Newspaper Page Text
SSpecial Service Article ,
The Steel Workers.
Have the steel workers learned
their lesson? It has been a slow one,
and a better one, but itis moral is
Nearly thirty years ago, the steel
workers were among the best or
ganized in the United States. After
years of struggle theyf had won wages
and working conditions that were
the envy of the. laboir world.' Then
came the crushing 'defeat at Htome
stead; the loss of union prestige, and
the transformation of the steel in
dustry into one of.the great non-un
ion trades of vwhich there have been
so many in the United States. Hours
were lengthened, wages were te
duced; the conditions of labor be
came almost intolerable. There was
a line always waiting at the gate,
and the men suspected of "union
ism"' found his. place, filled by an
other. A remnant among the highly
skilled men retained"tleir lniion, but
the great mass of semi-skilled and
unskilled workers emiployed in the
steel mills-most of"tChem of foreign
birth-received littleor no attention.
They were the scum of the earth,
and were treated accordingly as such.
Labor. scarcity during the war
wrought the -crisis. High prices
forced the issue. Today hundreds of
thousands *of the stdel workers are
organizing to demand. their share of
the bounties of life. Have they
learned their lesson's
.Through the: bitter. years 'that fol
lowed 1892 the steel industry was
one of the most highly protected in
dustries in the'countrjr. In 1900 the
Pittsburgh Survey revealed the intol
erable conditions sutrounding. the,
lives of the steel workers in, Pitts
burgh and the neighboring towns.
The tariff did not save them.
During the past ten years a grist
of ancient, compensation, and insur
ance laws have been ground out in
the legislative halls of the different
states.' 'These' laws have not made
the position of the steel workers any
The workers, and the workers
alone, can save themselves. They
can save themselves through organi
zation. They can save themselves
through an organization that' ein
braces all of the men and women
employed in the steel industry. They
can save themselves by controlling
and directing the shops in which they
are eimployed. ' There is no other
way. Have the steel workers learned
They Call It Peace. t
Strikes and lockouts to the num- ii
her of 3,285 occurred in the United
States during 1918. The armistice ti
was signed in November. For De- p
cember the number of strikes and m
lockouts was 247. te
The year before the United States ti
entered the war, 1916, there were a
3,786 strikes and lockouts. The sa
first year of the war, 1917, there
were 4,359. The second year, 1918, w
the number was lower than in either n
of the two preceding years. Neve}r- p
theless, with a record of 250 strikes si
and lockouts per month-Len for
every working day--it is hardly fair
to use the term "peace" in describ- t,
in. indiistrial relations. 'The iridus- t,
trial war--the unending war between as
exploiters and exploited-was on be
fore the United States entered the n
great world conflict.' It remained ii
active during the participation of a
this country in the European strug- h
gle and it continues now that the t]
armistice is signed and international v
peace is about to be proclaimed. t]
The masters of American life may s'
call it peace but then standing ar- t]
mies of private guards, police, con- li
stables and soldiers belie their b
words. It is war.--brutal; .ruthless, i
relentless; war on womeh and ba- e
bies; war of attrition by starvation, ti
destructive, savage war.: iar that
must continueiso long as one hunan f.
being- is able to say to another, S
"You work and toil and eirn bread ti
and I'll eat it." n
Boston. l i
Recent investigations by the Unit
ed States department of labor have g
as their 'obJect the-detirmination of
a living wage for a family. The re
ports frotl Boston covering 160 fami
lies with incomes between $1,200 and
$1,500 dollars show that the aver
age amount spent for food is $578.73
or a little over $10 a week. For
clothing these families, spend on an
average of $196.44. The annual ex
penditure for rent was $180.24.
Fuel and light counted for $73.96; 1
furniture and furnishings for $41.16;
and all other expenses, namely:
those for health, recreation, insur
ance; saving, education; etc.,
$223.52. One: hundred of these
families had a balance at the end of
the year. The balance averaged
These families were ordinary fami
lies. They -averaged five persons, I
which is the'normal- American fam
ily. They lived on the veriest mini- 1
ium that makes decency possible.
