Newspaper Page Text
How England Robs Ireland
By FRANK HARRIS, in, Pearson's.
1 was born and bred in Ireland as
a small memiber of the English gar
risbn, and when a lpd of 12 was
packed off to school in England to
cure me of my dreadful, iilcompre
hensible Fenianism. The .next two
years in England confirmed me in my
love of Ireland and the Irish. 1 found
the Irish, schoolboys and masters
alike, more gentle, more humane,
more affectioliate, than the English
and gifted with a far keener sense of
jtatie and right; in a word, consid
erhbly more idealistic. Yet I was
comparing the Royal School in Ar
t.dgh to an English public school;
thht is to say, an Irish school con
structed after the English model.
Thinking over a myriad happen
ings and tryipg to disentangle the
getieral truth from my individual ex
periences,. I believe the Irish have
more of the feminine and attaching
qualities. They are said to be very
irascible and combative; that is not
my experience of them; in any case
they, are seldom brutal and never
English boys land men too, for
that matter) lOve to see a fight "to
a.lfnish" and the beaten humiliated
aid broken; "knocked out" in fact; I
6ih boys never allowed this, in my
eiiberiehce. As soon as one fighter
was tseen to be distinctly weaker, the
fight Was stopped by the seniors and
the dombatants admonished to shake
haldS and be good friends in future.
Itillying and "ragging" were prac
tially unknown in Ireland in my
school life, whereas they were pra.c
tided in England as a fine art and
pushed to devilish extremes of cruel
ty. Fagging in English schools is
fbrmulated and tyrannical; in Ire
latid it is only half ibstituted, hu
minanely free and usually redeemed
by the kindly relations between the
older and the younger boys.
Finally, sexual viciousness and
sexual perversion are almost un
known in Ireland and absolutely con
demimed. by 'public opinion, whereas
in English schools they are common
l4 the= worst forms, practiced on all
ai4es,.and smiled'at or accepted with
s shrng, by the- majority of the boys.
,.;I eas a rebel in 'EnglaAd from the
first day to the last; disliked even
by the mpsters for insubordination,
in spite of my prize-winning faculties.
'After a couple of years in the
healthier, saner atmosphere of an
American university, I began to real
ize that my revolt against English
brutality and English snobbery was
justified. There was plenty of coin
petition in Lawrence, Kans.; but no
bullying, no ragging, while fagging I
and its ignoble servitudes were un
thinkable; but--and I insist on my.
experience here as a general truth---
there was not so much affection, notl
so kindly a feeling between seniors,
say, and freshmen, as there was in
my Irish schools. If I have fought
for the "underdog" all my life, and
have championed lost causes con-1
tinually without hope of success; if,
as Bernard Shaw says, I have been
wise by dint of pity. it is partly
because in Ireland pity is a religion
and the general atmosphere is softer
and more. affectionate than in anyi
country I--know, with the- possible ex
ception of Russia.
1. have' written all this personal
stuff to show my readers just why
and how I im .prejudiced in favor
of Ireland. There is another side
to the picture. 1 can live in Eng
land with pleasure; I couldn't live
in Ireland or face Irish life for a
year; it is to poor and drab. Life in
London is by. far the richest and most
varied in the world; there is great
business energy and marvelous easy
riches; all parts of the globe pay
tribute and life is rubber-tired and
silken-clad. There is an abounding
't'itlife," tb, in 'Clrblsel athd South
Kensington; scieutiici circles by the
GRAIN AND PROVI4IONS.
Chicago, Oct. 17. -- Corn tended I
upward. in value today as a result of
Wet weather and scantiness of rural
offerings. The market closed firm,
,c .to 1/2c net higher, with, Decem
lier at $1.223 to $1.22 , and May
$1.213/. Oats gained /s @ %c. In
provisions the outcome varied from 1
10c 'decline to 45c advance.
Corn-No. 2 mixed; $1.37; No.. 2.
yellow, $1.38% .
Oats-No. 2 white, 71% p@72%c;
No. 3 white, 68 @71c.
