Newspaper Page Text
The Ii ''1 toy wr" te
New- Yrk tw Pi ers' StCike;
AL SEAMON, in the Voice of. Labor .
In a previous issue of this paper
we told about. the dispute between the
local printing pressme 's unions and
the intern'ational Offic 'ers.
In.a conference of 3i unions held
in Chicago last April, tl. interihation
al officers ai;d the board .. .directors
of the union wetre accuaed of misap
propriating upwards of '$100,000
from the union .funds. An investiga
tion revealed' that, vast sumi.had be.
taken from the uinion treauif y:'W
invested in 'a co0lpany gowned '`3
President George Befry;his reldt4t'e
and other meieniers of the boardai.a
'This, with the autocratic and'nar
row-minded acts of the international
officers, caused'the Chicago confer
once unions-which, With the eaddi
tibn of ten more locals, represent
more than'68 per cent of the union's
paying membershipl--to band tog~th'
er' for their b~Ow defense, and refuise
to pay any more .per capita to the in
ternational until the international of
ficers made an adequate explanation
of their acts.
Dirty Tactics by the International.
Immediately afterward thire oc'
curted a series of extraordinary burg
laries. In i number of Cities, the of
(ices of local pressmen's unions were
broken into, the'safes jimmied, 'ld
money and papei's were stolen. :,'
is interesting to note that these burg~
larized unions 'were all members of
the Chicago conference, and the pa
pers taken were those relating to the,
fight betweeni the locals and the. ini
The local pressmen's unions of
New York, however, and particularly
locals Franklin 23 and 51, were
looked upon as the ceit.ers of the in=
surgenti movement. These, with the
other locals affiliated to the Chic
go conference, were now practically
outside the internationalifor the in*
tei'national .officers defiantly refuised
to make any explanation of their dig
version of funds.
So the' international determined to
smash the New York locals first.
To do this they seized upon the 44
hour week crisis in the printing
trades of New York.
The Forty.-four Hour Week Scandal.
Last spring the local unions of the
printing trades in New York asked
for a joint conference with the
bosses, and through their spokesman;
Leon Rouse, president of "Big .Six,''
announced that they intended to put
into effect the 44-hour week on Oct.
This getting-together of the print
ing trades craft unions, for the first
time in history, alarmed the jobhold
ers of the various international un
ions. It showed a tendency toward
industrial organization, which might
do away with quite a nuitiber of pie
cards and duplicate sets of or:":r uent,
al officials. Besides, the .ide de
mands of the New York printers
showed that they had, no considera
tion for the profits of the boss prinsl
ors. The well-known "partnershipJ
of capital and labor" threatened to
So the international officers of 1l1
the printing trades unions held ati
"informal conference" with the etcm
ployers at Chicago shortly afterwarg
and proposed to put the 44-hournwe41;
into effect in 1921. Matt WVoll of th.td
photo engravers did not agree to.thiS',
The employers, too, made' io" prot.#
ise; but the, international offidesri
went ahead as if the employers had
signed an agreement to this effect.
Major Berry's ('hati.ee.
In all this, President. Berry of the
pressmen saw his chance to smash
the insurgent unions of New York
Franklin 23 and 51.' Under his lead
ership the international officers of
all the printing trades tmniois exdeplt
the photo engravers inmoved down on
New York, and went ito consulta
tion with the employers.
In the ieaniwhile, Berry got tqo
gether a "caucus" of 'members o'f
Local 51 who were on the side of the
'"machine," and .attempted to lawn h
a unew international union, 'with the
help of the employers. For this
scheme he picked dut .one of the lais
printing plants in New. York,.:t;9
Publishers' Printing company, wl6hos4
secretary and superintendent :ot
printing, John J. DOdwling, is Qf
ibrother of a union politician, Fgilfl
Dowling, foreman in the same .shb6p.
