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Vote Your Ballots
The following are candidates for officers of the Montana
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.
And many local unions throughout the state.
Vote for These Candidates Regardless
of the Fact That Messrs. Donoghue and
Partelow Have Declined the Issue
GRAIN AND PROVISIONS.
Chicago, Sept. 30.--New declines
in the value of corn took place to
day owing more or less to a fresh
drop in foreign exchange rates and
the notice that as a result of the Brit
ish railway strike all sailings to the
United Kingdom had been suspended.
The market closed unsettled, 1/ c
to 1 /4c net lower, with December at
$1.23% to $1.2438 and May at
$1.22%1/ to $1.22%. Oats finished
unchanged to 18c down and provis
ions varying from 80c decline to a
rise of 70c.
Lack of support was evident from
the outset in tilhe corn market, with
weakness of foreign exchange as ternm
porarily the main bearish factor, sup
plemented by lower quotations on
hogs. It was not, however, until
holding up of vessels in United States
ports was announced that selling
pressure became pronounced. A
large amount of grain for the United
Kingdom was said to be waiting at
the seaboard and with new loading
of vessels prohibited misgivings were
expresSed that interior congestion
might ensue. Under such circum
stances bulls remained at a disad
vantage throughout the session.
Oats sympathized with corn weak-'
ness, notwithstanding a decrease in
the oat visible supply total.
In provisions as in grain down
turns were the rule as a result large
ly of stoppage of shipments to the
Corn-No. 2 mixed, $1.42@ 1.44;
No. 2 yellow, $firstname.lastname@example.org.
Oats-No. 2 white, 701 @77:2 c;
No. 3 white, 67@72½&c.
Rye-No. 2. $1.421/4.
Diarley-$1.22 @ 1.36.
Timothy-$8.50 @ 11.25.
Ribs-$18.50 @ 19.50
Butter, .Eggs and Poultry.
Eutter-Unsettled. Creamery, 49
Eggs---Higher. Receipts, 1.1,655
cases. Firsts, 50 @ 52c; ordinary
firsts, 45@46c; at mark, cases in
cluded, 44 @ 50c; storage packed
firsts, 52 @ 53c.
Poultry--Alive, higher. Springs,
25c; fowls, 223 ~ @261/c.
Minneapolis, Sept. 30. - Flour----.
Unchanged. Shipments, 95,356 bar-=
Rye-No. 2, $1.39% @;1.4014.
VWheat-Receipts, 811 cars, com
pared with 960 cars a year ago,
Wheat ---No. 1 northern, $2.65@
Corn-No. 3 yellow, $email@example.com.
Oats-No. 3 white, 65@68c.
New York, Sept. 30.-Mercantile
jlaper, 5 @ 51 per cent.
Sterling-Demand, 420; cables,
Francs-Demand, 790; cables, 787.
Guilders-Demand, 38 ; cables,
Lire-Demand, 950; cables, 948.
Marks---Demand, 4' ; cables, 4 1/.
,ri,,,. in.,- tGL lr~t. 111 A...... n'
.U.., v u cuiu an. common, ~ (,.7i. I nfat :e Oreatn went forth that blew nine west (It. 9 W.), containing Building. Phone 4077-W. 4 South Wyoming.
DOINGS OF THE VAN LOONS There seems to be a reason for the delay
wI4~'. EPITcS A14 DER JUKoRS BRIN G IS IT A QUESTlONP
H o .TJ-U T i4/_ERF; .Au.T TO COM E W FO-1LJN= LAW TR l4 ], Ez
So LO.'4 I~T' AR 1 MAN-n , N ITs A. LECAAL oNE WHO SiTARTEo (r
IT'S ^ SIMPLE KNNC:qVESTI NO OPEN ERS
wo o t, V- VHO -ET S ThE
, a_ __ MONEY! ;
days and six months, 5% @ 6 pe,
Call money, strong; high, 9 pui
cent; low, 6 per cent; ruling rate, (
per cent; closing bids, 8 per cent; of
tered at 9 per cent; last loan, 9 pes
cent; bank acceptances, 4½. pei
After the close of the stock markei
call loans on all industrial collatera
were made at as high as 15 per cent
which is the highest rate since Jul3
New York, Sept. 30.--Copper.-
Quiet.; electrolytic, spot and Septem.
ber, 231/2c; October and November
231ca @24c; small lots second-hand
spot, 21 @ 22c.