Barley--$1.20 @ 1.34.
Timothy-$8.50 @ 11.25.
Butter, Eggs and Poultry.
Butter-Firm, Creamery, 48@64c.
Eggs--Higher. Receipts, 2,566
cases. Firsts, 58 @ 59c; ordinary
firsts, 51@52c;' at mark, cases in
cluded, ' 51@58c; storage-packed
firsts, 59 @60c.
PoultrJ--Alive, higher. Springs,
23½c; fowls, 20@27c.
Chicago, Oct. 17. -- hogs--Re
ceipts, 30,000 head. Market mostly
25c to 40c lower. Bulk, $13.50@
14.7.5; top; $14.85; heavy, $14.256@
14.75; medium. $email@example.com;
light; $O4 @ 14.715; light light, $13.50
@14.25;, hea'ry .packing .sows,
smooth, $13.50@14; packing sdow,
rough, $1'3 @1:50; pigs,, $13,25@
1 4 .. ... . . . .. ,
Caitl.e -Receipts, iS,000 head.
Markdt steady. Beef steers, ni4ium
and heavy, choice and prime, $17 @
19.25; medium : and good, $11@
16.75; cdmitmon, $8.25~11; ' light,
good and choice, $14.50@19; com
mon and inedium;, $7.75i14.95:
butcher cattle, heifers, $firstname.lastname@example.org;
cows, $6@12:50; canners and cut
tersi $5@6; veal calves. $16.75@
17. r5; feeder steers, $7 @ 13 ; stocker
Steers, $6 @ 10; -western range steev;a
$email@example.com;. cows ,and helfers,
Sheep - Receipts, 35,000 head.
dozen cluster about Harley street;
antiquarian enthusiasts live round
the British museul; aristocratic dig
nities and courtesies on all hands;
everywhere an understanding and ad
miration of exceptional ability and a,
generous measure of acceptance and
sympathy for personal achievement
in every field.
Life in Paris even is narrower and
harsher; in art and literature of
course Paris is pre-eminent; but on
the whole, life in London is richer,
more varied, more interesting, mainly
because London still seems to be the
center of the world's activities. Paris
is provincial in comparison with Lon
don, while Dublin is provincial com
pared even with Brussels. Yet 1 aln
a Situn Feiner and want to see an
Irish republic, though 20 years ago
I should have been satisfied with
home rule; for now I know that Eng
land is incapable of justice to Ire
land and as for generosity--here's
her record in briefest, barest outline
during this war when, if ever, Eng
land through stress of dire neces
sity should have given proof of any
high qualities she may posesa.
I will not go into past grievances,
or tell how English legislation mur
dered Irish industries all through
the eighteenth century. I shall be
gin simply with the royal commis
sion of 1896 presided over by Mr.
Childers, a former chancellor of the
British exchecquer. This commis
sion reported that since the union
the British government had levied
an excessive annuol tribute on Ire
land which up to the close of the
19th century amounted to about $1,
500,000,000; last year the excess
was put at the alnlost incredible fig
ure of $160,000,000.
Mr. Gladstone's desire was to find
out how much Ireland should pay if
she were treated exactly as a part
of England, contributing her full
share towards the expenditure on the
army and navy and all imperial ser
vices, including the national debt. It
was found that, over and above the
cost of governing Ireland, Ireland
was being fleeced of nearly $14,OQO,
000 a year and that extra charge coat
tinues to the present moment.
iDaring the World War.
But during the world war, one
would have imagined that Britain,
for her own sake and for her stand
ing in the eyes of the world, would
have treated Ireland more fairly. T'he
contrary is true. In the last. five
years Ireland has been fleeced and
cheated more shamelessly, if that be
possible, than ever before. Ireland
is an agricultural country and Eng
land an industrial one. Accordingly
the British government began by
establishing maximum prices on all
agricultural produce while allowitg
British industrial products to soar
Let us take one instance of British
equity; Ireland exports annually
some 16,000,000 pounds of wool;
the Irish wool-clip was command
eered by the British government at
so low a price that it was sold by the
government at double the price to
the British woolen mills. England
thus niade a shameless profit out of
Ireland's helIlessness. The Irish
export of skins and hides was treated
in exactly the same way, and none
iof this abnormal profit ever went
back to Ireland. That I call robbery
Robbery by Fraeld.
