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Your Spare Time
Can be spent profitably in reading literature
which, is educational, entertaining and amus
ing. Tie Bulletin has for sale the followilg:
24 The Subsidized Press ..................50c
13 Wealth of J. P. Morgan ................50c
54 Debs in Prison ............................. 25c
356 British Rule in India ..................... 10c
15 Lessons of the Revolution ........... 10c
5 Good Morning, Oct. 1 ....---..............------10c
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE BULLETIN.
Chicago, Oct. 22.--Severe breaks
in the values of hogs more than out
weighed all other factors in the corn
market today. The result was a
heavy close %c to 2ac net lower,
with May at $1.21$ to $1.21%. Oats
finished 4c to % @$ c off and pro
visions unchanged to 90c down.
Corn-No. 2 mixed. $1.33/%4@
1.39; No. 2 yellow, $firstname.lastname@example.org%.
Oats-No. 2 white, 72@73%c;
No. 3 white, 69@72c.
Rye-No. 2, $1.36 @1.37.
Ribs-$18.25 @ 19.
Butter, Eggs and Poultry.
Butter-Firm. Creamery, 50 @
Eggs-Higher. Receipts, 7,991
cases. First, 58@59c; ordinary
firsts. 51@52c; at mark, cases in
cluded, 51 @ 58c; storage-packed
Poultry-Alive, lower. Springs,
22c; fowls, 17 @23%c.
Chicago, Oct. 22.-Hogs--Receipts
42,000. Mostly 50c lower, closing
75c lower. Bulk, $email@example.com;
light, $firstname.lastname@example.org; heavy packing
sows, smooth, $12.50; pigs, $12 @
Cattle-Receipts, .19,000. Market
.insettled. Medium and heavy
weight, choice and prime, $17@
19.50; medium and good, $11@17;
common, $8.50 @11; light weight,
good and choice, $14.50@19; com
mon and medium, $email@example.com;
butcher cattle, heifers, $6.50 @ 14.50;
cows, $6.40 @ 12.50; canners and
cutters, $5.25 @ 6.40; veal calves,
$firstname.lastname@example.org; feeder steers. $70
OPERA IN GERMAN IS
BARRED FROM GOTHAM
(Special United Press Wire.)
New York, Oct. 22.-Backed by
the opinion of Corporation Counsel
Burr that a state of war exists un.
til the peace treaty is ratified by the
United States, Mayor Hylan late yes
terday issued an order to the police
department to prevent the scheduled
presentation of the opera "Carmen"
in German at the Lexington theater
last night. No effort was made by
the theater proprietors to oppose the
order, it having been decided to
abandon German opera until after
the treaty of peace is ratified.
GARY'S FRIEND IN RACE.
Birmingham, Ala., Oct. 22.-If a
small group of Alabama republicans
have their way, the Alabama dele
gation to the republiCan national con
vention next June'will boost for Ma
jor General Leonard Wood, "mili
tary czar" at Gary, Ind., for the
presidential nomination. Local en
thusiasts have opened headquarters
here for the purpose.
LOOK WHO'S HERE.
New York, Oct. 22.-Phya Prabhh.
Karavongse, Siamese ambassador to
the United States, has arrived at
this port from Southampton. prep
aratory to establishing himself of
ficially at Washington.
FIFTEEN MILLiONS FOR FLYERS
Washington, Oct. 22.-The senate
has agreed to an amendment attach
ing an appropriation of $15.000.000
to the deficiency appropriation bill
for the use of the army air service.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Estate of Martin J. Hackett, De
Notice is hereby .given by the
undersigned. executrix of the estate
of Martin J. Hackett. 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 executrix at: the office of
Nolan & Donovan. 308 Lewisohn
Bldg.. Butte, Montana, the same be
ing the place for the transaction of
the business of said estate, in the
county of Silver Bow, state of Mon
Executrix of the last will and testa
ment of Martin 3. Hackett, de
Dated Butte, Montana, this 21st
day of- October, 1919.
(First publicatioa Oct. 22, 1919.)
13.25; stocker steers, $email@example.com;
western steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org; cows
and heifers, $email@example.com.
