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Vote Your Ballots
The following are candliddat es foi, officers of Ithe Mlolidanna
State Fiederailim of Labor:
FOR PRESIDENT-STEVE ELY, SAND COULEE, MONT.
FOR VICE PRESIDENT-J. C. WHITELEY, BUTTE, MONT.
FOR SE:ORETARY-TREASURER-J. T. TAYLOR, LEHIGH,
The above en-ldidaltes have been ellrlovedt by:
Th'e Silver liow Tr'ade and Labor I ounleil.
The Iele na Tl i rl'l, es (LCouncil.
T'he (Ccaa(e Trades aul Laboi r Asseimbly.
Arid many luel uinions throughiil the sltate.
Vote for These Candidates Regardless
of the Fact That Messrs. Donoghue and
Partelow Have Declined the Issue
i..-............................................ . _.-__._
GRAIN AND PROVISIONS.
Chicago, Sept. 9.--Precautions
against a surprise in the government
crop report monopolized most of the
energy of corn traders today, and
with good reason, for the official
estimate of the 1519 yield of corn
proved much more bearish than had
been generally looked for. The mar
ket closed weak, 'hc to 1%c net
lower, with September at $1.62%
and December at $1.31 to $1.31/.
In provisions the outcome was a set
back of 72c to $2.25.
Throughout the greater part of
the day dealers in corn devoted
themselves to closing out open risks
so as to be prepared for whatever
the government crop report might
contain. Private reports had given
no basis for any radical change in
the crop outlook during August, but
such importance has recently been
attached to government announce
ments affecting foodstuffs that trad
ers were not disposed to take anyl
chances, but rather to adopt a wait
Correct anticipation that the gov-'
ernment report as to oats would fa
\or the bulls tended to strengthen
Absence of demand, either do
mestic or export, led to sharp breaks
Corn-No. 2 mixed, $1.66; No. 2,
yellow, $l.660( 1.67.
Oats-No. 2 white, 70 a 73 /2 c;
No. 3 white, 691t~Lt73c.
Rye-No. 2, $1.401, (a, 1.41.
Timot.hy---$ 8.50"1 1.
iutter, Eggs and Poull ry.
Butter -- Unchanged. Receipts,
9,644 tubs. Creamery, 49er 55c.
Eggs-Unchanged. I e c e i p t s,
8,132 cases. Firsts, 43,6t 4c; ordi
nary firsts, 38(r.39c; at mark, cases'
included. 38& 43c; storage-packed
Poultry-Alive, unsettled; springs
28c; fowls, 26(,;30%c.
Minneapolis. Sept. 9.-Wheat
Receipts 735 cars, compared with
1,255 cars a year ago. Cash, No. 1
northern. $ h.30tqr2.50.
Corn-No. 3 yellow, $1.61 071.62.
Oats-No. 3 white, 66 % ( 68 %c.
Barley--$1.06 r 1.31.
Rye-No. 2: $1.3,7%8 +i1.383.
Chicago, Aug. 9.---Hogs-Receipts
28,000. Market fairly active; un
evenly steady to 25c higher than
Saturday's average. Heavy, $18.25
,r 19.85; medium, $18.50( 20.,25;
light, $19.25e6r 20.35; light light.
$18.500.19.75; heavy packing sows
smooth, $15.751G,8; packing sows
rough, $16(,16.75; pigs, $15.750;.
Cattle-Receipts. 25,000. Market
DOINGS OF THE VAN LOONS Innocents abroad have nothing on these
OH, HERE. You ARE SA PARDO WHAT AR.- AND I AM 15,ysou /IJS.A ThE JRAN.D .N ANR.1 NEVE-SAW
AT LA'ST. TA~KE_ A SEAT YOU ii FOR: I'M kIf-RE .op COP Wd?. A FASTE A JEWELRY SUcK A-BuNCI of
ON TMAT SBE.NCHE4 UNT IL TH1 HERF JUST FOR BEIN4 A VERY RJNNER THAN 1, STORE AND CE AP WATcH.E-S IN
ITo you.' .7 Ail.Af.. ' "TOOK- TOO
slow. Beef steers, medium and
heavy weight, choice and prime,
$16.25, 18; medium and good,
$11.50(, 16.25; common. $9.500,
11.50; light weight, good and choice,
$13.75((17.75; common and me
dium, $9, 1 3.75; butcher cattle,
heifers, $6.75(i14.75; cows, $6.50Gdi
1 13.50; canners and cutters, $5.50 )(,
6.50; veal calves, light and handy
weight, $19.50,~ 21; feeder steers.