This living cost them practically I
their entire income..
Suppose that the hundred families
with an average surplus of $80 al- I
ways had an equally good year. Sup
pose they saved this $80 every 12:
molfths. At the' end of 25 years
(with.out reckoning interest) each
family would have saved in the 1
neighborhood of $2,000. Nothing
could more effectively portray the
pitiable character of the wages paid
to American working people than a
contrast between these figures and
the figures showing the incomes and
expenditures of the American prop
erty owners who are living luxurious-'
vly without labor on the work per
formed by their fbliowmen.
The Old Order and the New.
Tolstoy, -in one of his essays, re
marks that the members of the leis
ure class, after taking upon them
solves the responsibility of educat
ing the workers proCeed to "discuss,
and teach and- amise one aiother,
and have entirely forgotten them,'
That was the situation in the old
world. It is very different in the
The present ruling class never
forgets. It has a thousand ears, ten
thousand eyes, and a million voices
with which' it listens, watches and
speaks continually to the people
Sunday supplements, movies, popu
lar magazines, and spellbinders from
pulpit and rostrum preach in season
and out of season.
SThis Is One Endorsement of Many From Different
Sources That We Have in Our Possession .
By Sending Us1iOc Either in Two Cent Stamps I
CEbTRI LABOR COUNCIL or Cash, We Will Forward Literature Which Will
Seattlle, Wash., Sept. 22, 1919. Give Instructions How Each Individual Can Help
r. Frank nonine, to Bring About the Six-Hour Day Through Util
Seattlewah. izing Waste Energy. .
Dear Sir :-Please he advised that in response to your le1 tecn
of Septcnmber 8th, the Central Labor Couneil of Seattlfe and ticin
, ity has conurired in your request for .itsanoiral support by endors- 1
ing. your campaign, fora six-hour day. Address All Correspondence to
With best wislhes for success, I am, m"
" Yours very truly,
U (Signed) JAMES A. DUNCAN, BUREAU OF INFORMIATION
K(Scal() Secretary. BUinr. OFe NaFORMA ton
__,___,,_,_,_,_,,__,,,,, n609 Pioneer Bldg. Seattle, Washington
All Visitors to Pittsburgh
Hounded by the Cossacks,
By MILTON BRONNER.
SPittsburgh, Pa --I hav.e been in
the land of "verboten.'"
1 It used. to be in. Germany and we
Atnericians said a good many harsh
things about it.
Today the land of "verboten" is in
r the Monongahela Valley and its head
I quarters are in McKeesport, a city
14 miles from Pittsburgh. It is only
300 physical miles from Washing
ton, but just about 3,000 miles away
in spirit, temper and purpose.
S..Let me give you the simple narra
tive of my own adventure in McKees
poit. I went there to ask the mayor
why he would not permit the strikers
to meet in halls and also to run down
the numerous stories I had heard of
.abuses of workmen by the state con
..I didn't find the mayor and so
went to the strike headquarters,
where I could personally interview
people as to the conduct of the con
r Mounted Men at Visitor's Heels.
r Our first objective' was what used
- to be a saloon in the Hungarian quar
- ter, but is now a soft drink dispen
Instead of going in the front way
my guide took me up the alley and
I into a side entrance. A policeman
f saw us and a few minutes later, I
heard the clatter of horses' hoofs in
the alleyway. Curious as to what it
I was. I looked out at the very moment
that two mounted members of the
stale constabulary looked in. I didn't
think I was violating any .law by
Slooking at the police officers, nori by
r being with a union 'organizer. A.0ao
I did not suppose. they were interest
-e4 'in me. I was to learn how, ms
taken I was,.
t 1My guide and I ;started out the
1 front door and went downv the street.