In August, letters were sent :oilt;
to the members of the ' "caucs," to
come to a secret meeting in the qt
fices of the Allied Printing Trade
council, in thie World building. Tiid
was the meeting to launch the new
There were present four foremen,
one assistant foreman, two 'bxunion
officials and a couple of ex-foreniehi
Cut this, out, fil in 1 with inam. an4 addt'd . md .mi.
A t t o r n e y G eOl e va l , P a l m e ,r . : -AT T:O:I N- -L P !I
TO ATTORNEY GiNERAL PA
DEPARTMENT OP JFUSTIOE,- ,
WASI(NG.TON, Dt . - . ..
Dear Sir; Montana is gow 44d has been since 'the n ,
the 'world war in the .rasp of a group oft.pr
retail dealers'in foodstuffs and oth r aeeessities, In g l '
have been arbitrarily advanc~l y the dealerse to th~e ~ i
incomes of: the workIng pj6ple ar =inadequate to it u'ot,.t "..
clhse of suffcient necesities to..keep bo.y and sou tetr,.
promises of further itrease ae · spadte. Our state . i . Is 4w
given evidence that they are In. le.gne with the fooda'iu. coi.`I id
have 'failed to give as relief, and we nnw look to 'your oiffice.-to coi
to our assistance.
As your United States dstrlet attorney for Montana yon lae ave
Day, a selflcontessed. r hribe-talt and a notorious friend ot he "te
ests which are now .gulty of ipftiteering. -Mr. Dayx has not o:lab
nally failed to take atlon 'agS1stt the profiteers, but: seeam to be
tending them every .irotectton 't his l.ow·er.
As the result of the continued lacreases in price and the inEtic
of our state officials as wEi;-as Mr. ' Day, We demandthat'yo ti
interests of the people of the state- ofe Moitana. and tti e
the present reign-of the:landerbund lnthithis statbe b ir ii; e i
ly dischargn 1. C. Da.y fto the offiee ~BIeiisitedSt;ntesatteoady
the districtof tMonaUta 'nd replace hIdt.with g.ie' one df.~lntMegity v
will follow your or de s ald the twishe of the .eo$e eana proecute` th.
food hoarders and the profiteirs.
(Signed) Name.. .................. ......-..........- .--
Ie....t No ..... ..........--- -- -- . * -
ca s , ..... ............................. ... ,
-.-as will be seep, either petty bosses
dr labor politi'clas.
Starting ll al Rolling.
i With this lit le i`hand-picked ,bunch.
!if figure-lieatii,.' ,tr. Bl*fy 3 made a"
teal- with 'Jo0eih Ganz, President bf
the Publisherts' rinting cohnpany, to
trty and smaehh the. insiirgent press
men so thatt the 44-houyr 'week fight
,Would be crippled at the start.
On Sept. 6, Forem'n' Franki Da.1-j
lig went around. with 'little cairda
Vihlch he comnplied all the pressme'
i1i4t fteders in"the shop to sign, sigiii
Ing their intention to join the ne
in the meanwhile the local pre6L
en's -officers had. ifitormed the P.li
lishers' Printing company that their
teen could not vWork with members of
the new 'union.' The men demanded
teo return df the cards they had
digned, and when this was refused
the shop struck, crippling the entire
The international officers used
their custoiii ry, etrilke-brealing tac
tics of ordering the men back to
Wiork. Estabilished. at the Hotel Con
tInental, they enlisted men to scab
on, the local unions. They permitted
thlie bss to ein.iloy "finks"' from the
Manhattan detective agency. a regu=t
11tr strike-breaking agency run by two
, One hundred. and forty workers.
tent out. That wds-three weeks'ao i
nd in all that time the-company h~il
p)een able to recruit only 22 scabs:.
It is a remarknbje demotistration of
solidarity, :and something new in thle
printing trades, for the .ieinbers 'of
the other crafts stood solidly behind.
-the, pressmen. The Publishers' Print,
ihg company. is. itterly, crippled.