$7.25e~12.75; stocker steers, $6.75T
10.25; western range beef steers,
$8.858,; 15.75; cows and heifers,
Sheep-Receipts, 30,000. Market!
higher. Lambs, 84 pounds down,
$13.506,15.75; culls and common,
$1 8.50. 113.25; yearling xwethers.
$10.506r12.25; ewes, medium, good
Sand .:hoice. $7.250( 8.75; culls andj
lcommon, $2.25(t 6.75.
Nt ew York, Sept. 9.--Mercantile
Sraper, 5 6t 5 ½4 per cent.
Sterling-Demand, 14 41/4 ; cables, I
Francs--Denmand, 872; cables,
Guilders-----D)emand, 36 , ; cables,
Lire---Dcmand, 975; cables, 972.
Marks~l--Demand, 4 7-16; cables,
Time loans steady; 60 and 90
days and 6 months. 6 per cent.
Call money steady; high, G per
cent; low, ruling rite and closing
bid, 5 ! per cent; offered at and
last loan, 6 per cent.
New York. Sept. 9.-Copper
steady. Electrolytic, spot. 253i,
231,c; September, 231/c; October
and November. 24c; small lots of
September, second hand, 2214c.
Iron steady, No. 1 northern, $30;
No. 2 northern, $29; No. 2 southern,
The metal exchange quotes load
firm. Spot. 5.65c bid; October,
5.80c; bid, 6.10c asked.
Spelter dull. East St. Louis de
livery, spot, 7.25c bid. 7.50c asked;
Octobsi, 7.60c offered.
London, Sept. 9.-Bar silver, 61d
per ounce; money, 31% per cent.
Discount rates: Short bills, 3 7-1i, I
31,, per cent; three-month bills, 3
9-16(,'3% per cent.
IAGESTED FOG PASSINC
(Special United Press Wire.)
Los Angeles, Sept. 9. ---A. L. Watt,
aged 29, who claims to be a major in
the British flying corps and who says
his parents are wealthy residents of
Victoria, B. C., was arrested on the
charge of passing fictitious checks
on Los Angeles merchants.
C(ITY EMPLOYE MAIRRII).
Announcement was made yester
day that Miss Alma Swift. clerk in
the city treasurer's office, had
changed her name to Mrs. James A.
i Bray. The ceremony was performed
last Thursday afternoon by the Rev.
tiC. F. Chapman.
NEW YORK PRINTERS ARE
AFTER 44-HOUR WEEK l
New York, Sept. S.---Typograpli- or
cal Union No. 6, which includes the tl
majority of workers in the printing m
trades in New York, will soon serve A
a new set of demands upon their em- re
ployers, to take effect on Oct. 1. ;it
Printing Presmen's Union No. 51 has fa
indorsed these demands. in
No strike is anticipated by union It
men, inasmuch as the strength of the of
union permits the employers no other tli
alternative than to submit to the di
new scale, according to union offi
The demands call for a $50 wage
and a 44-hour week. This scale is to at
apply to day workers only. Night in
workers, according to the new scale, wn
U are to work 40 hours a week and re- fe
I ceive a m oinimumn of $53. Those who gi
I work on the third, or lobster, shift, ,
which includes the early morning f11
hours, are to receive a minimum of
$56, and are to work no more than
35 hours a week. r
The new scale, which had been n
drawn up by a committee of seven, a,
was almost unanimously adopted at ai
a mass meeting of the union mienu- s
bers a few days ago at Saengerbund ,
hall, in Brooklyn. Only one member r,
voted against accepting the scale. i
LEGAL NOTICE. ic
C Eft TI FICAT E.
We, the undersigned. do hereby, to
certify that the Campana Cornm
mIercial comlpany is a co-partner-,
ship consisting of S. R. Camplana, T
whose residence address is 1233 1t
West Copper street, Butte, Montana, c
and Rocco J. Campana, whose resi- tl
dence address is 630 W. Quartz g
street. Butte, Montana.
