds of what the rail
roads claim as their value.
Are There Other Savings?
Yes, the public can obtain the money to purchase the lines at 4 per
cent, whereas the public is now charged rates to guarantee the roads 61,h
per cent on their money. The saving on the present capital account of
the railroads would be about. $400.000,000, and on an honest valuation
would he nearly twice this sum. The Plumb plan provides for a sinking
fund and every year one of the fixed charges would be I per cent of the
outstanding indebtedness, to be used in retiring the bonds. The govern
menit also uses its profits in retiring bondt,, so eventually, probably in 50
years. the people would own the roads debt-free. A further saving would
be in the operation of the roads us a unified system, which permits the
interchange of equipment, the end of wasteful competitition and greater
economy in buying supplies. Under this plan passenger rates of 1 ., cents
a mile, attd a reduction of frieght rates by 40 per cent appear reasonable.
Why Is It Called the Plumb Plan?
Pecausts it was conceived by Glenn E. Plumb. general counsel for the
Organized Railway Employes of America.
What Can You Do to Help its Realization?
Join the Plum Plan league (lodge membership. $10 a year; individual
membership. $1. payable to Treasurer, Plumb Plan League. 447-453 Mun
soy Bldg.. Washington), talk with your friends, and write your congress
Iman. It is the only association to secure public ownership tgat has the
endorsement of the organized railroad employes.
Who Is Eligible to the League?
Every one who believes that democracy in industry.,is the solution of
the railroad problem.
IFYO T YOU DON'T SEE WHAT YO'J WANT A]VERTISE FOR IT
DOINGS OF THE VAN LOONS There may be some cloud on Father's conscience after all
on___ ____ " WNAT's TI..- ON SEC.I" P
NOAT 0UvoUT!ATraN MATT OID YOUA MA mouGn
-+17 DEPU- COME- ?o BE tioME
IA E,_ Aý PE o _ -U . MUST
___E ý.ý A_, _ --LL ,
c N~' -EN N S
(Continued From Page One.) ploy
dent's statements will give tile la- conl
bor leaders great support in gaining The
acceptance of their programl of mnod- fort
eratien by the rank and file of the in 1
workers throughout the country. Loc.
With such a conference pending. it Uni
s felt that the threatened steel strike on
will he averted. that while the steel ,
workers might not gain an inme- can
diate conference with the officials of t e
the steel corporation, which they are t
demanding they are assured of a ue
hearing in the gentera conference q
which Wilson will call. plat
Railroad men are pleased with the cus.
statellment of the liiesident itnuoune- :'1c
lng a conference. as they will urge .fifi
adoption of the Plumb plan in pre- Los
senting their case. This will bring wln
the idea of nationalization and demo- iog
cratizat ion of industries, squarely be- of
fore the representatives of the big Aml
interests for open discussion withl
the men who are backing the plan.
Wlison's annoiulienelrnt that he
'will call a conference of labor and
capital has nlet with approval among
the senaltolrs and congre.ssmen. l.a
bor union ien and their leaders
have also endorsl-ed the move. Sell- i
ator Iseryvon suggested that a rep- onl
resentative of I lie farmers also be t
Would Suspenl d Strikes. off
* New York. Sept 2.---Suspension dui
of all strikes throughout the United 1
States and the declaration of a labor
triuce on the basis of the status quo 1
for six mlolths or monire to enabtle iim
President Wilson to bring about a 1
reduction in the cost of living is gir
rec'mnlended in a report of a com
mittee of the New Yorlt State Fi'eder- $2
ation of LIabor made public here. 11
I The recommendations urge Aimeni- o
'tcan organized labor to cease wage 1
and hour coutroversies in order to $2.
increase production alnd restore nor- the
inal condiltons. They express the :ut
hope that no new strikes will be r- fir
dered, except to relieve' worlker;
from "inlolerable oppression."
I3usintess mllen, it explained, were tt.i
in a state of apprehension, due to
rapidly changing conditions since the ltse
signing of tile armistice. and "inl
I dustry hud been distributed and dis- ir:
located to a degree never before ex- sec
W il-cn's Offer ilReted. ctl. a
Chicago. Sept. 2.-----ailroad shop- Lit
mein of the Chicago district voted thli
r against acceptance of the 4-cent-an- of
Shour increase in wages granted, an- ize
f iuunt ed last week by President Wil
s son and Dlirector General i-lines, ac-:- c
coilding to alltolllloncenlet of J. B. La
Saunders, district secretary. Mr. Si
I Satiiidee s satd that the result of thO i .
vote comupiletd showed that 96 per get
n cent of tihe men had voted against
Springfield, Mo., Sept. 2.---Boiler
makers' ullion No. 70 here voted to
reject the offer of President Wilson *i*
iof a 4-cont-an-hbour increase ini
POSTA1I, EMPLOYES MEET.
