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BUREAU OF INFORMATION
609 PIONEER BLDG. SEATTLE, WASHINGTON
_~__________~__ _~_ ~ ~___~. .. ______ .____.__ ...__. .. .~. _~_..__... ~ ..: _~. ___~.__~_:~ ___
GRAIN AND PROVISIONS.
Chicago, Oct. 11.--Opinions that
husking would be stimulated by the
cold wave now on the way eastward
forced the corn market lower, de
spite prevalence of bullish sentiment
in the beginning. Prices closed un
settled at % c to lc net decline, with
December at $1.22% to $1.227/ and
May at $1.21¼ to $1.21%. Oats
lost 'Ac to % @ 3c. In provisions
the outcome ranged from 25c set
back to a rise of $1.
Continued rains here and misgiv
ings that as a result the movement
of corn from first hands would be
interfered with tended at first to
make corn prices advance. Higher
quotations on hogs counted some
whmi also as an additional element
of srength. Besides, a little buying
resulted from forecasts of a killing
frost. Later, however, the majority
of traders switched to the selling
side and took the position that freez
ing temperatures would cause husk
ing to become general and would
increase the volume of offerings of
new grain to arrive, especially as the
west reported clear weather as well
Oats weakened with corn. It was
said exporters had withdrawn from
Falling off in the movement of
hogs to western packing centers gave
an upward swing to provisions. Com
,mission houses and shorts were con
spicuous buyers of lard.
Corn-No. 2 mixed, $1.42; No. 2
Oats-No. 2 white, 711A @ 72%c;
No. 3 white, 69@71c.
Rye-No. 2, $1.42, @1.42'A.
llutter, Eggs and Poultry.
Butter-Higher. Creamery, 49 @
Eggs-Higher. Receipts, 5,952
ueses. Firsts. 54@55½c; or
dinary firsts, 46@47c; at mark,
cases included, 48@53c; storage
packed firsts, 561 /@57c.
Poultry-Alive, lower. Springs,
22'Ac; fowls, 17@24c.
Chicago. Oct. 11.-Hogs-Re
ceipts, 13,000. Market strong.
Heavy, $14.50 @ 15.50; medium,
$firstname.lastname@example.org; light, $email@example.com;
light light, $14.25 15.25; heavy
packing sows, smooth, $13.75@
14.25; packing sows, rough, $13.25
(a13.75; pigs, $13.75@15.
Cattle.-Receipts, 8,000. Market
slow. Beef steers, medium and
heavy weight, choice and prime,
$firstname.lastname@example.org; medium and good,
$email@example.com; common, $8.50@11;
light weight, good and choice, $14.501
@18.60; common and medium, $8@
1 4.50; butcher cattle, heifers, $6.50
X114; cows, $firstname.lastname@example.org; canners
and cutters, $email@example.com; veal
calves, $firstname.lastname@example.org; feeder steers,
$7.25@13; stocker steers, $6.25@
10.25; western range steers, $8@
15: cows and heifers, $email@example.com.
Sheep-Receipts, 16,000. Market
unsettled. Lambs, $12.75 @ 15.65;
culls and common, $firstname.lastname@example.org;
ewes, medium, good and choice, $6.50
(i7.50; culls and common, $3@6;
Omaha, Oct. 11.-Hogs-Receipts,
2,500. Market active; 15@25c;
higher. Top, $15.50; bulk, $14.25@
14.75; heavy weight, $email@example.com;
medium weight, $firstname.lastname@example.org;
light weight, $email@example.com; heavy
packing sows, smooth, $14.35@
14.60; packing sows,- rough, $13.75
@14.35; pigs, $14@16.
Cattle-Receipts, 5,000. Market
generally steady. Beef steers, me
dium and heavy weight, choice and
prime, $firstname.lastname@example.org; medium and
good, $email@example.com; common, $9.25
@10.50; light weight, good arid
choice, $15@18: common and me
dium, $9.75@15; butcher cattle,
heifers, $7@12; cows, $firstname.lastname@example.org;
canners and cutters, $email@example.com; veal
calves, light and handy weight, $11
@14; feeder steers, $7.50 @013:
stocker steers, $7 @10.50.
