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Vote Your Ballots
The following are candidates for officers of the Mlontana
State Federation of Labor:
FOR PRESIDENT-STEVE ELY, SAND COULEE, MONT.
FOR VICE PRESIDENT-J. C. WHITELEY, BUTTE, MONT.
FOR SECRETARY-TREASURER-J. T. TAYLOR, LEHIGH,
The above candidates have been endorsed by:
The Silver Bow Trades and Labor Council.
The Helena Trades Council.
The Cascade Trades and Labor Assembly.
Aud many local unioins throughout the state.
Vote for These Candidates Regardless
of the Fact That Messrs. Donoghue and
Partelow Have Declined the Issue
T MARKET REVIEW
GRAIN AND PROVISIONS.
Chicago, Sept. 27.--Prospects of
large deliveries on September con
tracts did a good deal today to weak
en the corn market. Prices closed
heavy, %1c to 5½c net lower, with
December at $1.227% to $1.23 and
May at $1.20% to $1.20%. Oats
finished unchanged to %c higher and
provisions unchanged to 97c up.
Expectation that corn deliveries on
September contracts would be on a
liberal scale was due more or less to
knowledge that considerable amounts
had been sold today and yesterday
to go into store here. Besides, some
new corn was scheduled to arrive in
Chicago Monday, which would be
about two weeks earlier than any
previous record. Reports were cur
rent, too, that supplies of old corn
in the country totaled more than was
generally believed to be the case.
Revival of export demand helped
to strengthen the oat market. A
bulge in foreign exchange rates, al
though -at first apparently ignored,
was later an evident stimulus to buy
Provisions took an upward swing
as a result of bidding by packers for
lard and because of higher quota
tions on hogs. Weakness of corn
had only a temporary bearish influ
Corn-No. 2 mixed, $1.45% @
1.47; No. 2 yellow, $1.44%.@, 1.47.
Oats--No. 2 white, 69%1/i;71.c;
No. 3 white, 6614 @70a!c.
Rye-No. 2, $1.421.2.
Timothy--$8.50 @ 11.25.
Ribs-$18.50 yi 19.50.
Butter. Eggs and Poultry.
Butter-Higher. Creamery, 48 @
Eggs---Receipts, 6,027 cases. Mar
Poultry-Aliv'e, higher; springs,
24%c; fowls, 21@27c.
Chicago, Sept. 27.-Hogs-Re
ceipts, 1.2,000. Market strong. Heavy,
$16.50 @)17.40; medium, $16.50 i
17.80; light, $firstname.lastname@example.org; light
light, $email@example.com; heavy packing
sows, smooth. $firstname.lastname@example.org; pack
ing sows. rough, $email@example.com; pigs,
Cattle-Receipts, 3,000. Market
firm. Beef steers, medium and heavy
weight, choice and prime, $16@18;
medium and good, $11.25@16; com
mon, $firstname.lastname@example.org; light weight,
good and choice, $14.50 @17.75;
common and medium, $8 @14.25;
butcher cattle, heifers, $6.50 @ 14.75;
cows, $6.50@13 50; canners and cut
ters, $email@example.com; veal calves, $20.25
@i,21.50; feeder steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org;
stocker steers, $6.75 C 10: western
range steers, $8 @ 15; cows and heif
Sheep-Receipts. 14,000. Market
steady. Lambs, $email@example.com; culls
and common, $8 @ 12.25; ewes, me
diunm, good and choice. $firstname.lastname@example.org;
culls and common, $2@'5.75; breed
Omaha. Sept. 27.-Hogs-Re
ceipts, 4,800. Market 10!@20c low
DOINGS OF THE VAN LOONS But then he had to get one in a hurry
'lsE-r; B *7¾~ 1VOO. 0 LOON 5HrALL Y'0 CONVICT TNIS ARI O.Fý I WANT My MAMA! MAMA'
IS Y-RY S<SCEPTIBL- Td -OOR WOMAN AND -,-I _ - MAMA
cm OF MY C -ILD' ,}p
i - MAMA4
IUII ý 1 II I ; 01j i
er. Top, $17; bulk, $15.75@:16:
heavy weight, $email@example.com; medium
weight, $16.10 @ 17; light weight.