This strike was a sOrt of test case:
It.was provoked for the purpose, of
trying, out the-.local unions, in order
to discover 1hetller of :nt they would
stick. The. strike was watched not,
only by. the international officers of
the printing trades, wlho had been in
.town for some time tiv~tng to head of0f
the 44-hour movernet, but by the,
master printers, and .the publishers.
What May. Happen.
The question is, how far will the:
iiternat.ional officers 'dare to go in
their attempt to. stop-the introduction
of' the '44hour week in New ¥Yorkl
Oct. 1? 'Already they have' clearly
biliown that in this particular fight
they are with the manutfaturet's
aaianst the workers, who will act
'tiitedly in tying up the prititing
:shops of New York.
If the international officers per
hist in their insane campaign, the
.ocals of' the 'New Yotk prihtiit
ttades will break with them' finally
and there will undoubtedly be fbrmed
One Big Union ofthle printing indus
try in this city.
It may well be that the. printiit
*orkers -will become tired of Yaho1 '
.iig for profiteers,' and wilt decide MI
#o to work for themselves. Wh.,s
is to p'event the Federal Printis
trades unions from running a great
)'laent of their own, and' putting tt,
JBiggest boss printers out of butit
scV'ARnts PROFIT(sITE ? l
Washington, Oct. 22.-The t
m iitistration bill 'extending tb
Iod control to clothing and prov
4g penalties for profiteering w
'ansiitted to the presidejt yes
4y.after it had ben. signed by.
, resident:; '
I .oday We Celebrate
~o - . ......... . " .-.- - . -O. 0
St. Mark, and St. Mark's int Venige.
Oct. 22, the birthday in the year 2
A. D., of St. Mark the Evangelist.
The boast of the; ity of the Adri- b:
atic, of the Venice "t~sroned on her si
hlundred isles," is not her bell-tower, a
the matchiless Campanrtie, nor 'her
Palace of the Doges, anr her canals
that mirror Heaven, nor the enchait- a
meat. of. her history of 12 centuries. Ii
Today widbwed, still the unapproafh- u
Able in ehi-ni, she: iftded "has a right 11
to boast ~' her mnarveleuus, mosaic fi
past. But 'er.chief distiaction lied a
in this: she 'is'theshriue of the body h
qf.St. Mark. IUler the dome of St. C
Mark's, Venice,:rest the remains of V
tier titular saint, -Mark the Evanigel- -
And he never knew he was a d
"saint." He was only plain "Mark" I
in his d[ay, the tenmpestuous first tl
seeitury of the Christian era. Hence
a quaint and'a ttie story is aprop0s: ,
A few years ago, in Brittany, France,
there ran a rumnor through the vil
tage that a "saint" had developed in
the convent. A nunn had become a 13
"'saint!"-and she was performing rl
miracles, and healing the sick, yes, a
And raising the dead. The news fi
feached the ears of the old curp of
the village, a pious anid"scoolarly
man. He decided to go at;bnce to, the i
convent, to inquire i.ito the matIer, o
In fact, he, was in such' haste 'to dress I
himself, say his "mass, and take his 0
frugal breakfast, that he cut himself c
in shaving. 'tle old cure .salied forth,
cane in hand, very, thougitful, 'an r
Saying his B3reviary along the lane: a o
he hastened on. -Arrived .at the cotf
vent, he knocked :at the 'widlcetgate. C
A nun' appeared, an'd very stately she
was, 'and'very formnal!