Sheep--Receipts, 3,000. Market
steady. Lambs, 84 pounds down,
$14@16; culls and common, $8@ -
13.50; yearling wethers, $firstname.lastname@example.org;
ewes, medium and choice, $6.25@
7.50; culls and common, $2.50 @
New York, Oct. 11.-Copper
steady. Electrolytic, spot and last
quarter, 231c; small lots second
hand, 21/2 @22/c.
Iron steady and unchanged.
Lead firm. Spot, 6.10c bid; De
cember, 6.15c bid, 6.35c asked.
Spelter firm. East St. Louis, spot,
New York, Oct. 11.--Bar silver,
$1.17; Mexican dollars, 91c.
London, Oct. 1.---Bar silver,
62 %d per ounce; money and dis
count rates unchanged.
NOTICE OF TMIE APPOINTED
FOR PROVING WILL, ETC.
In the District Court of the Second
Judicial District of the State of
Moutana, County of Silver Bow.
In the matter of the Estate of Martin
J. Hackett, Deceased.
Pu suant to an order of said Dis
trict court, made on the 4th day of
October, 1919, notice is hereby giv-1
en that Saturday, the 18th day of
October, 1919, at 10 o'clock a. m. oXf
said day, at the .courtroom of said
court, at the City of Butte, in the said
County of Silver Bow, has been ap
pointed as the time and place for
proving the will Of said Martin J.
Hackett, deceased, andd for hearing
the application of Josie Callahan 'for
the issuance to her of letters testa
mentary when and where any person
interested may appear and contest
Dated Oct. 4, 1919.
OTIS LEE, Clerk.
By ROBT. DOWNING,
(First publication Oct. 6, 1919.)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Estate of John Mullane, deceased.
Notice is hereby given by the un
dersigned administrator of the es
tate of John Mullane, deceased, to
the creditors of and all persons hav
ing claims against the said deceased,!
to exhibit them, with the necessary
vouchers, within four months after!
the first publication of this notice,
to the said administrator at room
558 Phoenix building, West Park
street, Butte, Mont., the same be
ing the place for the transaction of
the business of said estate, in the
county of Silver Bow, state of Mon
Administrator of the. estate of!
John Mullane, deceased.
Dated Butte, Mont., this 4th day of
i (First publication, Oct. 4, 1919.)
SDANIELS & BILBOA
Undertakers and Embalmers
1125 East Park St., Butte. Phone 888.,
Residence Phone 4317.W,
Auto and Carriage Equipment.
DEATHS AND FUNERALS.
Confrey--The funeral of the late
William Confrey, age 40 years, will
take place Monday morning at 9
o'clock at the family residence, 30
East Quartz street, proceeding to
Sacred Heart church, where high
7 mass will be celebrated at 9:30'
So'clock. Interment in Holy Cross
Hanley--The remains of the late
t Daniel Hanley, aged 39 years, who
-'died this morning, are at the family
1 residence, 333 Boardman street,
I where the funeral will take place at
5 a time to be annono"ed later.
I Reliable Tndertaker and IEmblmer
S 888 North Main Street
1I Phone 770.
METAL TRADES SCAB
CLYDE GILL, Silver Bow street.
scabbing on pipefitters at the
ED WELLS, former shifter, now
sharpening steel at Colarod mine.
---- BRENNEN, doing electrician's
work at the Spec.
CHET LAWERENCE, 714 West
Broadway, scabbing on the ma
chinists at the Elm Orlu.
AL McCLAIN-Scabbing on black
smiths at the Black Rock.
FRANK SABLE-Scabbing on pipe
fitters at Black Rock, also scabbed
all during the miners' strike in
JIM SKIDD-Doing machinist work
at Timber Butte mill; 3100 block,
JOE WATSON-Shift boss, doing
machinist work at Timber Butte
mill; 3100 Busch street.
BOB SLATER-Working on repair
gang at Black Rock mill.
J. C. STEPHENS-Working on re
pair gang at Black Rock mill.
D. E. YOUNG-Working on repair
gang at Black Rock mill.
H. THOMPSON-Working on repair
gang at Black Rock mill.
ZUHAL-Working on repair gang at
Black Rock mill.