$16.10@ 17; heavy packing sows,
smooth, $15.80@16; packing sows,
rough, $15.50@ 15.80; pigs, $15@
Cattle ---Receipts, 3,300. Market
generally steady. Beef steers, me
dium and heavy weight, choice and
prime, $15@17; medium and good,
$10.25@15; common. $firstname.lastname@example.org:
light weight, good and choice, $9.75
@ 14.50; common and medium, $6.751
x 12; butcher cattle heifers, $6.50@
11.55; cows, $email@example.com; canners and[
cutters, $11.50 @ 14; veal calves,
light and handy weight, $7.50 @ 13;
feeder steers, $7 @10; stocker steers,
$7 ( 10.
Sheep--Receipts, 15,000. 'Market
15: 25c lower. Lambs, 84 pounds
down. $12.50 t 14.75; culls and com
mnon, $7.25-i)12.25; yearling weth
ors, $8.50 to9.75; ewes, medium and
choice, $firstname.lastname@example.org; culls and com
MI NN IAPOIAS GRAIN.
Minneapolis, Sept. 27.-- Wheat- .
Receipts, 330 cars, compared with
623 cars a year ago. Cash, No. 1
northern, $2.60 @i2.70.
Corn-No. 3 yellow, $1.46 5 1.47.
Oat---No. 3 white, 63%7 @66 %c.
Flax---$4.58 @ 4.64.
Flour 20c higher. In carload lots
standard flour is quoted at $12 a
barrel in 98-pound cotton sacks.
Shipments, 77,358 barrels.
Rye---No. 2, $1.38½/2. 1.39.
London, Sept. 27.----Bar silver,
money and discount rates unchanged.
New York, Sept .27.--All metals
I FAMOUS WOMEN I
"O Liberty, what crimes are conm
mitted in thy name!" These were the
last words of Madame Roland, as,
standing on the platform of the guil-!
lotine in 1793, she gazed o'er Paris,
her eye sweeping the mob who had
brought to the scaffold an innocent
woman. Madame Roland was the wife
of Jean Marie Roland de la Platiere,
author and statesman. After the pro
scription of the Girondists (the Mod
erate Party) he was arrested. On re-,
ceiving news of the death of his love
ly wife, he killed himself in despair.
Marie Jeanne Roland had taken an
active part in the studies and duties
of her husband. When he was ap
pointed minister, she had shared all
his official burdens. She had taken
a prominent part in the political
councils of the Girondists, her elo
quence and charm had won all hearts.
is it seemed. Now, she was a Girond
ist-that was enough. Away with F
her to the guillotine! And the knit- a
ting-women beneath the guillotine 9
counted "Fifty-four" as her head fell
ento the basket.
London.-England is going dry.
even of water, according to Alfred
'S. Blackburn, president of the Insti
tution of Water Engineers, who de
tlares that the daily extraction of
285 million gallons is exhausting sup
You See This
Will See Yours
W E can make your
ad as attractive
as this one with
effective cuts and copy.
Our contract with the
Bonnet - Brown Sales
Service brings you the
opportunity of putting
your advertising on the
highest plane of attrac
tiveness and efficiency.
Have our Ad Man call
and show you cuts
and ads for your line of
This service is supplied
without extra charge to
our advertisers. Tele
phone 52 for Advertis
DANIELS & BILBOA
Undertakers and Embalmers
123 East Park St., Butte. Phone 388.
Residence Phone 4817-V.
Auto and Carriage Equipment.
McDernmott-The funeral of thf
Patrick McD)ermott, aged 53 years
will take place Monday morning at
9 o'clock at Duggan's undertaking
parlors, proceeding to St. Patrick'r
church, where mass will be celebrat
ed at 9:30 o'clock. Interment in the
l-Ioly Cross cemetery.