That the place of business of said tf
co-partnership is 517 West Park' L
street, Butte, Silver Bow county, r
SROCCO J. CAMPANA. si
S. It. CAMPANA. si
State of Montana, Ih
County of Silver Bow.
On this 29th day of August, 1919. C
before me, A. B. Melzner, a Notary e
Public in and for the state of Mon- t
tana, personally appeared S. R. Cam- i
I pana and Rocco J. Campana, to mcE
Sknown to be the persons whos t:
tnames are subscribed to the above t
certificate, and who acknowledged s
to me that they executed the same. d
In witness whereof, I have here- e
unto set my hand and affixed my
notarial seal the day and year in this I
A. B. MELZNER,
Notary Public for the State of Mon
tana, residing at Butte, Montana
My commission expires Jan. 9
(First publication Sept. 2, 1919.
THE SHAMROCK CAFE
North Arizona Street
We treat you right, and feed
CLEAN AND SANITARY
Only White Help Employed.
'Bulletin Want Ads Get
Results. Phone 52.
Today We Celebrate
o - ol
o Willianm the ('onqllerolr.. I
When Charlemange sllrveyed the;
dragon-prows of the Vikings' galleysl
thrusting into the light across the
Seine, he wept. He knew his power
was broken. his kingdomtl at an end.
William I. of England. surnamed the
Conqueror, duke of Norm:anildy was
descended from the golden-haired c
Vikings or Norsemen who boire down,
from the glacier lands of the northll
on the fair country of the Priancks,
and planted themselves on its north
ern coast, calling it Norulnnldy. The
day we .commemorate. Sept. 9, is the
date of the death of \\illhiin the
Conqueror, in 1087, when hie was oni
a visit to Normandy and carrying
fire and fury into the hleart of his'
foes. William I. was the halsttard son
of Robert the Devil. duke of Nor
mandy. In 1051 lie cliined the
crown of England, not alone on aic
count of a promise m.lade to him by
Edward the Confessor, his kinsman,
but by his marriage with Matitlda,
daughter of Baldwin V. of Flntiders,
who traced her descent fromll the
Saxon king, Alfred thit (lr;.et. \Vil
liam, a mats of iron d.eter'mination,
of exceptional pllysical force, of a
vigor that could dig outl path in thei
snow with his own mailed fists for
his disheartened troo.s, and a minll of
great initiative, had set his eye upon
England, and England he would
have! Having Iersuaded his Nor
mnan barons of the righteousn(iess of
his proposal to themi, he gained their
assent and help. and was enabled to
land unmolested at Pevensey on the
south coast of England. On the,
4th of October, 1066---one of the
great dates in history----Williansm of
Normnantdy crushed the ipowser of Hatr
old, the Saxon king, at the battle of
Senlac or Hastings. On Christmnas
day he was crowned at Westminister.
The Norman invasion was of great
Ibenefit to England. It introduced
the soft charm of the French lan
guage, and the gentler manners into
the rougher Saxon life. It opened
the way to the long alliances-and
to the long feuds between England
t and France. We can see the effect
today in the allied cause.
The battle of Hastings was fought
on the site where today stands one of
the celebrated and most venerable
monuments in all England--Battile
Abbey. Battle Abbey, today a lordly
residence, with its picturesque ruins
ttnd solemn cloisters, was an abbey
founded by William the Conqueror
in fulfillment of a vow he made on'
the very field of battle, of the battle
of Hastings. The abbey was ucnder
the rule, for centuries, of the lene
dictine order of monks.
It has been said, with diplomatic
authority for the statement, that dur
ing the late great war the kaiser
made the impudently audacious of
fer to the crown of Spain: "I will
give you back your Gibraltar if you
will enter the war on the side of th,
It rings just like Cousin Kaiser.
Gibraltar: Key to the Mediter
ranean, therefore to the east. For -
more than 100 years Gibraltar has
been one of the great naval bases,
and one of the most valuable pos
sessions of the British crown. We
celebrate today the attack on (ib
ialtar by the Spaniards, Sept. 9,
1782, from a floating battery of 64
heavy cannon, and their whole lines
together with 60 mortars and their I
shipping. The bombardment lasted
the whole day. The rock of Gibral
tar did not budge.