But Lloyd George's robbing went
from bad to worse. Ireland is a great
country for potatoes. The British
government, scaered by the U-boats,
had to put 'a. premium on food pro
duction; in 1917 it put :a high price
on potatoes. Naturally the Irish peas
ant -worked- night -and day 'to make
a bit- extra . by producing potatoes.
But when Paddy came to sell; he
Market firm. Lambs, 12.50 . 15.50; t
culls and common, $firstname.lastname@example.org; t
ewes, medium, good and choice, $6.25 a
C@ 7.50; culls and common, $3 @6; I
Omaha, Oct. 17.--IIogs-Receipts
3,800 head. Market 10 @ 25c lower.
Top, $14.90; bulk, $13.50@14; I
heayy weight, $email@example.com; medi- t
um weight, $14.25 @'14.90; light
weight, $14.C 14.60; heavy packing
sows, smooth, $firstname.lastname@example.org: pack
ing sows, rough, $13 @$13.50; pigs,
Cattle-Receipts, 6,700 head. All
classes fully 25c higher. Beef steers,
medium and heavy weight, choice
and prime, $email@example.com; medium and
good, $10.25@15; common, $9@
10.25; light weight, good and choice,
$11.50@18; common and medium,1
$9.50( @11.50; butcher cattle, heifers,
$firstname.lastname@example.org; cows, $email@example.com;
canners and cutters, $firstname.lastname@example.org; veal
calves, light and handy weight.
$10.50@13; feeder steers, $7.75@
13; stocker steers, $email@example.com.
Sheep - Receipts, 9,000 head.
Killers strong; feeders, steady.
Lambs, 84 pouilds, down, $13.25b
1475; culls- and- common, $7.50@
12 ,0; yearling wethers, $:0 11;
ewes, medium and choice, $6.25 '.
7.25; culls and common, $2.50@
Minneapolis, Oct. "17'. - Wheat-I
Receipts 465 cars'., dampared with
608 cars a ,year ago. . Fasi, No. I[
inorthetn, $2.50f . :60.
.Crn 'No. 3 yello., $1.35. i
Oats-- No:3 hite; 66 68c.
Flax-- $4-.28'% @,4.95
Flour -- Unchanged. Shiptitents,'
S84,664 bar~rel. , . .
Rye- No. 2 $1.34.
' fETA'L MAMRtET,.
New Yorkl.Oct. 16.--CopDer, iron
'and antimony unchanged. -
Lead strong. Spot, 6.25c bid; De
cenilier, 6.35e bid. '
Spelter firm. East St. Louis, spot
,New, York, .Oct. 17. -Bar sliver
. $1.18% ;. Metican dollars, 02 3, c.
found out what the "guarantee" oft
a pious British government was."
worth. When he took a cart-load of i10
potatoes and asked for the guaran- ce.
teed price he was told that the higher tic
price was reserved for potatoes de- is
livered in lots of at least four tons.
Pat had to sacrifice his potatoes for nm
what he could get, while the big 9t
English and Scotch growers took the ev
higher price. at
But this trick could only be played
once and Engiand's need grew great- fe
er. A high price was again "guar- nE
anteed" in 1918 and everyone was tlh
told that the guaranteed price would i
be paid for lots of one ton and up- t
ward. Once again Pat went to work tl
with a will and raised a bumper crop fu
of fine "spuds." But when the time lil
came to redeem the guarantee, the at
British government arbitrarily de- Pi
cided that the promised extra price w
should be paid on the whole of the It
English, Welsh and Scotch crop;
but only on some imaginary part of a
the Irish crop, for which it invented w
the name of "the exportable sur
plus." The British government is AI
proficient in robbery by force, as
India knows to her cost, but it plays
sneak thief even more readily and nt
with a fertility of invention worthy aI
of a better cause. Last year a high
price for corn was guaranteed; now b
it is announced that the high price bh
applies to the whole of the British
wheat crop, Britain's great crop, but
only to two-thirds of the oats, which A
is Ireland's chief crop.