Washington. Sept. 2.----A higher"
ewag estandard for all postal ciui
ployes, time and a half for work ill'
excess of eight hours a day. doublle
linl for Sunday and holiday Ihours
and a 30-day annual sick leavci
were recommendedl by Thomlas F.
Il.lahert'y, secretary-treasurer of the
I National Federation of Postal Eli-;
is ployes. it th^ :iptning session iof
e the annual convention of the organ-'
I iBO LEADERS I i OPTIISTIC.
e (Special United Press Wire.e
1 \ashinglon. Sept. 2.---The right
to organize and bargain colleciixvet:
regarding wages ;and working to!ldti
tion.: will be the principal poinl
whivchl organized labotur will press ati
lhi rountd table industrial confter
n ence to be called by the president,
am leaders here agreed. They feel that
they will have Wison with them ill
this demand and there is a helher
We. the undersigned. do hereto
certify that tile Canamptna Com
- mertcial comlpany is a co-partner
ship consisting of S. R. Campana
whose residence address is 12::1:
West Copper street, Butte, Montana
rI :tnd itoceo J. tlanlauna, whose resi
" dence address is 630 W. Quart:
of street, Lutie. Mlontana..
n That the place of business of ,ai'
g co-parr nership is 51 7 West Parl.
ie street. Butte, Silver Bow county
ho OCCO J." l CA.MPANA.
d S. R. CAMP'ANA.
ttdt itate of Montana.
ts Couniy of Silver Bow.
On this 29th day of August, 191!
Sbefore ime, A. B. Melzner. a Noutar
-Public in and for the state of Mon
is tana, personally appeared S. RI. Canm
papla and .Rocco J. Campana, to me
itlitowl toi t be the persons whioe
atanmes are subscribed to the abo.ve
al certificate, and who acknowledge(
n- to ie lthat they exacumled the samel
s- In witness whereof, I have here
iunto set my hand and affixed i.i
notaria I seal the day andtl year in thi:
of A. B. MEIZNEI.
Notary 'l'ub!i, for the State of Moin
tana, residing at Butte, Montasia
IMy commission expires Jan. 9
,First publication Sept. 2. 1t IC..
am1ong some of theai lhat n hI, prt e
dent may even go flurtlier.
Granting of a prolo.;l by Il eilm
ployers' representatives will brilg
qluick action on ail agr' ill!nt ati tih
conference, labor leader:. d'clarted.
They plan to begin soon aS ,,ri:e of
formal conferences at hiic.h points
in their program will bhe r,"a'led.
Local leaders from all pI,:1. of the a
United States will probubly b, calleld i
on to attend. 1,
"It is the only way the workers C.
can obtain jusuice." :-au s,, a
Scott of the railway departmeint of
LiUe Allier'tall ` ·tL. ai t,, .u ,(,
' oe will enlldorse the c,uflltrt1cl.'
plan if it gives Uts tilthe i'. to :-- i
cus.; better workinlg colt tllnll tl;i u u si
:u.e'eases with ui trals u . ' I o- ; -
office." said President tlinta h thlt, a
t-ostoffice clerics' union. '"t Is just 1t
v\\liat the steel work.t sr ,r c l ll- I
ing for," said .lllet s .:'L. l , iiniir i '
of the VWeekly NeUtis Le.t:1r of the ii
Anmerican Federation oil i,, . ,
W. F. DUNN S
A t ititerva.s thei ' lir c l,,di ts t u it'
cnlivcued by selet tlons ir,'ti cl'tied by i.
the Gateway City latid. .r
The athlelic vent:ilS \wii're pulled. I
off on schedule tIime and we\\re pro
dlictive of keen copetliOtitoll.
Prizes were awarded ais ollows: i
Boys' lace. 50l-yard c ash. ittld r I
12 years: First priz'. .\iorri. Slight-t I
!atm, $2.50; ,so eoIlld, A ttlhiu Ithve. ]
$1.50; third, Albert i ' Whit $1.00; J
girls' race, 5f,-yard dash. utiie 12 t
tears: first trizn . \olheda t t ssett ,
$2.50; secondt. ,lltn Lulleff. $1.50;
t lird. Hattirriot ll olbriunsoi , $1.10.