Iron---Steady; No. 1 northern
$30; No. 2 northern, $29; No. 2
Lead-Quiet; spot, 6c bid, 6.10(
asked. October, 6c bid. 6.10c asked.
Spelter--Quiet; East St. Louis de
livery, spot, 6.10c bid.
Chicago, Sept. 30. -- Hogs---Re
ceipts, 30.000 head; mostly 25c low
er. Heavy, $16.25@(17.35; medium,
$16,firstname.lastname@example.org; light, $16.50 c
17.50; light light, $16 @17.40; heavy
packing sows. smooth, $15.50 (1 16;
packing sows. rough, $email@example.com;
pigs, $15.25 @16.25.
Cattle-Receipts. 26,000 head.
MIarket firm. Beef steers, medium
and heavy weight, choice and prime
$16.25 5@18; medium and good,
$11.25 @16.25; common, $8.50 T
1125; light, good and choice, $14.50
@17.75; common and medium, $8 @
14.25; butcher cattle, heifers. $6.50
@14.75; cows, $firstname.lastname@example.org; can
ners and cutters, $5.50@ 6.50; veal
calves, $email@example.com; feeder steers, $7
firstname.lastname@example.org; stocker steers, $6.25 r410;
western range steers, $S @ 15; cows
and heifers, $6.50@13.
Sheep - Receipts, 40,000 head.
market firm. Lambs, $email@example.com;
culls and common, $8.50 @12.50;
ewes, medium, good and choice
$firstname.lastname@example.org; culls and common, $2
@5.75; breeding, $email@example.com.
Omaha. Sept. 30. -- Hogs---Re
ceipts, 4,000 head. Market steady to
15e lower. Top, $17; hulk, $15.75@
16; heavy weight, $firstname.lastname@example.org; me
dium weight. $16.10@ 17; light
weight, $16 @17: heavy packing
sows, smooth, $15.80 @16; packing
sows, rough, $email@example.com); pigs
Cattle -- Receipts, 19,500 head
Beef, steady; butcher stock, lower;
feeders, strong. Beef steers, medi
um and heavy weight, choice and
prime, $15 @17; medium and good,
$10.25 @15; common, $991 10.25;
light weight, good and choice. $14.50
@17.50; common and medium
$firstname.lastname@example.org; butcher cattle, heif
ers, $6.75@12; cows. $6.50i111.25;
canners and cutters, $email@example.com; vea'
calves, light and handy weight
$1.50@14; feeder steers, $7.50135:
stocker steers, $7@ 10.
Sheep -- Receipts, 41,500 head:
Killers, slow; feeders, higher. Lambs
84 pounds down, $12.509if14.50):
culls and common, $firstname.lastname@example.org;
yearling wethers, $email@example.com; ewes
medium and choice, $5.75 6.75;
Today We Celebrate.
Founding of Boston, L. S. A.
"Th-3 Hub of the Universe," as
Oliver Wendell Holmes called his be
loved Boston, has recently been the
center of pretty lively wheelings
emitting sparks. When policemen
go on strike, mayors and governors
take to language emitting early let
ters of the alphabet. Dear early
Boston, up and at it in the history
of th, American revolution--we'll
never go back on you whatever you
do or "damn." Today, Sept. 30,
commemorates the death of Isaac
Johnson, one of the principal found
Scrs, of Boston in 1630. He was the
first magistrate who died in the
colony, and was buried in his own
lot. The first burying-place in Bos
ton was laid out around Isaac John
ison's grave. The spot is now built
upon by Tremont, Cornhill, Court
and School streets.