And all this lying and quibbling 1
and cheating were not needed; is
any case the distressful country was
marked out for step-motherly treat
ment. The production of livestock -
cattle, sheep and plgs---is Ireland'S
chief indust ry; she hasn't men
enough to till all her land, whereas
crops are England's strong point.
Consequently, to put a premium on
crops and not on livestock would
alone discriminate harshly against
Ireland. Needless to say no guaran
teed high price was ever put on live- 'r
stock of any kind. O
ri .h Industries. ct
Not satisfied with plundering Irish O
agriculture, the Britis government :
went on to discriminate against Irish at
industries. The most important Irish C
industries were brewing and distil- pD
ling; the beer brewed was the strong- p:
est and best in the kingdom. At the I
beginning of the war the British gov- ti
ernment ordered a reduction of about i.1
50 per cent in the output of Irish n'
stout, porter and beet' and a great J
diminution in its strength, thus 11
striking at the quality which dis
tinguished the Irish product and gave
it world-wide reputation. In the same
way the output of Irish whisky was
drastically reduced. Suddenly it. oc
curred to the British finaticiers thatt -
the beer and whisky duty would fall
off and that would be unpleasant;
but they were equal to the occasion. :
They . increased the duty on Irish
stout and porter from $1.50 a barrel
to about $14 a barrel, and the duty
on Irish whisky from $3 to $10it a
gallon, thus hoping to hamstring n
their Irish competitors without los- T
ing the plunder. F
Further D)iscriminaltl ion.
Besides, with the exception of Pro
testant Belfast, Ireland was subject
ed to the meanest possible Ireat
.ment when the time came to spend a
money on war industries. To stimu
late recruiting, repeated promises
were made that munitioll works
would be established in Ireland. La
bor was cheap there and plentiful in
the towns. Gigantic sums were spent
in Engiand. Wales and Scotland; but
almost nothing in Ireland. In fine,
Ireland's contribution to the cost of
the war rose yearly by leaps and
bounds; but Ireland's return on war
outlay was hardly worth mention
Ford's. Motor-Tractor Enterprisp .
At. one m .oment Irish ..hopes ran
higlh; it was. reported, tlat Henry
Ford was about to establish it motor
tractor manltfactory at-'Cork! hiut
he reckoned' without British- prejif
dice. First Of all, the English capi i
talist press broke out in a storm of
warnings:' "The Irish were 'slack
ers'---skilled labor was not to be had
there---" and so forth. 'And when
Ford persevered he found that cer
tain powers had to be obtained
through ii bill in parliament which
the British motor interests fought
at every stage. When at length the
bill became law, it was found tha:
the government war regulations pre
vented the secnring of essentials
needed for the works.and only after
the needful things had been import
ed from the Uriited States were the
restrictions modified. But the de
lays werle successful and the indus
trial interests of Britain lhad once
more exercised the fear of Irish
.competition by cunning obstinacy
SWhen I thiuk of it all-the long
story of British robbery by force and
fraud---the picture of Ireland riser
before me as a maid of all work ii
the rich British household; again!
and again she is robbed and starsed
Sand cuffed till she prays for nothing
but release from that long bondage.
When she appeals for assistance ti
her kith and. kin.in America she i::
insulted; when she tlries to run aw8)
she is whipped; poor mise'rabl
"slavey"; how on earth have yor
kept your pride . and virtue, youi
deathless charm of. gaiety and youi
Saffectionate 'tehdernesus of disposi
Stion? And now. Anmerica- desert.
yof! or rlather Mti. Wilsotn!
f ' I,(AL NOT'ICES.