Yountg imen aI l10-yard dash, undert
18 years; first prize,. (George Ptilampol
$2.50; second, Sint Monroe. $1.50;
third, Barrett Wolf, $1.60. Young
MIleni s ack race. t, tlllder 1 years:
first prize, Erntesit Xcl.uughlin. $3;
I'encond. Alfred Caruso. $.o00. Itit
cycle race, 200-yard dasth tt aid r'et(ln:
first prize, Ralph Wilcoxscn, $3.00;
t yard dash, for ticn over 1S years:
first, C. Stewart. Billings. $3.00;
second, Robhert Caipbell, $2.00.
Credit Due t'onlnlilttt'.
Taken as a whole, the celebration
Warl tile mtost sutLccssfuI l verl heldt ill
I \Livingston, and lmuch credit is due
the collllllittee ill challr'ge, latllde upH
of lthe following lm.tber :;of orgain
C. L. Wieloff, marshal of theI day:
C. H. Paugh, F. J. Flunigan, C. A.
LawrencO, 1en ('ole, (llhas. Sin pisonl.
Stanley Itossickl, Willis iii Swurder.
C. C'., Shlieak, lFred I ese, S. Spir
o goo , 1-I. F . Ilill. Jol ln i ,('nlllllq.
Bulletin Want Ads Gets
: Result. Phone 52.
You See This
Will See Yours
W E can make your
ad as attractive
as this one with
effective cuts and copy.
(lur conlltract with the
lroninel - Brown Sales
Service brings you the
opport'lnity of putting
your adlvetising on the
hlighest plane of attrac
tiv\eiless and efficiency.
I;ave our Ad Man call
anid show you. cuts
and ads ' or your line of
This service is supplied
withllout extra charge to
our adlvertisers. Tele
i)hone 52 for Advertis
... . ii~1--; 1
AMERICAN HELD FOR G
ROBBERY IN MEXICO
Mlexico City, ,ept. 2.---The federal
authoriies here declare an1 American
citizen by the name of Tolley has
(,Pbeen arrested ait Tampici'o andl has
0 o1fessed to complicity in the recent
Ilrobberyl of oil compani'es. His con
ffesion also involveO s anmllher Amelr'i
(,iln, the M(exican authuritis do
Secrettary of State 1ierlangu has
issedt( a I'taltement, det llaring thei
statemeniot. s of illterventionists t iat
.1exicna was crul'shed and that her
s~!Ivation was hopeless extc'l(I
throulgh f)u'rign cltion. were devoid
of athtib. 110 aid1 tllis was dePamoU
strated by th1i lIarge invetstrrlets be
ing madde constan1tly by foreign in
SOLDIERS AND SAILORS
(Continued From Pare Ote.)
itug-of-war between tmlls 'relrsent
ing t (he Ca(lrptenters' union and 1(he
"returtlned soldit.ers resulted in a win
ning for the carplenters. The teamll
comprised tan 1caskill. Andrew'
I Kidd. Frnest Nelson. Arthur M1oratn,
1. Flaherty, Peter McDonald, R. \I.
liol'in(ger,. louis Steeler'.
S:i. C. Widener, an easterller visit
ing iln Ana.(onda-,. 'l(1c8pod the honors
i1 li h' 11 nnllllilltn brolll j111 hb , lealpingll
17 feet 4 inches. Franllk Dlomitrovich
jull pe'd 16 feet 1 .:n lcihes and "'Skin
2 ny".lyle mlade 15 feeool inches.
The results ill otlher featurles of the
splOrts ,l'prograll were a:; follows:
!'lrtl.ed womein's riace ( -( irs. 1 lar'
r Seslrich, filrst; Mrs. Itla olsol i, s5ec
I, andl antd Mrs. Folle (llilldin. lthir'd.
'I'ltree-legged i'ace. Itfree for all- -Ed
g Mlc;('ivin, first; .Arthur N\ lson) , sec
iand aiid -1. C. Widener third. A
Salck cI'll- f r boys i under 16 yea"i rs .
i tred RIeardon1, first; To1'ln Hu111ds-1
'oth, second tand Pat Sitith, third.
Shoo race for boys underI 16(i yearsl'
- ..-John Maitlich, first; Fred R.oardon, t
: . d.r, lltl iid Johii I)aly, third.
;igg alnd spoon lrace, free for all---
Toml Hudspeth, first; Joe Shaginua.