Sdo did the two mointedl men. We
I turned .south. So did the nmounted
men. We were like Mnary and her.
little lamb. Everywhere we went,
those mounted men were bound to
. I suggested to theorganizer thittl
we go back to his office, as I didn't
want him to get into °trouble. I
i walked down the main street of Mc
DANIELS .& BILBOA
Undertakers and Embalmers
1215 East. Park St., Butte. Phone 888.
Residence Phone 49,17-W.
Auto. and Carriage Equtpment
e DEATHS AND FUNERALS.
d Ma~iloy-The funeral 'of the late
Richard Malloy, aged 54 years, who
died yesterday, will take place to
morrow (,Wednesday) morning at 9
t- o'clock at the family residence, 215
i- East Copper -street, proceeding to
a. St. Mary's church, where mass will
y be celebrated at 9:30 o'clock. In
terment in the Holy Cross cemetery.
s. Gavin-The funeral of the late!
I- Mrs. Frank Gavin, aged 39 years,!
- will take place Friday morning at 9
2 o'clock at the family residence, 127
Clear Grit, proceeding to St. Mary's
h clfurch, where mast will be 'cele
e brated at 9:30 o'clock. Interment1
g in the Catholic cemetery.
e Gavin-The funeral of Baby
d Gavin, the beloved infant daughter
a of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gavin, will
d take place Friday morning at .9
d o'clock at the family residelico, 127!
Clear Grit, proceeding to St. Mary'si
S- churcu, where mass will. he cele
r- lated 'at 9:30 o'clock. Intermentc
in the Catholic cemetery.
e- LARRY DUGGAN.
- Reliable Undertaker: and Embalshue
n- 18 North Main ltreet
"Let well enough alone." "Be sat-.
isfied with thihgs as they are."
Id "You are better off here than the
he people in anp otlel' country.'.'
-"Obey your masters."
'er -"Beware of the -perils that await
en those who leap ipto the unknown."
es The modetn master, class never
nd fprgets. It has its paid agents who
le speak continually to the people reA
iu- linding them of the security of
)m their position and of the glory-and
:on distinction that have accrued to
thosd before them.
IKeasport. One of the troopers fol
n dowed me.
I went into the skyscraper-in which
e the city offices are, to see whethei'
h the mayor had come back. He was
still out, so I' went down stairs. My
n trooper, had' dismounted from his
- horse and was patiently standing by
y the elevator and stairway so he would
y be sure to see me when I came out.
Follows to Station.
S I. started for the railroad station
to take the next train to Pittsburgh.
My trooper;'again on horseback, fol
lowed me. By this time quite a nutn
Sber of people were watching my very
Vf Wht fli 1 huad. 'urchased my ticket
SIrid came out'.on the train platform,
a young, Inmounted officer of state
o constabulary came up to me and said:
s, "QLou..ara.igtranger here?" I te
w plied that I was. He asked my busi
1ntess, i told hinf I was a newspaper
man investigaling strike coriditions:
1Ie asked wklether I had any creden
d tials'to show I i-as a newspaperman,
i" Luckily .: had ii my pocket 'my ad'
q ission ,card ''t' the 'congressiodal
.tess galleries in Washlngton, but
y "ptter still I had the, card each Wash
d f .igion correspondent got during the
n pr. This was in the natura of a
Ipssport which admitted the bearer
n td all government buildings. Each
it nlae's pass was adorned with photo
It graph of himself. This card served
Le admirably as identification.
"'t lBirden of Proof" Is in the Stranger.
Y''Thlie officer of the state Constabun
Itary saidl this vWak' qu(ite isatisfactolmy,
'He alaso akled'"on' what' train IT was
_going ahd to what place::.
, aid I: "Pa rddn ine, let "me' ailk:
e, you A dwi questions now. What would
t• you hadve done'if [liad iiot been lucky
'a epough to establislh tiy identity :afd
rd .assion?" • ":"
l: ,i:e replied that the burden of proof
i, lWoild: have. eei 'upon mine. Said I:
o "Meaning just what..by: thaltt?" 'lHe
texplained these were ticklish, times
it .in McKeesport and he codid afford
't to ttake no chances.