"My daughter," said the cure, "I
have heard the news. I wish to see
"I am the saint, father." b
The old cure threw back his head
and laughed like a school boy, till
;the birds in the trees began their 0
iperrimeht. "Oh. no, you're not the a
saint, my dear child," got' out the a
old cure between his explosions of b
daughter, "A saint never knew she b
twas a saint!" ' I
Mark the Evangelist never knew 8
4se was a saint. He only went on ahd c
4id his work---aid let the centuries i1
attend',to that.. in fact, Mark had,
ia fiery hot'temper-as have all lofty 'e
mnatures--and once he got. into suc)r
';a sharp argumerit with the greait
Apostle Paul that the. t'wo parted
conmatsy in Antioph. Out"of'this'very
humriati frScus, eame the idission,.of'
h;liak to the East: 'His surname was,
"mark." He.. was John '%lark. He :
"ssas a Jew of the tribe. of Levi, and
iorn in Jerusaleti,. His mother was
a wealthy lanrd owner of.property on'.
the'slopes of Mount'Olivet. Convert
hd to Christianity, the heroic woman
--a Mary-ga:veher liouse as a meet;:.
iig-place for the 'disciples steadily I
persecuted (ActS II,; 12). A learned (
oyoung man was John Mark, and 'he'
,aoured his fieiy spirit into his im
p-ttions narration-the immortall
Gospel according to St. Mark, in I
'hich is more especially noted the t
enthusiasm of the" Savior fo0 His i
Imission, His victorious strength, anid
thie bright effllgence .of lis conill
dent courage. Mhrk went to Alexa.li
th.ia in Egypt, where. his work Was
eminently successful. He became the
first bishop of Alexandria, and sAdf
"sred mairtyrdom 'there. His `marty.i
om was peculiarly painful. It 0-'
ierred :in the deason of Easter whenl
lhe.great ceremonies of Serapts (th'
irek:fte.m of the dbity Osi'is-Apis)):
orrshipped by the ancient 'kyptia, t
Aye] talokig. Ja The. mob bo kte
'thle h" was lpseas X 1
t'a siiistrufk him down, and4I
dragged him..n through the streets, till
iflseh was torn off and hfs bloat) I
rain out;, when hle expirtd. The. Chl'is
tisans: bl1c ted his 'bones and .ashes,
and .entombel them ueiar the. temple
shere he preached. In the ninth a:n'
atryj. his retic.s were :remteved 'with
great pomp. from Alexandria to
'It 'was. the great era of the grow
ing .importanc of -the Venetian, .re
public, .when the City odf the Adriatis
drove off Pepin .of F'rance who hadh
come, down on' her. Government hb4
mioved to the -Rialto:.iis A. D. 81:3
Ia 8.14 ,the.doge's palace was begul.,
'In 27, the, reigning doge being GiUSt
tiniano 'Paytizipazio, the body of St.
Mark was brought. over the seas to
'St. Mark's cathedral.
The Qathedral of St. Mark's, Veg
ice!o The formalistsclassify it as the
most ;splendld exaniples. of Byzap
tihe architecture transplanted to ties
wsh t, "it u fo.'gt "eilassifitda
8is' "terms" in the over.'
isti usen ent ihen, turning into tjxe
Pijsd clah Mkrco, you first he!Q}ld
11 cdte4tS1 shilsinerltig off'thel,
ihis.ltLs~us of stones, ' 'in line eo
std arod.ess, arches, bulbbiLs O
eled citral dborway3
a 4 i[a!'-thhat holds, .. the
k~' hew:he wasa: saht.l
ids. a hiave' ectow his
his roar fot the ra4 i
lt "1o is a, lin. 'A'tn
I in thl central 4
, U 'bsat:a; . you see .t'
tliar 'in front ~o o
e it with tht '1
1ll 1 1t lfai#Ws Lion WR
"flaj.ef the repa
id 't Mmed; on the cur it
; Thi ~n t St. Maik. EsAr it,
witZi I: .kingdom of Hea
tffet41i vshee, ind the violbt
W\ashingto, Oct. 22.-- ,ore thlam
1,000 Chiditmen driven froms .their
;homes in fteiito by.the calispaign.abe
hag made i1 ihat country for exoluns2
sidn of asiatic peoples, -are waitlg
ipatidntly it -Gi~telbaia pending the
deulit of negltistiotns between the
tritein Sttatsti-rind Mexieo.