1second all Michael )ldIudack. hirtld.
10I ( -Ia'll dash. free for all-- Tony (
1 oiitlrovich, first; F' ranlk o itro
Svictlhc.conld and Ieirtlt y MA\liury,
5i-yard dasth for presidents of I
anio ,s- lR y teardon, first. Toutl
IHudlspotlh, seconld and A1 l ll3lson, i
S50-yarid dash for girls over 1I
Syears- .Mary (-uintdlon, first; Riuthi
Nelson, secondll anid ary Sstriclt,
50-yaird dash for :girls over Ill
Oyearsi --.. A tnnie. Ic llaughlin,. first;
It Frances \lcheon, second and Mary
to y. skip and ja an. fliee for all - -
- F'rank Domitrovicht, first; 'Tony D)o1
itl'ovich, second and W. T. J(ludge,
The ball gaitie Ibetweenl plicked
1t.elnis of city leaguells 'iilcaptained bly
"Jualues" llhutler aillnd "Slhailllnty" Nolan1
was won by the forlllier., I to 2.
(Conltinued 1roult Page One.)
has Ibeenll illed folr Wednllesdltay to ini
vestigal(e the riols IanI,1d to considoi
Ihoe case of MauriLe FI'. lMay's. the
negro accustd of iurlderilng trs.
1Brtie Lindsay (early Silturdlly.
which crintl inspired hl - storming I
of 1the couinty jail Saturday night
and thei subsequent race riots. illayet
is in jail at Chlattanooga. where heII'
wais takenll 'sltulrday noon bJ.'l'ore th(
,rouble sltarted lherl'e.
In addition to lthe i 5sullt(11 s
fisted, the rioting, it was 'estimatedit (l
.otlda, caillsedl Iproperty' damage of
niore (hall $51,1000.
l lI S, I Hit N'I' I'IIU Ht-'I-t1'1'!.,.
Nuahiille, Sept. 2.- Fe'alringi imob
violence, thle ptolice lhave l (edl sx
'ra gutlards aroun'lld the jail in whi(ch
hey aret holdingll William Iaggoit
tconltfessepd to killing his s:elldaugh- I
ter, I, lause she halt refused to
(Colntinlued lroml Page One.)
aniy officials and at#hels. It is als.c
;t a ,t 'd b y lp e'r ,<o n ! ,s of I:lnql u et io n eldt
-racity I Itat the alil8nel whiil.ii
isteutlel t( ' the plrogr'ill (I of addressee,
,o inlri s c dll cx auc ,ly s e 'ie n I te rso nt I
h-, 'st l .lk i' sf ai118, ai8( l i0tl i'a i I'
ically ill of hte aplul lteste whic'(
(rg(',t1(d tlhe sflollbinders' ol tht l rs
,gain~t lt e laborl aId ftrlilr IO\.'
5i1'.l 's iiinl fr' thtI tie fiolel's' sIatetd
ill' l II( ' t )li'tl.
'-l(b'ih e ti!llain'lb a the nill(' s 01r 1
ar'mrI, ls ( \\i'(5 ,O posto'ficfb t l l'(X ;Xi
ralley ;lid Ihey all secmll to >eel very
,1.s filrlun ,rs" Pi-lii al the "ow r('wt
,ancl ih wa'is pulled off by the, .\. I:. hl.
Candidates for O0 fice
Montana Federation of Labor
SILVER BOW TRADES AND LABOR COUNCIL
HELENA TRADES COUNCIL r
CASCADE TRADES AND LABOR ASSEMBLY
AND VARIOUS LOCAL BODIES.
For President-Steve Ely, Sand Coulee, I[Molit.
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
IN ADVANCE LESS THAN 15tEN
MALE HELP WANTED
WANTED-Ambitious men to pre- .
pare for promotion. Apply In
ternational Correspondence School,
basement, No. 1 West Broadway. t
ARE YOU SICK OR CRIPPLED?T
A few treatments of CHIROPRAC
nIC will relieve you. At any rate F
give it a trial. Quit drugs. Avoid
the operation. See Flora W. Emery, 3
Rloom 9, Silver Bow block. a
\VANTED)---All aroulnd butcher. F'. J
J. Miller, 201) S. Main st., Liv
iingston, Mont. C
SITUATION WANTED r
CA\ItlEN NTEI WO)RK I)ONE-l--t3y
day or job. Call phtone No. -
69 - 2-V. 4
A CHILD'S white wool swe.ater
tvorkcd in pinkl at Columbia gar
<hens. I'indc'r please call 4503-W. \.