Reliable Undertaker and Embalme'
822 North Main Street
THREAT FA115 TO' I
Ten Thousand Printers Will
Strike Oct. 1, if the Bosses
Refuse to Back Up by
(F1"en N. Y. ('ill
New Yolrk.-Negotiations are
under way with one of the larg
est printing establishments in I:
the city whereby the plant will
be turned over to tllhe four print
ing trades unions invohlted in the
mnovement for the 1-i-hour week, '
to be run onl a co-operaltive basis
to publish inagazinels in c'ase the
lockout thr'eattened by the em
ploying printeclt is put into 'ef
it was imade know n that the
unions conc('erned( have llore than
$1,000,O(0) to invesl ill a plant
that will r'ni oil i. 2 1-houlr basis
during the lockout and subse'
qnent strike in otler to break
the resistance of the employ
Several mlanlagers of the lll'arg-
est mnagazines renucllk'd r'ecent.
ly that rather than stiffer a two
monlths' shutndown, wltich would
be rutinous, they would get. their
publications printed in aly estab
lislunent, that was running, even
if conducted by the worlkers on
a co-operative trade union basis.
The lockout is threatened on
The bluff of the New York Pub
lishers' association to take away
magazine publishing fronm New Yorki
because of the demands for the 44-!
hour week and a $14 a week increase
in wages failed to disconcert leaders
of the printing trades unions.
"It's the same old story in the
same old way," was the commentt
made by union men on the announce
ment of John Adams Tlhayer, secre
tary for the publishers, that 152
magazine publishers would seek the
tall timbers as a. result of the radical
ssm of Typographical Union No. 6,
Printing Pressmen's Union No. 51,
Franklin Union No. 23 and Paper
rTandlers' and Sheet Straighteners'
Union No. 1 and print in other cities.
What concerned them niore was
!he talk of the intervention ijn favor
if the publishers by the heads of
he internalional unions, in which
'ieorge L. Berry, president of the
Tnternational Printing Pressnlen's
union has already taken the lead.
Big Strike Oct. 1 Likely.
It is said that Marsden G. Scott,
)resident of the International Typo
graphical union; Berry, of the press-1
lnen; James J. Freel, of the stereo
ypers and electrotypers; William
Reddick, of the binders, and Matthew
IWoll, of the engravers, will deal with
the situaiton at a meeting with em
The action of the New York Pub
lishers' association, following the bel
ligerent attitude of the employing
printers' section of the Printers'
'eague, and both backed by the Unit
"d Typothetae of America in oppos
ing the 44-hour week, indicates that
,n Oct. 1, if not before, 10,000 print
'rs in New York will be involved in
he biggest strike in the printing in
lustry since the national strike for
he eight-hour day in 1906.
Gain Nothing by Moving.
The physical impossibility of the
)ublishers getting buildings in other
,ities, not to speak of the cost of
moving machinery and the shortage
of skilled labor in other centers, is
is well known to the workers in the
trinting trades as to the publishers.
Another fact pointed out by union
men is that for a publisher to move
'o another city does not remove the
possibility of the same situation artis
ng in the new locality.
"Go west. seems to be Thayer's ad
vice to his clients, following the say
ing of torace Greely, but I do not
know if the percentage of radicalism
7ets any less in that portion of the
United States." remarked one union
man when shown the publishers'
At the present time 90 per cent of
the magazines are printed in New
i'ork, makling magazine publishing
hie secondil industry ill this city, on
the value of iproduct, the garmeni in
lustry standing at the head of the
Itolling UpI Strike 1"und.
Accordtling to the employers' fig
ures the d'Iimanits of the New York
irinters will increase the price of
srinting in this city nearly 50 per
cent over that of Chicago, the next
argest priuting center.
Meanwhiile all members of the four
ocals are ipaying their assessments
o roll iup a strike fund in prepara
.ion for the walkout on Oct. 1.
It is wtll kntown in printing circles
hat the emstoyting printers proposed
a two-months' lockout of New York
irint.ers tI thie magazine publishers.
iromising that the locals would be
:rushed in that short period. but that
he mnagaz;n' interests thought thel
oss to tllh.m would be too heavy.
The cace of the Publishers' Print
ng comtpany. 207 East 25th street.
- - is the time to exchange
your fifty-dollar Libertyt
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.
... ',--.._ ._..
which has been on strike for two
weeks, is before the employers as an
index to the power of the local un
ions. Heavy police guards were main
tained around the plant all day yes
William Klink, a striking feeder
'.t the "Pubs." was sentenced to 60
days in the workhouse on a charge of
unlawful entry, preferred by three
finks employed by the struck plant.