I .:Wherefdre; ,my advice to..you, if
" you are goingto:.McKleespoat -now, is
to forget that you are in America. 'Be
sure to- get a passport. Believe me,
it is not a comfortable feeling to have
I a perfectly. able-bbdied; well 'armed,
mounted constable following just at
your heels. It makes you think of All
the, things you read of Hunland and
in Russia of the czars.
iBOY HIT BI AUTO.
S'hile t inningj away after having
aceidentally....h'den a plate glass
Window while at play in the 400
te. liloc on' East Park street,. Elmer
to Rash, a young boy; rushed directly in
0- front of an 'automobile driven by
9 Walter Reichle .and was 'knocked
15 down.;and slightly' rurt. Rash was
to takan to the, ritye emergency hospitb~i
ill by, Reichle, .,where it was found the
n- lad's injuries comprised a-badly, lac
y. erated lip and a biruised, ankle.
to .Reichle was booked by th6 police on
s, a technical charge of reckless driving
i in order to permit him to explain the
g7 accident in courti.
it - Rnl1stan Phonne Notr _ s. .'59
by tEGA I NOTICES .I .
i NOT'ICE' OF TIME APPOI[NTED
FOR PROVING WILL. ETO.
• In the DistriCt tCmrt of the secoiid
, Judicial District of the State ot
S Montana. County of Rilver* Bow.
In iri the matter of the Estate' of Mirtin
J. Hackett, Deceased. '"'
SPu.suant to an order 'of aid Die.
trict court; made on the 4lth' day o1
October,. 1919.: notice is 11.ereliy; iv,
rem en that Saturday, the 18th day oi
October, 1919, at 10 o'clock'. int. of
said day, at the courtroohm i 'saisl
=. court. at the City of Butte, in the said
at-. Cdunty" of Silver Bow,- hasg beg ap.
Spointed as the time and "'place .foi
lhe proving the .will of said, Martin J
Hackett, deceased, and for 'hearini
Sthe -application 'of Josie- Callahqn folm
alt the issuance to her of. letters testa
n . mentary when and 'where any persor
ver interested may appear and contest
rho the same.
re. Dated Oct. 4,'1919.
of ' OTS LEE, Clerk.
and - By ROBT. DOWNING.
to 0 Deputy Clerk
• (First publication'.Oct. 6, 1919.)
Chicago, Oct. 14.--Hogs--Receipts
Iti ,400. Market higher. Heavy,
r $firstname.lastname@example.org; medium, $14.75@
s 15.00; light, $1'4:email@example.com; light
Slight, $14.25@15; heavy packing
sows, rough, $firstname.lastname@example.org; pigs,
L; Cattle-Receipts, 32,000. Market
weak. Beef steers, medium and
heavy, choice and prime, $16.50 @
nl 18.75; medium, and good. $11@
•1 16.50; common, $8,50@11; light,
1- good and choice, $.email@example.com; com
I- mon and medium, $8@14; butcher
Y cattle, heifers, $firstname.lastname@example.org; cows,
$6@r 12.50; canners and cutters, $5
1t @; veal calves, $16@17; feedier
1, steers, $7.25@13; stocker steers,
e $6.25 @ 10.25; western range steers,
$ :$ @15; cows and heifers, $6.50@
i- Sheep--Receipts, 38,000. iMarket
r weak. Lambs, $email@example.com; culls
;.land common, $8.50@12; ewes, me
l- 41um, good and o(hoice, $firstname.lastname@example.org;
, c.ylls and comnm0}l, $3 @6; breeding,
S$8;:7"email@example.com. ' ' -
Omaha, Oct. 14.-Hogs-Receipts
- 2,800. Market 10 15e higher. Top,
a $15.50; bulk, $firstname.lastname@example.org; heavy
r weight, $14.75"@ 15.10; : medium
11 weight, $email@example.com; light'weight,
- $14:firstname.lastname@example.org; heavy packing sows,
d smooth, $14.50 @14.75; packing
sows, rough, $email@example.com; pigs, $14
Cattle-Receipts, 33,000. ,Market
"slow. Butcher stock and 'feeders,
265 50c lower. Beef steers, medium
" Gary--the Deliverer
d '-luntingtomi (Ark.) --Herald.)