-'Chia msad8 a .forihal appeal to
t~ lUkitted -itates government.asking
tik gadd .boffices aof this '.government
itn ashlttl the Chinese to retturnt
p:( gi-. io;ins inChiaa.
i&! T hU SAW IT IN IEULLF?1
S .....i A- . -
MAY I NOT
* * * suggest that now that the
baseball season is. vfir, no more
st.)-ikes shall' be called-for a while
Ted Kid Lewis, the former welter-
weight title holder, will soon ,ail for
Ehgland, the scene of his early ~ri
nlnphs. In England,. he will Pnter
i'aining, for a few cotitests to be
fought at Albert hall, Londo i. Maln
ager Redmond Barry of the English
Epxing club, was ini this country re
cently and signed Lewis for a match
with Johnny Bashant, the welter
wpight champion of 'England. The
bout, which will be of 2e) rounds
duration, is the most implortant
thatch Lewis has made and it will be
thle first time the pair has fought.
Y.oung Mike Donovan to Ithsuine
Young Mike Donoyan, who recent
ly, returned from Prance, will soon
resume his ring career, which he
albndoned two years ago. Donovan
is. in excellent shape and is ready to
.ninet the formidable men of his
weight, 158 pounds. Blefore he
joined the colors he. defeated some
of the boxers who at present are busy
hurling challenges in the direction
of Mike. O'Dowd, the middleweight
chauip0on. He once fought Augie
R1Ttner, and in the sixth and last
round of the scrap, Ratner was well
on the road to lbeing knocked out.
Cricket and Baseball Were Rivals in
the Early Days.
Nowadays the American is inclined
to jeer at the British game of cricket,
while the Englishman dismisses base
ball as merely "glorified rounders."
Tlhere was a time, however, when
biricket was as popular on this side
of the Atlantic as in Great Britain,
apd wlhen..a cricket contest would
attract a much bigger crowd than a
baseball.game. This is, in a way, the
birthday of cricket as an American
pastime, as it was on Oct. 22, 1838,
.-1 years ago today, that the first
cricket match for money was played
:ih America. The cricket teams of
;New York and Brooklyn opposedl
each other on the field of the latter
club, and played for $400 a side.
At that period the game or round-,
ers was popular, and already the
sport was beginning to develop into
",glorified rounders" now known as.
basel..all. In Philadelphia "town ballu
Was played by the Olympic club, the
first team of. its kind in America. Ini
New York and New England distinct.
ive games somewhat resembling base
ball were in process of birth, and in
1846 baseball came into being. Even
before that. Major General Abner
Doibleday had originated a game at
Cooperstown, N. Y., which was aftert
ward called "Base Ball."
Up to half a century ago, how
ever, baseball had but a small fol
lowing among adults, and it was ts
wally played by youngsters, by wlioid
it was often called. "Two Old Cat,"
"Three Old Cat," and "Town Ball."
In the meantime cricket flourishetl,
and had a large following of "fans"
all over. the United States and Catn
ada. An encyclopedia published in
1859 does not mention baseball, while
it describes cricket as "the favorite
outdoor game of Americans, biothi
of town and country."
Professionalism flourished in crlr "
et long before it was, thought of i,
baseball. Most of the early stars
of the diamon.d w.reiealto 'crict tla.tr
In 1874, when; tlheBoston irAd :A|ih
letic clubs .toured, England And Ire,
land, they played cij:cket as well. ts
lbaseball. Thqy defeate.d the f.aiou0,
Slarliebone. chib, the .Sheffields, 'the.
ilaneehesters, and the All-Irelands 14,
in Dublih. winning hil their contest.
except oirig which was drawn. , Vfc:
Bride, tlhl Athletic, pitcher, was a'
fine bowler,,and so .were.'the three
cuh make you
4ia$ as aittia* ou
a- this 1e wth
efteota cuts and e
Our dbrtract With
Bonbt; 'Brovn ' BSa
Servide brings 'yOt
opprnit r 'tof piftf1lh
Syour ai vertisin. .Oý1't ie
highest plane of attttbl
twenessg and efldci nhy.