The first sentence of Magistrate Har
ris was six months, but this was re
duced on application of the attor
neys of the union.
Janmes J. Bagley, president of
Fj'ranklin Union 23, said that Klink
was an inoffensive picket who was
'framed" by the strikebreakers, who
accused him of passing through the
cordon of police and finkes that sur
round the building and obtaining ad
mission to the cellar, where he is ac
cused of beating up Charles Fletcher,
a scabbing pr'essman, with a shovel.
ituome, the Eternal City.
Today is the anniversary, in 1799,
of Rome surrendering to the British,
when a Roman republic was revived.
The Eternal City! Byron's words
leap to memolry----
"While stands the Coliseum Rome
When falls the Coliseum Rome shall
And when Rome falls, thle world."
Rome was founded in 753 B. C.
The foundation of the city is attribut
ed to Romulus, says the legend, one
of the twins suckled by a wolf. In
her great days politically, Rolme dtmn
inated the world, north to Ediburgh,
west to the Atlantic, east to the Eu
phrates, and south to the coast of
Africa. Her citizenship conferred a
dignity and poweor that burst shack
les. To the question why Rome so
early attained supremacy, the an
swer is: Because the Roman had
such comlplete control over hinmself.
She stands today on her seven hills.I
Rome the Desolate, the man.jestic, the
overpowe'ing center of great lmemo-;
ries and great men. The early days!
of her kings; the intellectual power
of the republic; the mighty empire of
the Caesars that dictated to conti
nents; the decline and fall, from her
luxurious sills, and her overwhelmlent
by Alaric in the fifth century. From
the tribune of the F'orumll rtuined and
still applealing, the orations of her
T'itans yet guide the human llind.
And, above all the welter of the deso
late places, soars the dome of St.
Peter's, a witniess to the mlartyrs and
its gleaming Cross the signal of the
Christian faith. Rome, the Eternal
RIESIUMIES lAW STUDI)EIS.
Walter Wilson, nephew of Police
e'l.n Peter McDl)onald. has gone to
Missoula, where he will take up his
studies interrupted by the war.
Young Wilson recently returned aft
er serving for 25 months in France
as a member of a night aerial bomb
TWO HIt'IT IN .MINE
John Solich, 745 Ealt I'ark street,
and Malcolm Blue, 47 East Quartz
street, were injured last night in a
fall of rock at the 'I'Tamway mine.
Both men were taken to St. Jame.
hospital, where their Injuries were
dressed. Solkich sustained a sprained
ankle and Blue's foot was crushed.
FOR SAL~--VICTOR AND COLUM
bia records sold at half price; also
exchanged for a dime. 329 S.
FORL LEASTE--A good copper claim
out of town. Address Box 2 B13u
FOR lIilNT----2-rootn house', chicken
house, one-:acre garden, good
range; $12 per month; No. 3i car
line. Box I. Bulletin.
....... ...Y.......-..-.- .....- .Y-·Y - -
M.ONTANA AUTO PA I N T I N G
Co. Now open. Expert work
manship. Popular prices. Cars
called for and delivered, also stor
age. Retouching. Itevarnishing
112 E. Galena st.. upstairs.
IF YOU WANT WHAT YOU WANT WHEN YOU WANT IT
BULLETIN WANT ADS
1 CENTN ADVANCE "*" LESSNTHA 15 CENTS
MALE HELP WANTED
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.
TIHIE WORLD'S greatest rheumatic,
kidney, bladder and uricacid reme
dy; is wonderful discovery. Sold by
lJoel Huffman, 433 S. Arizona st.,
WANTED-Ambitious men to pre
pare for promotion. Apply In
ternational Correspondence School,
basement, No. 1 West Broadway.
THIE RUBBEIt SHOP---R ubber
goods repaired. Rubber boots
and shoes resoled. No. 5 North
WANTED lY OCTOBER 1--A
nurse, at the Miners' Union hospi
tal at Sand Coulee, Mont., said nurse
to take care of building, act as dis
pensary nurse subject to doctor's
orders, and take care of such patients
as may be admitted --(never more
than three.) The building is heated
by stoves, but has all modern toilet
facilities and running water. Parties
interested, apply to Secretary of
Hlospital Board, Box 92, stating ex
1lerience, references and wages de
DESIRABLE outside rooms, all mod
ern conivenietnces. Rates reason
able. Miners and students solicited.