In the district court of the Secbrnd
Judicial district of - the state of
MTontana, it and for the county ol
M\labelle Clansman, plaintiff,' vs
Frank Clanisman, defendant.
The state of Montana sends greetihg
to, the above named defendaItt:
You are hereby summtoned to tn·
sivwer the complaiht .n this actiot'
which is filed in" the fDfice of the
Clerk of this court, a copy of which it
herewith served upon you, and to,fil1
your answer and serve a copy.theiebo:
-414, thbi ,1 aintiff's attorney wjthlr
20.days after the service of thls-lum
mons, exiiuaive of the day of service,
auti in case of yourtail'ure to appe8
or answer, judgment will be taker
against .'tiin by difafult. foir tle re
lief demanded in the complaint
This action is bi'ought for tht
purpose of socuring judgment 6f the
court. divorcing plaintiff and de
in the complaint it is alleged tlhat
continuously for.moire than one year
T~LEGAL. N ')TP('F.
immediately last pat and next pre
ceding the commenlteiellco llt of this ac
tion, plaintiff has been and she now
is a resident of the lma! of Montana.
The plaintiff and a';nudant inter
married at Jersey City. N. J., on the
9th day of December. 1913, and
ever since theniand now are husband
That since said it ,ermnarriage de
fendant has been guilty of wilful
neglect of and toward plaintiff for
this, that continuously for more than
five years immediately last past and
next preceding the comulnencemnent of
this action he has failed to provide
for her the commonll lcessaries of
life, he having the ability to do so
and because and by reason of his
profligacy and dissipation all of
which was at all of said times and
now is entirely without 'ause or pro
vocation on part of plaintiff and
against plaintiff's will and wish and
without her consent.
That plaintiff's tmaiden name was,
Mabelle L. Leighton.
Wherefore,- plaintiff prays that the,
bonds of matrimony herotofore and
now existing bweteen the plaintiff
and defendant be dissolved and that
they be restored to the, state of tll-i
married persons. atol that plaintiff
he restored to her maideln name, Moa-,
belle L. Leighton.
Witness my hand and the seal of
said court this 16th day of October,
A. D. 1919.
OTIS LEE, Clerk.
By R. E. McGRA'FIl, Deputy Clerk.
Wheeler & Baldwin.
Attorneys for plaintiff.
(rIlrst puilication Oct. 17, 1919.)
NOTICE OF TIME APPOINTEDi
F"OR PROVIN( Will,, ETC.
In the District Court of the Second
Judicial District of the State of
Montana, County of Silver Bow.
In the matter of the Estate of Martin
J. Hackett, Deceased.
Pursuant to an order of said Dis.
trict court, made on the 4th day of
October, 1919, notice is hereby giv
en that Saturday, the 10th tlday of
October, 1919, at 10 o'clock a. m. of
said day, at the courtroom of said
court, at the City of lhitte, 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, and for hearing
the application of Josie Callahan for
ihe issuance to her of letters testa
mentary when and where any person
,nterested may appear and contest
Dated Oct. 4, 1919.
OTIS LEE, Clerk.
By ROUT. IDOWNING,
(First publication Oct. 6, 1919.)
Estate of Dako Badovinac, otherwise
known as Dan Badovinac, ie- 1
Notice is hereby given by the
undersigned, Anna. Brajkovae, ad
ministratrix of the estate of Dake
Badovinac, otherwise known as Dan
Badovinac, deceased, to the creditors
of an, all persons having claims
:gainst the said deceased, to exhibit
'hem. with the necessery vouchtl rs,
within ten months after the first
publication of this notice, to the said
adminisiratrix at the office of her
ittorney, Joseph P. Vilk, 31-32
3wsley block, Butte, Mont., the sainme
being the place for the transaction
if the business of said estate, in
the County of Silver Bow, slate of
Adiministratrix of the estate of Ilako
Balovinac, otherwise known as
Dan Badovinac, deceased.
Dated Butte, Montana, this 15th
clay of October, 1919.