HUve oblr Ad Man- cal
,and, show you cut,.
andads,'for your line of
'this service is supplied
without extra chare.tb
Jour advertisers. T'ele
.pb iq. for Advertis
614 E. m,,
is the time to exchange
your fifty-dollar Lib rty
YKBonds foQr fifty dolxsr
worth of stock in the
,B fe Dall y Buaetin. Th e
fight h ;oribert yracy, and all those beautiful thngs
the statesmn ni mouthing about, has not been
won 'er ere," h and if you are interested in aiding
in the figg at jnvestment in the FREE PRESS
is the most efeective assistance you can render.
. . .. . ...... .: tiv
Wright brothers. It was not until
187,6. When the National league was
launched, that baseball 'finally tri
aumphed over cricket in the affec
lions of the American sportinig public.
Class in SportographIy.
Answer: Baseball was played
with ten men on a side du.ing the
season of 1875, When the game also
consisted of ten innings. The new
addition to the team was a general
utility man, for in cases where the
catcher was compelled to catch up
behind the. bat, the tenth man was
shifted as an assistant 'ctcher to
hatch foul flies.
When was a game of baseball
played with the players standing on
Look here tomorrow for the an
:I ROTTEN FOUND A
Ily ANISE, in Seattle Unioln Recod.
"I was getting ready," he said,
"To build me a hotise
And a friend of mine,
Who was a REGULAR builder,
* * *
Put 'me next
To sourle tricks of the trade!
He said: 'Watch outt
For these ready-to-Weqr houses
* w *
Built by a cheap contractor
All in a bunch,
For they are apt to be
Just SHELLS of houses,
With everything fixed fine
On the SURFACE
Where it will SHOW,
But the stuff underneath
Will almost fall to pieces.
Why, down in. Portland
They say the latest trick
Is to build houses *
With a full basement
SUPPOSED to, have
A SOLID FOUNDATION,
But because 'CEMENT
Is so. EXPENSIVE
* * *
They only use enough
To carry. the foundation
A couple of feet undergroumd,
And put in a few
Reasonably deep piers
And all the rest
Of the basement wall
Is just a layer of cement
Over the naked earth.
This saves the contractor
. s *
A lot of money,
But as soon as the house
Begins to SETTLE
* * *
It's RUINED!' "
And I said: "1 Wonder
WHAT would happep
If some of. these days
When the building trades
ArA striking for shorter hours
Anid highel wages,
Some of them should arise
In: the PRIDE
Of their craft,
And the lIONOR
Of their MANHOOD
And strike for the right
T.To work ONLY
On HONEST, DECENT JOBS?"
"Oh, hush," he said,
"It's bad enough
When fellows strike
For THEIR OWN good,
Iut if they should strike
For the good of the public
1 yeryone knows THAT'S
UT THIS OUT!
Keep It handy, that you may know wherq you can moda your
purchases, and support those who are helping to support your
Siper. The' following business houses adv StiS~.in the ~BulItiI.F
`hus proving that they do not take orders: from the agents of the"
Em re' assoitin,w. s. trying to, put you. paper. out
'of.uness. These;advertis rs prove they. are With you; srWhb
the ;that you appreciate the r support by dealing with them
they are worthy of.your support.
Handley's Cafe, 219Y2 N. Main st.;
Creamefy Cafe, 19 W. Broadway;
ReX Cafe, Great Fall' Montana;
Leland Cafe, 72 E. PBrk street;
S~pkahtie,Cafe, 17 S. Main' sit.; Moxom
Cafe, 29'W. Broadway; Crystal Cafe,
09 E. Park street; Golden West Cafe,
227'S. Main; Shamrook Cafe, 9 N.