Boston! The Cradle of Liberty.
But she was settled 140 years before
"the old Continentals of the ragged
regimentals" stood up on Boston
soil in 1770, and blazed into the
British commissioners of customs,
and drove them to their warship the
Romney. Boston was founded in
1630, 10 years after the Pilgrim
Fathers landed at Plymouth Rock.
She was a colonial lady for 135 years
and the capital of the Massachusetts
colony. Her common--still a vener
able park in the heart of Boston---
was set apart for public use in 1634.
The first printing of the colonies
was done in thee, Boston .of the
Forehead---thou who ever heldest
the gray matter higher than the
golden calf. The "pine-tree shill
ing," coined in 1651, in the Boston
mint, the first mint in the country,
bore the insignia of the flag that
was to be famous on Bunker Hill-
Putnam's Flag--the Pine-Tree Flag
--whose iiitto around the pine tree
on a white field was appeal ti
heaven, and on the reverse side, qui
transtulit sustinet, (He who carried
us through so many dangers will
,ustain us now). That flag----Pine
'ree Flag---waved over the head of
General Pershing only the other da)
at the banquet of colors and clamoc
in New York city. It was in Bos
ton that the sturdy opposition to tht
'Stamp Act" broke out, the revolt
against unjust taxation. It was in
lboston that Bohen was chucked
overboard, cargoes of tea, precious
Dohea. More precious the spirit
within man that arose against tax
ation without representation, and
patriots, disguised as Indians, slipped
sway from' the Liberty Tree, the old
Inm near the common, where John
Hancock had presided amidst ac
'laiming roars, gained Griffin's
Wharf, boarded two doughty British
vessels, tore open the hatches-and
overboard you went, Bohea! The
'Boston Tea Party" entered into th'
l:istory of the righteous revolutions
"If the British parliament can ta:
America, it can tax Ireland and
India, and hold the wealth of thi
east and of the west at the service
if its own oligarchy," said Oxen
bridge Thacker of Boston. "If this
system is suffered to prevail, it will
-xtinguish liberty throughout the
It ;s in Boston that Faneuil Hall
stands, that "Cradle of Liberty,"
erected by Peter Faneuil in. 1742.
meeting place of the people during
,he storm which led to the revolu
tionary war. It was from Bosto'
hat the breath went forth that blew
up into a tornado and tore asunder,
at last, the shackles of the slave.
For :t was in Boston that William
Lloyd Garrison began the publica
tion of his famous Liberator, a week
ly newspaper and Uncotllprising op
ponent of slavery, and it was dis
continued when in 185i6 Incoln
signed the Emancipation I'roclama
tion. Up in a dusty attic li Boston,
Garrison set up his small printing
press, woefully poor in funds. lie
was author, compositor, prilntr. pub,
lisher in one. He went on in the
face of rotten eggs and jPers froml
the pro-slavery party --and won:
Bunker Hill ovierlooks Boston.
June 18, 1775, tested the mnetle of
"embattled farmers" flanked only
with resistless forces of the spirit,
to meet and eventually, to master
the trained science of great England.
The seal of Boston shows the
"city set upon a hill that cannot be
hid." overlooking the ba}. "''oston
conditaed 1630," says Ithe Great
Seal. The motto of Boston, on the
Great Seal, is "Siout patribuls, sit
deus nobis." The inscription shows
the date of the adoption of the Seal:
"Civitatis requimine dointta A. D.
Boston! what we owe to thee!