if `Judge Elbert H.. Gary-clhairman
of. the United States Steel:corpora
tion-has leaped to the rescue of
s the poor down-trodden workingman.
d "The principle of the 'open shop'
is vital to the greatest inidustrial
if progress and .prosperity.'" o ,
Is Thus lie lays down the law in his
e letter to the heads of the subsidiary
'e iut that doesn't exhaust his reler
voir of wisdom. Not at 'all. He
Lt turns the faucet again and this flows
d "It (the open shop-) is of equal
benefit to employer and 'employe. It
means that every man may engage
in any line of employment that he
selects, and under such. tgrxvs as he
ss and the employer may agree usboin;
that he may arrange for the kind
ir and character of work which he be
'n lieves will bring to him the largest
:y compensation and the most sal.ts,
L factory conditions, 'depending .upon
his own merit and disposition.'
Therefore--on account . ofb -hil
c great love for working men and hbih
determination to sacrifice himself in
order to preserve their liberty to
. Work in hellholes for sthirva'tion
tL- wages--the judge will save- them
efrom the unions.
Because, you see, if the wofker
works in a closed sliolf, "he .is colin
ipelled to join the:union and to sub
mit to the dictation of. its leader be
fore ne can enter the place of busi
Dl Unions, you understand, dre not
formed by the workers themselves.
id The' vorkers don't get 'together and
of iake their own rules and elect their
, own leaders. A unioni comes about
In after this fashion---a smart working
man, with a malicious desire to in
jure his fellow workers as much as
t possible, meets with himselfi forms
of a union in his o,-wn mind, eledts hit
v sblf leader, and then goes out with
a slling-shot and bulldozes the work
ers into joining.
Idi So; after this autocrat gels them
in. ain . carries his villainy; .to the
orl length of insisting on a closed shop,
the enslaved worker-in, the right-.
eously indignant language of Elbert
:or' --"is then restricted by its leader
,a as to place of work. hours of work
on (and, therefore, amount of collipen
ast Iation), and advancement in position
regardless of merit; and sopletimei,
I by the dictum of the unlon:sdealer,
called out and prevented frotm. work
Ing'g or days or weeks, although he
rk. litis no real grievance. and Te a.inm
l) hi family are suffering for want of
and heavy weight, choice and prime,
$firstname.lastname@example.org; medium and good,
$10.50@ 15.25; common, $9.25@
10.50; light weight, good and choice,
$15 .18; common and medium,
$9:75(15; butcher cattle, heifers,
$7 C( i11.75; cows, $6.50 @ 11; can
ners and cutters, $5@G.50; veal
calves, light and handy weight, $11
@14; feeder steers, $7.50@ 12.75;
stocker steers, $email@example.com.
t Sheep-Receipts, 30,000. Market
1 25 @50c lower. Lambs, 84 pounds
down, $firstname.lastname@example.org; culls and com
mon, $8 @13; yearling wethers, $9
@11.25; ewes, medium and choice,
$6.25 @7.25; culls and comminon,
Minneapolis, Oct. 14.-Flour---Un
changed. Shipments, 89,981 bar
Barley-$1.03 @ 1.27.
Rye-No. 2, $1.39%.
W\heat-Receipts, 800 cars, com
pared with 1,273 cars a year ago.
Cash, No. 1 northern, $email@example.com.
Corn-No. 3 yellow, $firstname.lastname@example.org.
Oats-*No. 3 white, 653 @68a/4c.