PAUL BESSO-Sharpening steel at
Black Rock mine; 52 Atlantic
WILBUR VIVIAN-Working as pipe
fitter at Leonard mine; 1925 Flo
rida avenue, Butte.
on pipefitter at Leonard mine; Mc
JOSEPH ..BI.HARDS-Shift, boss,
doing: blacksmith work at Paulin
mine; .49 Missoula avenue, Butte.
ALBERT CLARK-Shift boss, help
ing blacksmith at Paulin mine; 56
Missoula avenue, Butte.
L. L. QUJIGLEY-Doing "machinist
and electrical work at Tiniber
Butte mitle; 1145 West Antimony
R. McGILVARY-Doing Etachinist
and electrical work at Timber
Butte mill.; 3041 Bush avenue,
BERT CLARK-Sharpening steel at
FRED MERRYAN -. Shift boss,
sharpening steel at Tramway mine.
and machinist work at the Stewart
mine; lives at corner of Dakota
HUGH GIBSON-Sharpening steel at
Never Sweat mine; 2537 Hal'vard
JOE McNULTY-Doing plumbers
work at the School of Mines; 2000
ED PLANAPH-Shift boss, sharpen
ing steel at the Pennsylvania mine.
MORRIS-Doing machinist work.
BRUCE WILLIAM-Doing machinist
work at 'the Elm Orlu.
CHRIS WALKER-Sharpening steel
at the Elm Orlu.
L. A. SINKS-Sharpening steel at
the Elm Orlu.
JACK HODGE-Sharpening steel at
the Elm Orlu.
BAUDEN-Sharpening steel at the
O'NEIL-Convicted of murder in
Madison county; doing electrical
work at the North Butte mine.
LEW CARR-Shift boss, of the dia
mond drill workers; repairing ma
chines; gunman in Deer Lodge in
1917; lives at the southwest cor
ner of Gaylord and, Mercury.
DAN McINTOSH-D-oing machinist
work at Southern Cross; this man
a member of the Typographical
IIERRELL WILKEiNS-Doing ma
chlinist work at the Mountain Con
WM. SEX-Sharpening steel at
Speculator mine, 1414 Schley ave
L. M. CORREL-A scab, Anaconda.
KENNETH McKENZIE - A scab,
M. R. McKENZIE-A scab; Ana
H. LEE WELSII-A scab; Anacon
WILLIAM MITCHELL--Shift boss
at Pittsmont, repairing machines
MARSHAL TULFORD-Scabbing on
the metal trades at Elm Orlu mine.
WILLIAM WAFSTEAD,-- Scabbing
on machinists at Elm Orlu.
BURT BRATTLU MD-.--Stuart mine,
scabbing on machinists.
OLIE NORIFF--Scabbing. on; metal
trades at Mountain Con, mine.
I. MAGNUSON-Scabbing on ma
chinists at the Pittsmonti smelter
Lives in McQueen addition.
E. BECKER-Scabbing on machin
ists at the Pittsmont smelter.
Lives in McQueen addition.
H. C. PEALOW-535 West Silver
street, scabbing on the electricians.
This man worked a continuous
shift in 1917 at the Butte hoist
compressor. He stated to trial
board that he stayed on the job
to keep the engineers from taking
J. J. McGRATH-1156 West Silver
street. Another good scab;
worked during 1917; not satisfied
with scabbing for A. C. M., he is
also scabbing at the Davis-Daly.
ED DE MARS-125 West Galena;
commonly known as "Nig" De
Mars. The electricians are sur
prised at this man, as he was al
ways considered a good fellow.
A JAP, name unknown, repaired
hoisting engine on the 2.100-foot
level at the Stewart mine on
W. S. GUTHRIE-1106 West Plati,
num street, scabbing at the Butte
hoist and compressor plant on the
electricians and machinists.
JOHN HAMILTON-Lives on the
west side. Scabbing on the elec
tricians at the Leonard. Conm
monly known as "Hog Island
John"; says he never had a card
and never will, and we guess he is
The following shift bosses are
scabbing at the Tramway:
CHAS E. POWELL-Scabbing on
FRED MERHING-Scabbing on the
CON ELBERT AND JACK GONT
NON-Scabbing on the machin
WARREN COLLIER. Harrison av
enue; scabbing on the black
smiths at Neversweat.
ANDREW ANDERSON is sharpening
steel at the Speculator.