Let us bow our heads and thank
God for Boston. We will stand by
her through thick and thin, the hub
of our hearts' insistent circling
Iaround that which is loyal, lovely
and of good report---and is Ameri
(Continued From Page One.)
tended bringing the matter of the
discussion of the treaties up on
Wednesday. The belief seemed
rather to be that the chamber would
be dissolved for the holding of gen
The vicinity of the chamber was
occupied by police and troops while
the body was in session and groups
that attempted demonstrations for or
against the government, were dis
The debate was opened by Deputy
Turati, leader of the official social
ists. The deputy attacked those who,
lie said, for three years had ignored
the fact that Flume was Italian and
had ,anctioned its going to the
Croatians. He believed, however,
that Fiume would be better placed
as the capital of an autonomous
state than otherwise.
Deputy Turati censured those who
now were attacking Almerican inter
vention "after Italy had called
America to her riescue." He con
demned the D'Annunzio raid upon
Fiume and continued:
"After making war upon Ger
miany and Austria we now are pre
paring for war against Jlngo-Slavia,
but which of the American banks
will supply us with the funds?"
"We socialists, even the mildest
among us," he continued. "if put to
a choice between militarism and
bolshevism, will not hesitate to
choose the latter. The solution of
the present difficulties cannot be
found in the parliament, but in the
people. Likewise, the peace treaty
must be discussed by the people.
All this can be accomplished through
Bulletin Want Ads Get
Result. Phone 52.
LEGAL NOTICES. I
NOTICE OF TIME API'OINTED
FOR PRIIOING WILL, ETC.
In the District Court of the Second
Judicial District of the State ol
Montana, County of Silver Bow.
In the matter of the Estate of Martin
J. Hackett, Deceased.
P'u.suant to an order of said Dis
trict Court, made on the 22nd day
of September, 1919, notice is hereby
given that Saturday, the 4th day of
October, 1919, at 10 o'clock a. ni.
of said day, at the courtroom of De
partment Three of said court, at the
City of Butte in the said County of
Silver Bow, has been appointed as
the time and place for proving the
will of said Martin J. Hackett, de
ceased, and for hearing the applica
tion of Josie Callahan for the issu
ance to her of letters testamentary
when and where any person inter
ested may appear and contest the
Dated Sept. 22. 1919.
OTIS LEE, Clerk.
By ROBT. DOWNING,
(First Publication Sept. 23, 1919.)
George P. Welcome, plaintiff vs.
Morgan Thomas, defendant.
To be sold at sheriff's sale, on the
4th day of October A. D.. 1919, at
3 o'clock p. mi., at the front door of
the courthouse in the city of Butte,
county of Silver 1ow, state of Mon
tana, the following described real
"The east oni-half (E1/2) of the
southwest one-quarter (SW,4) and
lots numbered Ithree (3) and four
(4) of section thirty (S. 30) of
township four north (T. 4 N.) range
nine west (I . 9 W.), containing
RIGHT NOis the. time to exchange
your fifty-dollar Liberty
Bonds for fifty dollars
iworth 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.
e LEGAL NOTICES.
147.24 acres, and also the east on'
: half (E1½) of the northwest on
i quarter (NW' 1/4 ) and lots numbere
one (1) and two (2) of section thi
ty (S. 30) in said township an
Irange, containing 147.08 acres, t,
. gether with all water rights therec
and belonging thereto and used i
b connection therewith, but subject I
the reservation above mentioned ft
JOHN K. O'ROURKE,
iSheriff Silver Bow County. M3ontan
By D. J. O'CONNOR,
Dated September 11th. A. D. 191!
First publication, Sept. 16. 1919-3
I NOTICEi TO ('iIEDITOIRS.
_Estate of Patrick McLaughlin, d:
Notice is hereby given by the or
l dersigned adtministratrix of the e
tI tate of Patrick McLaughlin. d(
-[ceased, to the creditors of and a
persons having claims against ti,
s said deceased, to exhibit them. wit
le the necessary vouchers, within 1
is months after the first publication
r this notice, to the said adniinistratri
- at the courthouse of Silver Bo'
county, Butte, Silver Bow county, th
I same being the place for the transat
lion of the business of said estate, i
the County of Silver Bow, State c
S 'MADGIE . DUGAN,
Adtinistratrix of the estate
Patrick McLcaughliu. deceased.