Flax--$4.43 @ 4.48.
BUTTER, EGGS AND POULTRY.
Chicago, Oct. 14.-Butter--Un
Eggs--.Receipts, 6,867 cases. Mar
Poultry-Alive, higher. Springs,
4 23c; fowls, 18@C26%c.
t BAll SILVER.
London; ' Oct. 14.--Bar 'silver,
ri 62%d per ounce.
Sthe. necessities of life."
In ,liort- -.wails the Gary person -
"his reirsonal independence is gone."
o Alas! I.He is no longer at liberty
to 'work in a hell hole for stitr\atioi.
Seriously-Mr. Gary is either .in
f his dotage, or else he has failed to
note. the progress of thought as the
world has advanced. It is too late
for such twaddle. There is no need
to an:swer it. The world has passed
beyond it. Mr. Gary will have to
s catch up or be left hopelessly behind
y In the march of events.
We are willing to stake our repu
tation as a prophet on this prediction
e -that Mr. Gary will either treat
s with the union or lose his job.
Meantime, his reactionary attitude
11 bodes no good for the capitalist
It class. It stands them in hand to
e submit gracefully to the inevitable,
e rather than to make a terrific strug
e gle---aund then submit. It is true
that they 'have come out of the war
d with increased strength and that
- they feel able to lick everybody in
t sight. But they have not reckoned
on the awakening of labor. The rule
a of the capitalist class is approaching
the end. If they are wise .they will
be. amiable, in order to make the
i. tranisition easy and save as much as
I they can for themselves.
[ Today's Anniversary.
The "Earldom" Crested.
Oct. 14, 1066, is a blithe date. Not
alone of the Battle of Hastings when
Willian the Conqueror broke into the
roll of England's mighty history; but
I n 1066 the first "'earl" was created.
Now. titles should be ,and often are.
I synonymous with shining merit. We
deprecate, bitterly, giving titles tot
I moneyc; worth. The bestowal of a
title should be only for some service
- rendered to the state and sovereign
s -- at the risk of a man's life. Alfred
slthe Great, in 920, used the word
"earl" as "king" is now used. The
Earl's Coronet today is a circlet
of gold ornam'ented on its upper ~ge
with conventionalized pearls and
strawberry leaves. A band of ermine
e surrounds the coronet. The mantle
, c the earl is lined with crimson
velvet. The robes are only worn on
t state occasions and the coronation of
TO 'INSPECT HOTELS.
i3 Butte's rooming houses are to suf
1. for the "once over" by the city health
office. Beginning today, a thorough
inspection will be undertaken by the
e city's sanitary officers dnd the
Splumbing electrical and building in
i spectors, as well.
IF YOU WANTWHAT YOU WANT WHEN YOU WANT IT
BULLETIN WANT ADS
1 CENT AAN CE oR SS NOHAD 15 CENTS
1 IN ADVANCE .* LE.SS THAN 3
is MALE HELP WANTED
ARE YOU SICK OR CRIPPLED?
e' 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.
WANTED-Ambitious men to pre
pare for promotion. Apply In
ternational Correspondence School,
easement, No. 1 West Broadway.
THE RUBBER SHOP-Rubberr
" goods repaired. Rubber boots
' and shoes resoled. No. 5 North
~MODERN HOUSE, CHEAP TO PAR
- ty who will take good care of
property. Take S. Main car. In
'- quire 1255 Farrell st.
s 4- ROOM modern house, reasonable;
240:3 Silver Bow st. Inquire 1242
E. 2ni st.
THAT old hat-Make It look liki
iiew at the. Nifty Hat Shop, 861
- ast Park St.
ty MONEY TO LOAN
in MONEY. advanced on Liberty. bonds.
to dliainonds, watches, Jewelry and
le other articles of value; square deal.
te Peoples' Loan office, 281 E. Park.