Gibraltar owes its name to the
Moors, from whom we have derivedI
so much. It was called Tarik, after -
Tarik Been Said, who invaded Anda-I
lusia in 711 A. D., and built a strong
castle on this rock. Spain recap-i
tured it in 1309. Since that date
great have been its vicissitudes. In
1704 the allied British and D)utchi
forces took Gibraltar. When at our i
Lexington "the shot was fired heard t1
round the world," Spain fell the i
thrill of American action, and laid I
siege to her old Gibraltar. The great
siege, 1779-1783, is memorable int
Has thle reader ever stopped ati
Gibraltar on his way up tile iledit-I
erranea n? It pays to spend-two orl c
three days :it. Gibraltar. The tre- ti
mendous rock, the shape, verily, of tl
a lion couchant, stands at the en
trance of the straits of Gibraltar, fac
ing Africa. The ancients called t lise
straits the Pillars of Hercules, and
deemed that they were the end of the
earth. Magnificent is the view from 1
the summit of the rock. And most
highly interesting, and instructive, is
the tour through its rock-galleries of
;uns. The heaviest pieces are now
on the crest line of the rock, their I
:ateral range and fire thereby great
.y increased, in combination with an d
elaborate system of range-finding. t.
libraltar! Will it ever become a t
,nuseum when brotherly love decides it
)n disarmament? And when? i
ESCAI'EI) ('ONVI('T ('AUG(HT. t
L. C. Thomas, sentenced frlon
Butte last January on conviction of h
forgery, yesterday enjoyed a brief .
respite from prison life. Thomas, t
who was a "trusty" at the state pris- I
an at Deer Lodge, yesterday tool: c
"'French leave." He was found hid
ng in an old building in Deer Lodge
by prison guards.
Bulletin Boosters should patronize d
RI Gi lT N W is the time to exchange
your fifty-dollar Liberty
Bonds for fifty dollars
_ _ _ _ _ worth of .stock in the
Butte Daily Bulletin. The
fight for liberty, democracy, and all those beautiful things
the statesmen have been mouthing about, has not been
won "over here," and if you are interested in aiding
in the fight, an investment in the FREE PRESS
is the most effective assistance you can render.
FIRST AERIAL STOWAWAY
W. W. Itnllantine Is the world's first
elrial stow.iawy and is showr. here
w1th Jazz, the cat mascot of the Brit
Bish (lirlgible tR-84. Ballantine hid in
the enve\'lope of the R8.84 until it was
six houlrs out, after having been
dropped from the aYe to reduce
Estate of Patrick McLaughlin, de- I
Notice is llerety given by the un
dersigned a(dministratrix of the es
late of Patrick McLaughlin, dto
ceased, to the creditors of allld all]
per'sonls ihavinlg cIliis Iagainst the
said deceased, to exhibit themiti, with
the necessary voitiihers, wiJlin ltnl
months after the first publication of
Ihis notice, to tihe said ildlllllllisit atrtX
at the courthouse of Silver How
counitty, Illutte, Silver Bow couinlty, the
same beoillg the place for the transalc
tioni of the husinl s of said estate, ill
Ihe ('County of Silvtr Ifow, State of
MAD)GE lB. 1)ITCAN,
Administratrix of the estate of
Patrick Alcl, ughlin, deceased.
Dlated luttei(, ilontana, this 6th
iday of SIleptemberii, 1919.
(First publieation Sept. 9, 1919.)
NIl 1.t TO (' Il)IT( I..tS.
Estlate of iussipe Guintoli, deceased.
Notice is hereby given by tthe un
dersigtned adlninist.ratrix of the es
tate of (lussipe Guintoli, deceased, to
the clredlitors of and all personls hav
ing claimns against the said deceased.
to exhibit them, with the necessary
vouchers, within 10 nmonths after;
the first publication of this inotiice, to
the said administratrix at thlie coturt
house of Silver Bow county, lButte,
*3ilver How county, the same being
the place for the transactionl of thle
bulsiiness of said estate, in tlhe C'ouinty
of Silver How, State of Montanta.
MADGE B. I)UGAN,
Ad ninistratrix of the (-stale of
Gussipe Guintoli, deceased.
Dated Buttte. Montana, itbis 5th
day of September, 1919.
(First publication Sept. 9, 1919.)