S 1ated Butte. Montana, this 6t
day of September, 1919.
s (First publication Sept. 9, 1919.)
NOTICE TO ('HEI)ITORS.
d Estate of Gussile Guintoli, deceasec
Notice is hereby given by the ut
I dersigned admiinistratrix of the e:
tate of Gussipe Guintoli. deceased, t
the creditors of and all persons hai
ing claims against the said deceasec
to exhilbit them, with the necessar
I. vouchers, within lt) months afte
s the first publication of this notice, t
the said administratrix at the court
i house of Silver Bow county, Butti
oiSilver Bow county, the saule ]einll
d the place for the transaiction of th
, business of said estate, ill the Count
i of Silver Bow. State of Montana.
e MADGE II. I)UGAN,
Administratrix of the estate (
(Gussipe Guintoli, deceased.
1)ated Butte, Montana, this 51
day of September. 1919.
( First publication Sept. 9. 1919.)
DANIELS & BILBOA
Undertakers and Embalmers
125 East IPark St., lButte. Phone 38:
Residence Phone 4317-W.
d Auto and Carriage Equipment.
SLenihun-'The funeral of the lat
,. Mrs. Mary Lenihan, aged 61 year:
, will take place Thursday morning a
9 o'clock at the family resildence, 3
W est Center street, proceeding t
SSt. Lawrence church where itas
w ill be celebrated at !9::;0 o'cloch
. Interment in the Holy Cross cemc
Reliable Undertaker and Embalme
822 North Main Street
FOR SALE-VICTOR AND COLUM
bia records sold at half price; als
exchanged for a dime. 329½ E
MONTANA AUTO P.AINTIN(
Co. Now open. Expert work
t mtanstip. Popular prices. Car
called for and delivered, also stor
age. Retouching. hRevarnishing
112 E. Galena st., upstairs.
What is Chiropractic? Newest ant
greatest science for removing thi
f cause of disease. Dr. J. D. Long ant
Dr. It. W. I ong, 126 Pennsylvanli
IF YOU WANT WHAT YOU WANT WHEN YOU WANT IT
. BULLETIN WANT ADS
1 CENTAN CE O LESSN.AD 15 CENTS
I CENT IN ADVANCE LESS THAN 15 CENTS
SMALE HELP WANTEI
ARE YOU SICK OR CRIPPLED
A few treatments of CHIROPRAC
PIC will relieve you. At any rat
- give it a trial. Quit drugs. Avol
the operation. See Flora W. Emery
Room 9, Silver Bow block.
THE WORLD'S greatest rheumatic
kidney, bladder and uricacid rein
idy; is wonderful discovery. Sold b
f Joel Huffinan, 433 S. Arizona st
WANTED-Ambitious men to pr(
pare for promotion. Apply It
ternational Correspondence Schoo
basement, No. 1 West Broadway.
THE RUBBER SHOP-R u b b e
goods repaired. Rubber bool
and shoes resoled. No. 5 Nort
S ___ _____ _____
WANTEI) BY OCTOBER 1
nurse, at the Miners' Union hosp
tal at Sand Coulee, Mont., said nure
to take care of building, act as di:
pensary nurse subject to doctor
orders. and take care of such patient
as may be admitted---(never 1mo
v than three.) The building is heate
r by stoves, but has all modern toile
facilities and running water. Partic
.interested, apply to Secretary c
Hospital Board, Box 92, stating ae
perience, references and wages dt
I FOUND- --A gold ring in Metal Mir
Workers' hall. Sept. 22. Identil
n'ring andl p1ay for ad. Fred (
.rUi#LIS±HEiý )D ROOME
DESIRABLE outside rooms, all rmod
ern conveniences. Rates reason
Iable. Miners and students solicited
421 V. Galena.
F'OlR RENT-- 2-ROOM HOUSE
c('ickoen hIous(, one-acre garden
good range; $12 per month; Nc
3 car line. Box 1, Bulletin.