NOTICE TO CI)EDIITORS.
,Estate of Patrick McDermott,
,Notice is hereby given by the
undersigned, administrator, of thI
estate of Patrick McDlermbtt, de
ceased, to the'.cireditors of and all
persons having claims against the
Books Which Deal
With the New Realities
AFTER THE WHIRLWIND
Charles -Edward Russelh
Author of "Why I Am a Socallist" etc
"Mr. Russe]l's book is interesting be-ausn
of his views of labor's attitude toward' thi
treat world problems of today, antd it is
rtotable for the clesar-visioned review ol
the causes leading up to the great war, for
the scathing denubclation of Germlani Im
perialism---he glories in the crushinlg o.
tGermany as. a sincere well-wisher of tht
German proletariat, Mr. Russell loes no!
tlespair of Itussia--he was a' member of
the 'commission that went there after Ittl
Revolution "--Baltimore Situ. Net, $1.5(
SIX RED MONTHS IN RUSSIA
She lived in Revolutionary Russia as omt
of the people; she knew Kerensky. Ln-ine.
.Trotsky, and the women of the Battatlior
of Death; slte atlended the inner counclil
of the Soviet, and hers Is ia vivid and sym
pathetic piresenltatlon of Russial
"Miss Bryuit hal boundless faith in tho
Revolution. She presents its case clehrln
and drauanititlly."-The Dial. Net, $2.0(
AMERICAN LABOR AND THE WAR
President of the Amerloan Federation of Labos
"This explosition is of the nature of a gos
pel of labIor l its bearing upton social atin
economic readjustment." - Wnashingto
The book contains Mr. Gompers' Impor
tant war speeches arid Labor's otfficlal war
record, including ail the vital war rneas
tires and resolutions of the tFederatlon.
CIVILIZATIONs TALES OF THE
ORIENT Ellen N. La Motth
'he ts beneath the Outer appearance
of things political and social in the East
arid writes of inner motives and meaning!
in, a frankl fashith likely to make politi
.:ins in several so-cdlled civilized coun
tries feel unceomfortable."-The Sun.
BANNERS Babette DrutscF'
"Here is tihe spirit of challenge and revolt
calling old sttandards and traditions inti
luestion--proleedling fearlessly in the new.
fields of thought and emotion. This spirit
is nowtere ititer sh'pwn than it 'BaRneris,'
the title ftter wriltten iu celebrationrof the
Russian Revolutilon."-New York Tribune
OUT OF THE SHADOW Rose Ccher
Of this tbot, w'hich. throws such an Inspar
ing light on (hetto sweatshop life and
child labor. Lillian WVald writes: "It will
he .accepted as a social document tran
scending in value the volumes of the aca
derplcally trained searchers for data oti
these condit to!ir:' - Net, $2.0'
,i'THE FIELDS OF THE FATHERLESS.
"A. 'souree look of poverty." Is what thi
Chicago Tll'rtbtte calls this self-rev4la.tlot
6f a servant girl. It is the tale of he
wandering., iher experiences as laundress.
as, al swee tsoti worker and as a' servant
given just -as she wrote it without editing.
A hurrmat documient of surprising reallsrr..
n i i i
WORKERS VS. CAPITALISTS
~--------=----- -- ! Iti
said decoased, to exhibit them, ivici
the necessary vouchers, within four
months after the first publication of
this notice, to the said a(tdministrator
at 401 Daly Bank building, Butte.
Monta:na, the same being the place
for tIe transactionl of the business
of sai' esltaie, in ithe (oIunty of Silver
Bow, Ftat(e of Montann.
T'Ir, i.i:AS MclEllMOT'T'.
Administrator of the estate of Pat
rnlk McD.erotot, dtecetasedl.
nlated lttle, Montana, this 17th
day of October, 1919.
t Fir-st publication Oct. 17. 1919.)