Sheep--Receipts, 44,000. Market
weak. Lambs, $firstname.lastname@example.org; culls
and common, $email@example.com; ewes,
medium, good and choice, $6.50@
7.75; culls and common, $3@ 6.25";7
Omaha, Oct. 22.--Hogs-Receipts,
4,000. Market 25@ 50c lower. Top,
$13.75; bulk, $firstname.lastname@example.org; heavy
weight, $13.25 @ 13.60; medium
weight, $13.40 @13.75; light weight,
$email@example.com; heavy packing sows,
smooth, $firstname.lastname@example.org; packing sows,
rough, $12.45@13; pigs, $13@15.
Cattle-Receipts, 17,000. Beef
and butcher cattle active and strong;
stockers and feeders slow, steady.
Beef steers, medium and heavy
weight, choice and prime, $15.25@
17.75; medium and good, $10.45@
15.25; common, $email@example.com; light
weight, good and choice, $15@
18.25; common and medium, $8.75
@15; butcher cattle, heifers, $7.45
@13; cows, $firstname.lastname@example.org; canners
and cutters, $email@example.com; veal calves,
light and handy weight, $132.50@ 14;
feeder steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org; stoaker
Sheep-Receipts, 22,000. Killers
slow, steady; feeders strong. Lambs,
84 pounds down, $email@example.com;
culls and common. $8 @13; yearling
wethers, $firstname.lastname@example.org; ewes, medi
um and choice, $email@example.com; culls
and common, $firstname.lastname@example.org.
Minneapolis, Oct. 22.-Wheat--.
Receipts 431 cars, compared with 679
cars a year ago. Cash, No. 1 north
Corn-No. 3 yellow, $1.37@'1.38.
Oats-No. 3 white, 66' @68.%c.
Flax-$4.40 @ 4.42.
Barley-$1.05 @ 1.28.
Rye-No. 3, $1.341/.
JOE RIVERS TO BATTLE
AT PORTLAND TONIGHT
Portland, Oct. 22.-Joe Rivers.
at oxne time contender for the light
weight crown, will go 10 rounds
.against Alex Trambitas at the
smoker of the Portland boxing com
mission here tonight.
The Mexican is said to be in great
shape for the milling with Tram
bitas, who has just returned from
California, where he fought draws
with Johnny McCarthy and Kid Her
Tonight's card will include clashes
between Joe Harrahan of Seattle
and Joe Gorman. who will put on
the 10-round semi-windup; Neii
Zimmerman and Eddie Quinn and
Al Byers and Eddie Haggerty. They
will entertain for six rounds-unless
someone gets kayoed.
BANDITS MAKE HAUL.
(Special United Press Wire.)
Portland. Ore., Oct. 22.-Two ban
dits robbed M. L. Smith, jeweler in
the Heilig theater building, of $2,500
in diamonds and cash at 9:20 this
morning. They escaped in an auto,
which their partner already had
waiting in front of the store to make
a getaway. Smith rushed into the
street and fired five shots at the flee
ing automobile, apparently without
WILSON SIGNS BILLS..
(Special United Press Wire.)
Washington, Oct. 22.-President
Wilson today signed several bills, it
was learned at the White House. Sec
retary Tumulty will later announce
what measures the president signed.
DOINGS OF THE VAN. LOONS ,But what is ten years when you have a date?
I'LL- S.T h NTIL.. - UT- OODN SSNTLE.Mt.E ,
I oaS Ae . oorMsAY 8ssOF-E I'LL I'o JUST IAJr VoT
Sa M r.s To SEN)' THAT TIMtE TO CGET Iy
AMAD ..JO PR&Sdr 'TO Mt TEWNEA. Sw
N r UiAANMMu VS Two RS, 1 A.MOSST
. ~TTE Leis s-aw0ow
Is CV LTY ADUT
AS CAAR ED.
A Great Lakes Waterway
Two Bank Raids
The New Baltic War
Winnipeg Labor in Poli
A Program for Industrial
Banker Belittles Amer
Talk of a waterway for big ships
from Duluth to the Atlantic is being
revived. The principal barrier to be
removed is a bad stretch in the St.