3-ROOM house, pantry and clothe
closet, $12. Walking distance t+
mines. 831 N. Wyoming st. Phon
1THREE-I1)OOM modern flat. fur
nished complete for housnekeeping
t Inquire !15 Delaware.
MONEY TO LOANI
-- - -- _- ' -.
MONEY advanc d on Liberty bonds
diamonds, watches, jewelry anm
other articles of value; square deal
Peoples' Loan office, 28/ V E. Park
GET YOUR MONEY at 1 per cent oi
diamonds, watches, jewelry, Lib
erty bonds. Mose Linz, Upstairs
Jeweler. Two entrances-Main anm
MONEY LOANED on diamonds
watches, jewelry and Liberty bond;
at a reasonable rate of interest. Thi
Old Reliable. I Simon, 21 N. Maill
SECOND-I-AND FURNITURE ANT
ranges. City Furniture Exchange
206 E. Park street. Phone 6459-W
Second Hand Goods Boughi
-- -- - = l
HIGHEST prices paid for seconc
band clothing, shoes, tools, Jew.
elry, etc. New and second hand
goods for sale. Globe New and
Second Hand Store. Phone 5140-J
3 FOR SALE
? FORTY ACRES IRRIGATED LAND,
three miles from Lovell, Wyo
:e ning; good water right. Will raise
.d grain, fruit and vegetables; every
Y, acre can he cultivated. Price $60.00
per acre, $1,000 cash, balance good
- terms. Elmer V. Bovell, Jackson,
.y RELINQUISHMENT-160 acres,
house, barn, chicken house, sheds,
two wells, stream running through
- 0 acres, 1 mile from P. O., store
s- and school; 80 miles S. E. of Miles
1- City. Price $500. Address Box N,
1, Bulletin office.
FOR SALE-One Harley-Davidson
s motorcycle with sidecar; $175.
h Opie & Smith Motor Co., California
and Front sts.
BLACKSMITH'S TOOLS FOR SALE
Shop for rent; splendid location.
Inquire 749 N. Main. Phone
i- JEWELRY and secona-hand cloth
ie ing for sale at Uncle Sam's Loan
s- Office. 11 S Wvomint street.
Is FOR RENT
is SEVEN-room furnished house, $50
>f a month. Apply at 536- West
SHOE SHINE PARLOR
t tie BOSTON HAT SH-OP-Hats
cleaned and reblocked. Ladies'
ic and gents' shoes repaired, dyed,
fy cleanted and shined. No. 118 North
MARYLAND Cafe open under new
management. Board by the day,
week or Illonth.
'tl- C~A1T 'I'EEN, No. 11 S. Montana
street, salt drinks of all kinds,
cigars and tobacco.
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. Swaldner's barber shop,
183% W. Broadway.
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.
e Phone 3557-W.
THAT old hat-Make it look like
new at the Nifty Hat Shop, 86%
D I asnL rarK aL.
I BUTTE Taxi and Baggage, taxicabs
and touring cars. Day and night
calls Pr omptly attended to. Phone
100, 481, E. Broadway.
r- EXPRESSMAN'S headquarters. Ex
d pressmen when you want them.
d Phone 6404-J.
MADAME GUY, spiritualist, meets
every Sunday, Tuesday, Friday at
101 E. Granite, downstairs.
CLEANERS AND DYERS
¾MERICAN Dyeing & Cleamnig W.l.
1341 Harrison ave. Phone 11.
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
isn The Bulletin Publishing Co.
X. O. JACOBSEN-Jobbing, cabinet,
office work. Shop rear 150 West
Tranite street. Shop phone 1385, or