(:rlndis--Tle funeral of the late( A
Joseph (1randlis, which was to have
b(een tield this afternoon, has been r
co(;tpooned pnding tlhe arrival of gr
relatives. The remains a. ire at the l
Daniels & Bilboa undertakling par
lors. Funeral annoluncem(lt will
be made later.
Ilolelto-ThIe a:''rrangemlen I for tile
ft'uneral ofl' the late John Ioletto
have !tot been comluleted pending thel b
arrival of the remains fromu Lios
Angeles. Cal. The funeral, which
will be under the auspices of the
Camels, will Ibe held at the home ofi t
his aunt. Mrs. Minnie Choumninittit.
6;8 Lincoln street, Meaderville, at a
time which will be ;innouniced later.
DANIELS & BILBOA
Undertakers and Eambhlmers
123 East Park St., Butte. Phone 388.
Residence Phone 4317-W.
Aunto and llarrlaie E.aulpment.
LARRY DUGGAN F
Reliable Undertaker and Embalmer
822 North Main Street R
llubtbber and Tire Workers.
Theatrical and Stage EImploys.
Typographical uniol. -
Electrical Worikers, No. 65.
WVood, Wirte and Meftil lathers.
Ilaundry Workers' ulio1101.
Bluilding Laborers and flod
Sand Coulee Miners, No. 2020.
Sand Coulee Miners, No. 83107.
Sheet Metal Workers, Great
Steam and Electrical Engineers,
Yellowttone Trades alnl Llabor
Iliothler of By. ('armen, Miles
hMachilnists' union, Livingston.
Teanlstets' Imioll, Billings.
IS THE SUN UPP? IT IS.
DO VAMPIRES LIKE
THE SUN? NO, TIHEY
JLIKE THE DARK. WHAT"
ARE THE NAMES OF
TIHIE VAM PIRES IN THrIS
IPICTURE? TI-IE ONE
- THAT IS SHOT FULL OF
H-OLES IS MONARCHY,r
t THE FAT ONE IS
CASUALTIES ON THE
Farrell ............... 4 11
Buffalo ...................... 1I
Newcast le ................. 1
Pittsburgh ..........9 (i
Gary .................... .. 26
lounglown, (). ........ 1. 1
San Francisco ........ 1
Oakland ......... ........ 6 18
Note:-The wounded column
contains only those seriously in
jured, some of ~4lhom will die.
There are many hundreds suffer
ing fronm minor wounds.
PORTSMOUTH MI11S DOWN
Portsnmouth, Ohio, Oct. 16.- A dis
pute over wages at the plant of the
\'Vhittaketr-(lessner company, a large
idelpendlent steel corporation at New
Boston, has resulted in the closing
diown of the blooming mill, the open
hearth and the bar mill department.
IF YOU WANT WHAT YOU WANT WHEN YOU WANT IT
BULLETIN WANT ADS
ET A WORD NO AD 15 ENTS
1 CENT N ADVANCE LESS THAN 1 E
MALE HELP WANTED
ARE YOU SICK OR CRIPPLED? J
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.
-- -- I
WANTED-Ambitious men to pre. -
pare for promotion. Apply 1n- 1
ternational Correspondence School,
basement, No. 1 West Broadway.
THE RUIBDER SHOP--R ubber
goods repaired. Rubber boots
and shoes resoled. No. 5 North
W\ANTED')--xlert, fancy dry and 8
wet. cleaner. Inquire Steve at
L, ggat hotel or Steve's Cleaning
works, Lewistown, Mont.
FOR RENT-14-ROOM HOUSE;i
suitable for boarding house, bar
gain to good tenant. Inquire Ed.'s!
Market, 500 E. Park st.
THAT old hat-Make it look like
new at the Nifty Hat Shop. 86%
East Park St.
MONEY TO LOAN
MONEY advanced on Liberty bonds,
diamonds, watches, jewelry and
other articles of value; square deal.
Peoples' Loan office, 281/2 E. Park.