aGET YOUR MONEY at 3 per cent or
diamonds, watches, Jewelry, Lib
to erty bonds. Mose Linz, Upstairs
id Jeweler. Two entrances--Main anm
in MONEY LOANED on diamonds
at watches, jewelry and Liberty bonds
at a reasonable rate of interest. The
de Old Reliable. I Simon, 21 N. Main
Le. SOFT DRINKS
rC THE CANTEEN, No. 11 S. Montana
at street, soft drinks of all kinds.
in cigars and tobacco.
ill BUTTE Taxi and Baggage, taxicabs
he and touring cars. Day and night
acalls Iromptly attended to. Phone
100, 481/2 E. Broadway.
-o EXPRESSMAN'S headquarters. Ex
pressmen when you want them.
CLEANERS AND DYERS
en CLEANING, pressing and repairing.
he W. F. Van Weel, 843 Utah ave.
d. AMERICAN Dyeing & Cleaning Wks.
1341 Harrison ave. Phone 131.
to CASCADE Tailors and Dyers, 164 W
a Granite st.. phone 2106.
8n I PERSONAL
rd MADAME GUY, spiritualist, meets
le every Sunday, Tuesday, Friday at
1e 01 E. Granite. downstairs.
oni NIGHT AND DAY SCAVENGERS
on . For city and county-Vaults and
of cesspools a specialty. Perry &
Paton, 1037 Maryland avenue. Phone
gh What is Chiropractic? Newest and
he greatest science for removing the
ihe cause of disease. Dr. J. D. Long and
in- Dr. B. W. Long. 126 Pennsylvania
Building. Phone 4077-W.
I GAS range, coal range, Kitchen
Queen, davenette, dressers, beds,
rockers, heating stoves. Call after
1 6 p. in., 420 \V. Quartz st.
5-ROOM modern house and furni
ture for sale at 1323 Jefferson st.
Price $2,100. Terms.
JEWELRY and second-hand cloth
ing for sale at Uncle Sam's Loan
Office, 11 S. Wyoming street.
KIMBALL piano, $175 cash. 45 E.
CANARIES for sale. 530 W. Galena.
- DESIRABLE outside rooms, all mod
ern conveniences. Rates reason
able. Miners and students solicited.
421 W. Galena.
FURNISHED housekeeping rooms,
clean and steam heat, with bath.
223 S. Main st.
ONE large housekeeping room. run
ning water, Phoenix heat. 150
.1 LARGE housekeeping room, fur
nished. 219 W. Copper.
SHOE SHINE PARLOR
THE BOSTON HAT SHOP-Hats
cleaned and reblocked. Ladies'
and gents' shoes repaired, dyed,
cleaned and shined. No. 118 Noirth
Main. Branch shining parlors at 28
1 W. Park st.
O. K. SHIOE SHOP. First class re
- pairing done at reasonable prices.
Open evenings until 9. 125 Covert
Second Hand Goods Bought
I and Sold.
- HIGHEST prices paid for second
hand clothing, shoes, tools, Jew
I elry, etc. New and second hand
goods for sale.- Globe New -and
Second Hand Store. Phone 5140-J.
4 South Wyoming.
t FIVE THOUSAND WORKERS
e wanted to buy $5 worth of stock
in The Bulletin Publishing Co.
HIGHEST price paid for used furnii
- ture and stoves. Union Furniture
Exchange, 248 E. Park; phone
3 SECOND-HAND FURNITURE AND
ranges. City Furniture Exchange,
_ 206 E. Park street. Phone 6459-W.
HIGHEST PRICE paid for old cloth
ing, shoes, hats,. trunks, tools.
Lt HAVE your children's hai- cut at
.. J. Swaidner's barber shop,
11231a3 W. Broadway.
A. O. JACOBSEN-Jobbing, cabinet,;
e office work. Shop rear 150 West
Granite street. Shop phone 1385, or
I VICTOR, Edison sahd Columbia
d records sold at: half price; alise
] o'vhanged for a dime. 3293¢ S.