421 W. Galena.
FORt RENT -"-ROOM IIOUSE,
cliicken housie, one-acre gardeu,
good range; $12 per month; No.
3 car line. Box 1, Bulletin.
3 ROOMS completely furnished for
housekeeping; nice bright rooms.
231 E. Granite st.
TWO LIC HI-T, CLEAN HOUSE
keIeping rooIns; no largeo children.
435 S. Idaho.
4-ROOM modern bungalow, 2209
Wall: rent $22.50. Phone :368-J.
MONEY TO .JOA
MONEY advanced on Liberty bonds,
diamonds, watches, jewelry and
other articles of value; square deal.
l'eoples' Loan office, 2891/ E. Park.
GET YOUR MONEY at 3 per cent of
diamonds, watcl-es, Jewelry, Lib
erty bonds. Mose Linz, Upstair.
Jeweler. Two entrances-Main ant
(MONEY LOANED on diamonds
watches, jewelry and Liberty bonds
at a reasonable rate of interest. The
Old Reliable. I Simon, 21 N. Main
SECOND-HAND FURNITURE AND
ranges. City Furniture Exchange,
206 E. Park street. Phone 6459-W
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.
THE CANTEEN, No. 11 S. Montana
street, soft drinks of all kinds,
cigars and tobacco.
FORTY ACRES IRRIGATED LAND,
three miles from Lovell, Wyo
ming; good water right. Will raise
grain, fruit and vegetables; every
acre can be cultivated. Price $60.00
per acre, $1,000 cash, balance good
terms. Elmer V. Bovell, Jackson,
iRELINQUISHMENT-160 a c r e s,,
house, barn, chicken house, sheds,
two wells, stream running through
40 acres, 1 mile from P. O., stores
Lnd school; 80 miles S. E. of Milea
City. Price $500. Address Box N,
RESTAURANT, good location, good
trade, terms; also meat block and
big heating stove suitable for store
room. Inquire 246'1, E. Park st.
FOR SALE-One Harley-Davidson
motorcycle with sidecar; $175.
Opie & Smith Motor Co., California
and Front sts.
BLACKSMITH'S TOOLS FOR SALE
Shop for rent; splendid location.
Inquire 749 N. Main. Phone
JEWELRY and second-hand cloth
ing for sale at Uncle Sam's Loan
Office, 11 S. Wyoming street.
NEWV tent. 14x16, 12-ounce duck;
cheap if taken at onice. 806 E.
I1GHIT' grocery-confectionary. 806
E. Park st.
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
81. 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 Wyoming.
WANTED to buy, second-hand fur
niture and stoves. Union Furni
ture Exchange, 248 E. Park, phone
HIGHEST PRICE paid for old cloth
tug, shoes, hats, trunks, tools.
THAT old hat-Make it look like
new at the Nifty Hat Shop, 86%
East Park St.
BUTTE Taxi and Baggage, taxicabs
and touring cars. Day and night
calls rompltly attended to. Phone
100, 481 E. Broadway.
hXPRESSMAN'S headquarters. sx
pressmen when you want them.
MADAME GUY, spiritualist, meets
every Sunday, Tuesday, Friday at
101 E. Granite, downstairs.
CLEANERS AND DYERS
AMERICAN Dyeing & Cleaning Was.
1341 Harrison ave. Phone 131.
CLEANING, pressing and repairing.
W. F. Van Weel, 843 Utah ave.
CASCADE Tailors and Dyers, 164 W.
Granite st., phone 2106.
FIVE THOUSAND WORKERS
wanted to buy $5 worth of stock
in The Bulletin Publishing Co.
SHOE SHINE PARLOR
WORKING Peoples' Shoe Shining
parlor, 10e a shine. 28 West
A. O. JACOBSEN-Jobbing, cabinet,
office work. Shop rear 150 West
Granite street. Shop phone 15885, QOr