Arizona; Paris Cafe, 115 E. Park.
Golden Gate Pool Hall, 272 E.
Howard Music Co., 213 N. Main.
Woody-Duall Co., 29 S. Main;
.Jaoequps Drug Co., 1957 Harrison av.
Thompas Joyce, 208 W. Broadway.
Triuks and Luggage
Montania Trunk Store, 109 West
:Pony Chili Parlor, 38.4 E. Park;
Classic qhli Parlor, 210 N. Main.
Tobaccos, and Confections
The Scan'dia; Anaconda, Montana.
J. L. Mathiesen, Vulcanizing, 40
Dts, Long & ILong, rooml 126, Penn
block; Flora W. Emery, room 9, Sil
ver Bow block.
Montana Jewelry Co., Opticians,
Etc.., 73 E. Park at.; People's Loan
Office, 281.g1 E. Park st.; Powell
Jewelry Co., 112 N. Main st.; I.
Simon, 21 N. Main st.: Mayer, 37 N.
'Main; Mose Linz, Main and-B'dway;
Fred P. Young, Room 104 Penn.
N. & S. JeO*elry Co., 12 E. Park st.
Cleaning and Dyeing
TheJNilty Hat Shop, 86.54 E. Park;
American Cleaning and Dye Works,
Ed, Swaidner, 133 3 W. Br'dway.
ion Lo~ney, 309 N. Main; Park
Barber Shop, 88 'E; Park.
Second Hand Furniture
Union. Furnituire Exchange, 248.
1. Park City Furniture Exchange,
406 EB. Park,
Waphington Market, 18 W. Park;
Central Market, 328 N. Main; West
ern: Mbat..Co;, 121 E. Park street;
Independent Market, 128 E. Park;
Second Street Market, 1268-1270
E. Second 'street.
Dr. L. V. Moran, room 104 Penn
Sylvania bldck; Powell Jewelry. Co.,
112 N. Main; Montana Jewelry Co.,
Opticians, etc., 73 E. Park street.
Fashion Tailoring Co., 47 W.
Park at.; Bernard Jacoby, Tailor, 43
Ii. Broadway; E. Zuhl, Tailor, 504
W. Park st.; W. Oertel, 431% S. Ari
zona street; Big 4, 17 W. Park st.;
Rtafash Bros., 83 E. Park; Leslie,
tailors, 22 West Quartz; Cascade
Tailors, 164 West Granite street.
Best In The West Cigar. Factory,
28 1B Galena.
Auto JRepair ShDps
Grand Aveue 'Repair Slhop, cor
ner.Harrison and Grand.
iYeges Bros., bankers, Park and
Steam Baths, 504 b. Broadway.
Montana Battery Station; 224 S.
: Coal and Wood.
EaSt Side Coal, and Wood Yard,
Gardee avepue. Phone, 5456-J.
he Bot. rding Houses'
The Belmtt., 29 Easta Quartz, at.
TO SETTLE SQUABBLE
Denver, Colo., Oct. 22.-Turmoil
over this city's street railway prob
len was to. be settled in today's spe
cial election on two plans for fixing
fares, the elastic fare plan and the
service-at-cost scheme. Both speci
fy an initial 6-cent fare with free
The people's choice Is supposed to
decide the future policy of the city
council toward the street railway
problem. A good sized vote was ex
pected to be cast as interest in the
question is general.
Under the service at cost plan, the
council would create a board of
tramway control which would have
coiitrol over expenditures and serv
ice by the street railway company.
R.iturns would be limited to a fixed
per cent on the "fair valuation of the
railway property, but no guarantee
to stockholders is provided for. Un
der the service-at-cost plan, fares
Wuld start at 6 cents, but might be
.rased or lowered according to the
relation of the coimpany's :revenue
and expense. If the company low
Exelso Distributing Co., 602
Utah ave. q";..|.