IF YOU WANT WHAT YOU WANT WHEN YOU WANT IT
BULLETIN WANT ADS
1 CT A ORD NCE LESSNHA 15 CENTS
I CENT IN ADVANCE LESS THAN 15 CENTS
MALE HELP WANTED
WANTED-Ambitious 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.
MODERN, OUTSIDE ROOMS; every
convenience; also 3-room house
keeping flat. Rates reasonable. 419
FURNISHED room with private fam
ily. Phone and modern conven
iences. 14 S. Jackson.
E[GiI'T-ROOM HOUSE, SUITIABLE
for boarding house, large family,
or two families. 615% N. Main st.
SIX-ROOM house; rent $20 per
month. 533 E. Park.
NI('ELY FURNISIIED ROOMS-
Steam heat; $8.00 a month and
up. 338 E. Broadway.
FLVEI THOUSAND WORKER!
wanted to buy $5 worth of stoe.
in The Bulletin Publishing Co.
MONEY TO LOAN
MONEY, advanced on Liberly bonds.
diamlondls, watches, jewelry and
other articles of value: square deal.
Peoples' Loan office, 281/2 E. Park.
GET YOUR MONEY at 3 per cent on
diamonds, watches, jewelry, Lib
!erty bonds. Mose Linz, Upstairs
Jeweler. Two entrances-Main and
MONEY LOANED on diamonds.
watches, jewelry and Liberty bonds
at a reasonable rate of interest. The
Old Reliable. I Simon, 21 N. Mair
I -- ____________ ___---
NO USE quibbling about price(s,
they mus1t be moved: 6 tailored
suits lincalled for. We do not allots
them to accumulate. Big 4 Tailor.
17 W. Park street.
FIVEL'-roonm frame house, all newls
fixed inside, sewer and sidewalk,
all paid, big shades; cash, $900; on
terms, $1.000. 1026 S. Gaylord.
near Second street.
T'WO-ROOMl house, chicken house,
rango, onlie a.cre fetnced, use of 10
acres, line soil, noarl ar; rent $10
per year; price $:150. Box 1, hullo
JEWELRY and secona-hand clotn
ing for sale at Uncle Sam's Loam
Office, 11 S. Wyoming street.
FOUR rooms of furniture, will sell
by the piece if desired; house for
tent. 9314 S. Wyoming.
P A It 0 N I Z E Towey's Grocery
Everything reasonable. 49 W
BABY BUGGY in good condition
Upstairs, 7021/2 E. Broadway.
TABLE BOARD BY THlE DAY,
week or month; home cooking.
142 W. Granite.
FURNITURE FOR SALE
FUIR.NITURE of three rooms, will
sell by lot or piece; also Monarch
range and two heaters, will sell
cheap. Inquire 532 E. Park street.
ilIGH-CLASS furniture, front a'part
Inent, for sale; snap for cash.
209 Pennsylvania blk.
FURNITURE for sale by the piece.
214 N. Alabama.
SECOND-HAND FURNITURE AND
ranges. City Furniture Exchange,
206 E. Park street. Phone 6459-W.
A BA:\IGAIN-I have a new tailor
made suit, coat size 45 inches;
actually worth $60, which I will sell
tor $35. Jacoby, Tailor, basement
Southern hotel, E. Broadwy.
THOMASON BROS., Sewer Contrac
tors. All kinds of excavating.
2347 Florence ave. Phone 3093-W.
WANTED TO BORROW
WILL PAY 15 per cent interest for
$1,000 to $2,000. I can give good
security. Will pay interest monthly.
Box 123, care Bulletin.
NIGHT AND DAY SCAVENGERS
For city and county-Vaults and
cesspools a specialty. 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
ITIGHEST 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. Union Furni
ture Exchange, 248 E. Park, phone
HIGHEST PRICE paid for old cloth
ing, shoes, hats, trunks, tools.
CLEANERS AND DYERS
AMERICAN Dyeing & Cleaning Wks.
1341 Harrison evn. Phone 1T1
CLEANING, pressing and repairing.
W. F. Van Weel, 843 Utah ave.
MADAME GUY, spiritualist, meets
every Sunday, Tuesday. Friday at
101 E. Granite. downstairs.
DANIELS & BILBOA
Undertakers and Emnbalmers
125 East Park St., Butte, Phone 818
Residence Phone 4317-W.
Auto and Carriage Equipment.
Reliable Undertaker and Embalmer
822 North Main Street