MING CONSION, alias "Tennessee,"
is scabbing on: the machinists at
the. Grey Rock.
TIM CONNELL and LEHIGH, both
shifters, are scabbing on the
blacksmiths at the Bell and Dia
OtIGER YOUNG, oiler, is scabbing
at the smelter in Anaconda. This
is the only one of the men on
strike who deserted the ranks and
went back to work.
PAT DOHERTY is scabbing on the
engineers, (the engineers are on
strike in Anaconda, not Butte
Oh, no!), in the smelter in Ana
CHRIS STRAKAL - Scabbing on
blacksmiths at Anaconda smelter.
WESTLEY HAYS-Scabbing on en
gineers at Anaconda smelter.
JONATHAN SEWELL - Formerly
superintendent power house, now
scabbing on engineers at Ana
JIM ALLEN-Repairing m~achines
on 1,200 level at Black Rock.
formerly worked at Travonia
H. W. O'NEIL--Boss over all scabs
at Speculator; formerly boss nip
ner; East Second.
HARRY NORTHL-1412 4th street.
Walkerville; scabbing on black
smiths at the Elm Orlu.
I SAMMIE KOLM AN-Helping scab
Pullford at the Travonla mine:
this man was at the Elm Orlu, but
could not make good,
JIM WHITE---Still scabbing at the
AL ASHBURN-Scabbing .on the
electricians at the Badger mine.
TIM HARRINGTON-Allex hotel;
this, man scabbing on the elec-'
tricians at the Badger. We would
advise the electricians to take no
tice of this man as he has hopes
of being a journeyman some day.
AUBRY STEPHENS--- 209 Watson
avenue; scabbing on the elec
tricians at the Leonard mine. This
bird had a bright future ahead of
him before the strike.
I AL C STLE - -Wall street: also
scabbing at the Leonard mine,
Plays bass in th'b A. C. M. band.
and is a nmember of the Musicians'
-I PAT DEVAN/LY. 110' Locust street.
at Neverswi at; GEORGE DUN
CAN. 427 Hopkins street, Never
sweat. both :sabbing on l)lack
LEO BENZ. lA34 Phillips avenue
Srscabbing at the Anaconda.
PAT LEAIIY. Centerville, scabbing
Sat the Anaon(la..
KAti. KRAI:T. who lives on Second
street, is :c tbbing .at the Moun
I HARRY SENNECK. 917 Nevada av
enue, scabbing at Pittsmont.
JOHN BALI. 153 East La Platte
street; scabbing on the elec
tricians at the Gray Rock mine.
CLEM BARDGEN, 319 S. Jackson;
scabbing on the machinists a!
Timber Butte mill.
JOIIN SWANSON- -Scabbing on the
pipefitters at the Timnber Butte
FAT C. DOUGHERTY-This man is
not scabbing, so he says, but is
scab instructor at the Anaconda
smell or, telling the ordinary scab
how to be a real scab.
D. R. GRUSH and LYNN LARSON
are scabbing on the electricians at
the Anaconda smelter.
ST. GERMAIN-Scabbing on the
engineers; WALTER ATKINSEN
scabbing on the electricians.
FRED ENGELMEN and JOE IVAN
KOVICH are scabbing on the pipe
fitters. Ivankovich was fired on
account of being an alien at one
ARTHUR HALFERDAHL --- Scab
bing on the engineers.
MARTIN COPUNIS, FRANK OLD
HAUBER, and JACK SMITH, fire
chief, are scabbing on the elee
The ,ollowing are draftsmen, but
are scabbing in several depart
ments of the smelter: YOUNG
HAUS, BASIL ELFORD, AL BCU
MEN, BERT FLEMMING, FAY
MILLER, VESTA SIMCOX. DOR
GAN, AL O'BRIEN, KLEPTKA
and PETE WALNER.
CARL JORDAN, 933 W. Granite
street, Butte, son-in-law of Judge
Winston of Anaconda, scabbing on
electricians in the smelter in Ana
GREAT FALLS LIST
GEORGE EVANS. foreman of scabs
in the electrical shop and would
GEORGE BATES, here-to-fore chem.
ist at the laboratory, now doing
electrician's work at the wire mill.
JACK :(Haywire) FINLEY-Scab
bing on the machinists in the shop.