Clothing, Cleaning and Pressing
Bernard Jacoby, 43 E, Broadway.
Fashion Tailoring, 47 West
Park; Palace Clothing & Shoe Store,
53-55 E. Park st.; Montana Clothing
and Jewelry Co., 103 S. Arizona; O.
K. Store, 24. East Park' street;
Big 4 Tailor, 17 W. Park street;
Shirley Clothes Shop, 14 N. Main;
Boucher's, 29 We$t Paik; Dollar
Bill, 5 South Main; Murphy's Money
Back Store, 65 E. Park st4'eet.
The Hughes Millinery, 649 Utah
Park Creamery, Livingston, Mont.
Union Dentists, Third Floor RI4
alto building; Dr. C. M. Eddy, ;204
205 Pennsylvania block.
Shiner's Furniture, 75 E. Park at.
The Washington, 18 W. Park;
Allen's Grocery, 1204 E. Secop~ at,;
Kermode, Groceries, 204 E, Park at.;
S. F. T. Cash Grocery, °27 El. Ga
lena st.; T. J. McCarthy; 64 . Broad°
way; McCarthy-Bryant & Co. 317
319 East 'Park street;' Bishoip' rd..
180 Walnut street; ' Wetern
Cash Meat & Grocery Co., 2410 liar
Dollar Shirt Shop, Ria)to building;
Hats for Men
Nickerson, The` Hatter, 112 W.
Sewell's Hardware. 221 E. Park
street; Western Hardware C).,
22 E. Park street.
E. Zahl, 504 W. Park.
Ladles' Garments '
The Internationat Sitte, "`.lbt E.
Park; The Fuld Store, 111 'W. iatk.
Park Studio, 217 E. Park street.
Francis J. Early, 715-719 E. Front
Chicago Shoe Store, 7 S. Main at.;
Walkover Shoe Co., 46 W. Park st.;
Golden Rule Shoe Store, Peter
Brinig, 39 E. Park; One Price Shoe
Store, 43 E. Park.
Dr. W. H. Haviland, 71 W. Park
McManus Shoe Shop, 5 S. Wyo
ming; Progressive Shoe. Shop, 1721
Harrison ave.; Dan Harrington, 49%
E. Quartz; Esperanto Shoe Shop, 311
Philipsbnrg & Anaconda Stage,
Wm. Bellm, proprietor, Anaconda,
Second Hand Clothing, Jewelry, Etc.
M. Simon, 553 S. Arizona; The
Globe Store, 4 S. Wyqpiing` Uncle
Sam's Loan Office, 11 S. Wyoming.
Larry.. Duggan, Undertaker, .122
N. Main street: Daniels '& Bilboa,
undertakers, 125 E. Park street.
Expressman, Transfer, 5 S. Wyo
ming; Butte Taxi add Baggage, 48 %
Manhattan .Belery, 205 W., Park;
Dah!'s Bakery, 10.7. N. Montanast.;
Home Baking Cf;, Olympia :t,
ered, fares a spialladditional eagaing
on the valuation Would, be allo&Wed.
The cost scheme also authorizes the
people to buy the plant at anty time
they vote to do sb.
The elastic 6-cent' fare plan, pro
vides that whenever the present wage
schedule for employes .is changed,
the rate of chi' fare should. bhe
fWOULO EXAT UnLIWFUI
New York, Oct. 22.-In an ad
dress before the international con
ference of women physicians, Dr.
Anna Moutet of Frande pleaded, for
the protection of.mothers.Qut of.waed
lock and for clildren .of such, mgth
ers. She declared that with the pop
ulation of hhe world steadily.' dd'
creasing, the prejdit.e which ar
roundgs an unmarried imbther and her
bihbe miust be banislhed, anj that duch
moctherehpod. must, i ha.,.a· e Ou . s.'
ipSile plan'e as m'thfrrul~d in wed
iEulletin Phon6el .. Is 5-