GET YOUR MONEY at 3 per cent ou
diamonds, watcl'es, jewelry. Lib
erty bonds. Mose Linz, Upstairi
Jeweler. Two entrances-Main an, I
MONEY LOANED on diamonds
watches, jewelry and Liberty bond
at a reasonable rate of interest. Thb
Old Reliable. I Simon, 21 N. Maili
WI I- HAVI; Ingn'y to loan il Ilarge
and smalln amnon lls on real estate
and "hatthl s. No delay. Von Pal
kenstein & Co., ,10 Phoenix blk.
THE CANTEEN, No. 11 S. Montana
street, soft drinks of all kinds
cigars and tobacco.
BUTTE Taxi and Baggage, taxicab,
and touring cars. Day andi night
calls Iromptly attended to. Phony
100, 48'/L E. Broadway.
E1XPRIESSMAN'S headtluarters." Ex
oressmen when you want them.
CLEANERS AND DYERS
CLEANING, pressing and repairing.
W. F. Van W'eel. 843 Utah ave.
AMERICAN Dyeing & Cleaning Wks
1341 Harrison ave. Phone 131.
MADAME GUY, spiritualist, meets
every Sunday, Tuesday, Friday a
101 E. Granite. downstairs.
NIGHT AND DAY SCAVENGERS
For city and county-Vaults and
cesspools a specialty. Perry &
Paton, 1037 Maryland avenue. Phont
HAVE your children's hair cut at
E. J. Swaidner's barber shop,
171,: W. Broadwav.
Bulletin Want Ads Get
Result. Phone 52.
HAS THE SMALL SHOP
KEEPER GIVEN UP
TRYING TO BE A BIG
CAPITALIST? HE HAS.
Aý LAST HE KNOWS
THAT HIS STORE IS
ONLY A SELLING
PLACE FOR THE
TRUSTS. WHAT'S IHE
DOING NOW? HE'S TRY
ING TO KEEP THE
SWOLF FROM THE DOOR.
JEWELIRY and second-hand cloth
ing for sale at Uncle Sam's Loan
Office, 11 S. Wyoming street.
GIROCEIIIES, stock and fixtures,
corner Olympia and Harrison. Ap
ply at place.
I OR SALE-Range used one year.
CANARIES for sale. 530 W. Galena.
DESIRABLE outside rooms, all mod
ern cunveniences. Rates reason
able. Miners and students solicited.
421 W. Galena.
IP1OUR ROOMS, NEATLY FUR
nished for housekeeping, includ
ing hot and cold water. 907 S. Main.
3-ROOM flat. modern, furnished,
$16; not furnished, $12. Inquire
I310 W. Copper st.
FURNISHED housekeeping rooms,
clean and stegni heat, with bath.
223 S. Main st.
FUIINISHED housekeeping rooms
for rent. 119 W. Broadway,
'THIIRE1 furnished, modern rooms
for housekeeping; reasonable. 625
TWO housekeeping rooms, $13. 313
S. Wanhington, rear.
I URNISHED housekeeping rooms.
219 W. Copper.
SHOE SHINE PARLOR
STHE BOSTON HAT SHOP-Hats
cleaned and reblocked. Ladies'
and gents' shoes repaired, dyed,
cleaned and shined. No. 118 North
Main. Branch shining parlors at 28
W. Park st.
0. K. SHOE' SHOP. First class re
pairing done at reasonable prices.
Open evenings, until 9. 125 Covert
Second Hand Goods Bought
IHIGHEST 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.
FIVE THOUSAND WORKERS
wanted to buy $5 worth of stock
in The Bulletin Publishing Co.
HIGHEST price paid for used furnif
ture and stoves. Union Furniture
Exchange, 248 E. Park; phone
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.
What is Chiropractic? Newest a>q4
greatest science for remgovnik the
cause of disease. Dr. J. D. Long and
Dr. B. W. Long,. 126 Peansylvania
Building. Phone 4077-W.
SA. O. JACO 1EN"-Sobbing, cabinet,
office worl: Shop'rear 150 Wefit
Bulletin P1h10ne No. X P, *