JAMES BERKEY-Scabbing on the
JOE HANAHAN was a foreman in
the zinc plant but now thinks he
is an operator.
ED THOMPSON--Trying to immi
tate a boilermaker.
DOCK MILLER---One of the lowest
scabs on the job, jack-of-all trades
and showing the company how the
men laid down on the job.
GUS LLUMDAHL, blacksmith fore
man, that has to do all the work
himself as Scab James Berky can't
E. H. QUIGGIN, the great B. & M.
athlete and football star, now a
CHARLES GETCHELL - Another
AND LAST BUT NOT LEAST, is
DAD YOUNG, the farewell engin
eer, that is preaching safety first
to the scabs and telling the public
how the company can operate
without the metal trades.
GREAT FALLS STRIKE COM.
MADAME GUY, spiritualist, meets
every Sunday, Tuesday, Friday a)
101 E. Granite, downstairs.
WANTED-5 bright, capable ladies
to travel, demonstrate and sell
dealers; $25 to $50 per week; rail
road fare paid. Write at once.
Goodrich Drug Co., Dept. 561
I Omaha, Neb.
ANSWERl-Hoofs, ears. eyes. in
wards. etc., amounted to 66 2-3
pounds from each hug that Jones
couldn't utilize, but nothing got away
from Swift but the squeals, conse
SquentlY eight pounds of water added
to each 66 2-3 of sausage that Swift
Stanufactured from each bog, gives
you' the correct answer. Simple.
isn't it and d--- near true too.-
I D. N. I.
A. .O. JACOBSEN-Jobbing, cabinet.
office work. Shop rear 150 West
Granite street. Shop phone 1385, or
IF YOU WANT WHAT YOU WANT WHEN YOU WANT IT
BULLETIN WANT ADS
1 CENT ADVANCE LESS THAN 1 CENTS
KALE HELP WANTED FOR SALE
ARE YOU SICK OR CRIPPLED? FURNITURE 3 large rooms; modern
A few treatments of CHIROPRAC- flat, with or without piano; can
0IC will relieve you. At any rate rent room and kitcheniette; lease or
give it a trial. Quit drugs. Avoid rent reasonable, 206 N. Jackson.
the operation. See Flora W. Emery, Phone 2867-J.
Room 9, Silver Bow block.
oom , ver Bow block. 5-ROOM modern house and furni
'HE WORLD'S greatest rheumatic. turo for sale at 1323 Jefferson st.
kidney, bladder and uric acid Price $2,100. Terms.
rmedly; is wonderful discovery. Sold
by Joed luffman, 433 S. Arizona at.. JEWELRY and second-hand cloth
Butte, Mont. ing for sale at Uncle Sam's Loan
Office, 11 S. Wyoming street.
WAN'l1L---Ambstuods men to pre
pare for promotion. Apply In- FURNITURE OF SIX ROOMS-All
ternational Correspondence School, or by the piece. Call after 6 p. m.
basement, No. 1 West Broadway. at 420 West Quartz.
THE RUBBER SHOP-R u b b er ONE MILCH COW AT 33 CLEAR
goods repaired. Rubber boots Grit terrace. Phone 5447-J.
and shoes resoled. No. 5 North KIMBALL piano, $175 cash. 45 E.
Montana street. Woolman.
FEMALE HELP CANARIES for sale. 530 W. Galena.
WANTED FURNISHED ROOMS
A WOMAN cook and milk bottle; FOR RENT
washer for dairy ranch; $10 per
week and good hoard. Geo. Morgon, DESIRABLE outside rooms, all mod
T'ivoli Brewery, phone 2173. ern conveniences. Rates reason
able. Miners and students solicited.
FOR RENT 421 W. Galena.
--------- --------* I 1 LARGE housekeeping room, fur
NICE, CLEAN, '3-room modern cot-i nished. 219 W. Copper.
tage, furnished fo rhousekeeping.
Judt what you are looking for. In- BUSINESS CHANCES
quite 915 Delaware. _..., ..... ' _ _ _ _
TAILORS: For sale cleaning and re
HAT CLEANING pairing shop doing splendid busi
ness, lease or rent cheap; living
THAT old hat-Make it look like rooms if wanted. Phone 2867-J.
new at the Nifty Hat Shop, 86% SHOE SHINE PARLOR
East Park St.