TO IEI'E.I,-LN'I' the Marmorale's -
Indu-striatl Malnul'actory. Great op
p'rtulity Ior itlady or gentlemn.n to
tell toilet a;rticles. Scnt $15 and
get complete agency o tll.lil. Ad
drets RIO(cco \~al.lnlOale. Box 78 1.o
cust Valley, L. l.. New York.
MOI)ERN. OUTSIIE I ROOiMS; every
(cOnVty'llietlce; also ] 3-r)ooimI house
keetltintg flat. ltutehs reasonable. 419
F URNISIIIED! ronm with private fan
ily. IPhonI- and tl loderll conveln
icnces. 11 S. ,i( .ol ii.
P['IVATE gara'ge. will bolt frotll oll
tt routr tnachinuc:; $10 per miontu
itnuuire 28ti E. Park st.. phonu
lAT'l"'lE IBOY TO CARE 1OR. I
Il'VIV THOUSAND WORKEW.I
wanted to buy $1 worth of stolt
In The Bulletin Pubilshing Co.
are not gettinlg a s5lioir" dtal ont thistl
pi(tli' propo-.ition. It i.ct Ihetre a,1e
persis(tenllt Iruniors of theit ir i ltention
ii hold t inotelr l frinters' picnic
'hticlh is It) tie t reatl ifariIers' pinit.it
mttttanaged ty I'lteters only. 'Thly
u-el Is Iholug t .h eir -m:y as t oi the
u ir;nement h at the so-called ftarm
' (trs' picni(s are rather hinl."
DANIELS & BILBOA
Uldeirtakel's and Emblalmers
125 East Park St., Butte. Plhone 383
Residence Phone 4317-.W.
Auto and Carriage Equipment.
Reliable Undertaker and Embalmer
822 North Main Street
FIV E-room fralme house, all newly
fixed inside, sewer and sidewalk,
all paid, big shades; cash, $900; onl
terms, $1,000. 1026 S. Gaylord,
near Second street.
FOR SALE cheap, two houses in
\Wallkerville, one 11 rooms and one
3 rooms. Inquire 210 Toboggan
JEWELRY and secona-hand mloth
ing for sale at Uncle Sam's Loan
Office, 11 S. Wyoming street.
P A T ONI Z E Towey's Grocery.
l\Everything reasonable. 49 W.
4-ROOM house with furniture. 1408
Jeffersou st.. phone G775-J.
DAB13Y BUGGY in good condition.
Upstairs, 7021, E. Broadway.
FL'ltNI'T'I'1i] of four rooms. 101 S.
SECOND-HIAND FURIN1TURE AND
ranges. City Furniture Exchange,
i 206 E. l'ark sltreet. Phone 6459-W.
MONEY TO LOAN
GET YOUR MONEY at 3 per cent on
diamonds, watcefcs, jewelry, Lib
.rty bonds. Mose Linz, Upstairs
Ieweler. Two entrances-Main and
MONEY LOANED on diamonds,
watches, jewelry and Liberty bonds
at a reasonable rate of interest. The
Old Reliable. I Simon, 21 N. Main
CLEGiG; $1.50 per room. 6458-W
before 9 a. iII.
NIGHT ANI) DAY SCAVENGERS
For city and county-Vaults and
celspools a specialty. Perry &
Paton. 1037 Maryland avenue. Phone
HAVE your children's hair out at
E. J. Swaldner's barber shop,
133% W. Broadway.
is Second Hand Goods Bought
rHIGIIEST prices paid for second
hand clothing, shoes, tools, Jew
S elhry, etc. New and second hand
goods for sale. Globe New and
Second Hand Store. Phone 5140-J.
4 South Wyoming.
What is Chiroplactic? Newest and
greatest science for removing the
cause of disease. Dr. J. I). 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, 861,
East Park St.
EXPRESSMAN'S headquarters. Ex
pressmen when you want them.
WANTED to buy, second-hand fur
niture and stoves. Union Furnl
ture Exchange, 248 E. Park, phone
HIGHEST PRICE paid for old cloth
ing, shoes, hats, trunks. tools.
CLEANERS AND DYERS
AMERICAN Dyeing & Cleaning Wka.
1241 a'rrisnn *va Phono 11,
CLEANING, pressing and repairing.
W. F. Van Weel. 843 Utah ave.
MADAME. M A GY. spiriitualist. meet.s
every Sunday, Tuesday, Friday at
101 E. Granite, downstairs.