MONEY TO LOAN THE BOSTON HAT SHOP-Hats
cleaned and reblocked. Ladies'
---.'. : ---` : and geuts' shoes repaired, dyed,
MONEY advanced on Liberty bonds, cleaned and shined. No. 118 North
diamonds, watches, jewelry and Main. Branch shining parlors at 28
other articles of value; square deal. W..Park st.
Peoples' Loan office, 28% E. Park.
0. K. SHOE SHOP. First class re
GET YOUR MONEY at 3 per cent or pairing done at reasonable prices.
diamonds, watctes, jewelry, Lib. Open evenings until 9. 125 Covert
erty bonds. Mose Linz, Upstairt street.
Jeweler. Two entrances-Main and
Broadway. Second Hand Goods Bought
MONEY LOANED bn diamonds and Sold
watches, jewelry and Liberty bonds and S
at a reasonable rate of interest. The
Old Reliable. I Simon, 21 N. Main HIGHEST prices paid for second
St. hand clothing, shoes, tools, Jew
elry, etc. New and second hand
SOFT DRINKS goods for sale. Globe New and
Second Hand Store. Phone 5140-J.
THE CANTEEN, No. 11 S. Montana 4 South Wyoming.
street. soft tdrinks of all kinds. FINANCIAL
cigars and tobacco. FINANCIAL
CHIROPRACTORS FIVE THOUSAND WORKERS
wanted to buy $5 worth of stock
What is Chiropractic? Newest and in The Bulletin Publishing Co.
greatest science for removing the TONORI
cause of disease. Dr. J. D. Long and
Dr. B. W. Long, 126 Pennsylvania
Building. Phone 4077-W. HAVE your children's hair cut at
E. J. Swaidner's barber shop,
TRANSFERS 133% W. Broadway.
BUTTE Taxi and Baggage, s SECOND-HAND FURNI
and touring cars. I)ay and night TURE WANTED
calls Iromptly attended to. Phone
100, 48% E. Broadway.
HIGHEST price paid for used furni
EXPRESSMAN'S headquarters. EB ture and stoves. Union Furniture
pressmen when you want them Exchange, 248 E. Park; phone
Phone 1404-1 2783-J.
CLEANERS AND DYERS SECOND-HAND FURNITURE AND
ranges. City Furniture Exchange,
G ei - r 206 E. Park street. Phone 6459-W.
CLEANING. pressing and repairing.
W. F. Van Weel, 843 Utah ave. HIGHEST PRICE paid for oi4 cloth
ing, bshoes, bats, trunks, tools.
AMERICAN Dyeing & Cleaning WkVts Phone 3657-W.
1341 Harrison ave. Phone 131.
CASCADE Tailors and Dyers, 164 W SCAVENGERS
Granite st.. phone 2106.
NIGHT AND- DAY SCAVENGERS
For city and county-Vaults snd
Bulletin Want Ads Get cesspools 'a specialty. Perry &
Result. Phone 52, Ptn. 1037 Maryland avenue. Phone
Resul. Phoe 5~4075-W.
New York, Oct. 11.-Shelves of im
porters' stores are absodlutely bare of
European goods, according to traders
of this city. Since most of the for
eign goods coming from Europe go
through New York, the situation here
is considered indicative of the rest
of the country.
Importers say there has never been
a time when European goods were
so scarce and they find the situation
growing more difficult instead of im
proving, since the war ended. This
is laid to shortage of materials and
labor troubles in Europe and discon
tinuance of stimulated trade.
During the war, European coun
tries made a special effort- to ship
their goods to America for the ef
fect it would have on the exchange,
which at that time was made stable
by international agreement. Ex
.hange has dropped since peace was
declared and no effort is any longer
made by governments to stimulate
The result is that fewer goods are
being sent to America now than dur
ing the war, according to importers.
This applies especially to manufac
tured products, such as tools, small
machines, clothing materials and per
Many New York importing houses
which specialized in European goods
are now almost without a business.
Some would close their doors, it is
said, if it were not for the hope that
conditions will improve very soon,
when labor conditions in Europe and
trade flows this way again.
Incidentally, importers expect that
the Germans will be the first to get
their goods back into the markets in