Lawrence river on the American side,
and this could be cleaned out. by a
series of docks estimated to cost
Secretary Lane of the interior de-i
partnent points out that this devel
opment for a waterway would yield
also about $18,000,000 worth of elec
tric power a year. The by-product
would thus pay a handsome return
on tli, improvement and our farmers
and nianufacurers of the northwest
would: have a much better chance in
the foreign market. At least 5 cents
could be chopped off the handling
charges of northwest wheat.
The chief criticism of the plan is
that it should have been applied 10
years ago. This development is far
more important directly than the
Panama canal and should have been
completed first. Since 1900 farmers
of the northwest have lost over half
their foreign trade and manufactur
ers in this section are strangled by
An ocean-ship waterway through
the lakes to Europe, government
owned ships operated at cost, a new
port at the head of the lakes to escape
the vested interest charges at Duluth,
a railroad system owned by the peo
ple and therefore not fighting devel
opments needed by the people-a few
sensible moves of this kind would
put us in a position to do real busi
ness with the rest of the world to
the profit of all concerned except the
few powerful monopolists who gorge
themselves on the land route through
Efforts to discredit the Scandina
vian-American bank at Fargo, N. D.,
becatuse it is not a part of the money
trust system, are strangely like those
of similar interests to break the city
bank of St. Paul three years ago.
St. Paul's commissioner of finance
found it hard to dispose of $800,000
of tax levy certificates; so he worked
out a plan whereby they could be sold
in small denominations over the
counter. The city paid depositors 4
per. cent for money turned in; where
as St. Paul banks paid about 3% per
cent. Money poured into the city to
the amount of $2,000,000 in a short
Then the bankers started their
dirty work. They got a grand jury to
report that the bank was doing an
illegal business. Then the Pioneer
Press and Dispatch started a run on
the city bank by misleading headlines
and editorials. In one day $267,000
was withdrawn. But the bank'stood
up under this grossly unfair test,
every cent asked for was paid out,
and now this city bank has deposits
The banking world of three years
ago was willing to perpetuate this]
meanest and most despicable of bank
ing drimes. It has not reformed. The
Scandinavian - American bank was
hated because it was getting organ
ited. farmer deposits away from other
Fargo banks and because it was lend
ing money to farmer, organizations
on good security for objects not tip
proved' by the money trust.
Ndws about the sudden outbreak
of fighting around Riga is worse than
no news, because there is not even a
superficial reason as to why it is go
The city of Riga has been bom
barded with shells and poison gas.
The Letts, who inhabit that region,
appear to be fighting Germans un
der Von der Goltz. British and
French warships take part. Poles are
declared to be rushing in to par
ticipate and there is mention of a
mysterious Russian army.
iPerhaps the nearest clew we have
is the report of allied negotiatious
with Germany to get her to help
carry out a rigorous blockade against
soviet Russia. Previously there has
been good reason for supposing that
Von der Goltz was near Riga with a
large army under ,rnction from the
Perhaps Germany has been making
approaches to RIussia with the idea
of grabbing the Russian trade. The
German people, who know what a
blockade means, would also be a lit
tle hesitant about enforcing one on
a neighboring nation. The new war
may easily be a part of a possible
secret treaty made at Paris.
In the meantime thie people in the
Baltic provinces of Russia suffer the
evils of modern war.
Winnipeg labor has made an offec
tive reply to the wild rumors circu
lated to discredit the striking work
men of that city. It has nominated
Rev. W. Ivens, the minister who had
League of Nations---Democratic Politicians
Senator Hitchcock. et Nebraska.
the chieftain. of the fou ces aiming I
to drive through the seat(, with
out amendments or r'eservationls, the
British draft of a league of( naions.
loses his head quite filqu.ently. A
few weeks ago he haracterized
those Americans of Irish hlood who
ask amendments which will protect
American traditions and liberties as
the "radical Irish." ThI Nebraska
Isenator, on Oct. 7. attacking those
who seek amendments alid reserva
lions, said: "The only organizations
in the country they can appeal to
are uncompromising, bitter partisan
ship. the anarchist, the holshevists
and the lawless elements of the
country." But when Senator Pen
rose asked if Senator lHitchcock in
cluded the Friends of Irish Freedom
in the list, the Nebraska senator re
plied he did not. It is apparent
Senator Hitchcock has been told his
attack on Americans of Irish blood
was a serious blunder. Senator Pen
rose did a good ser\ ice in compelling
Senator Hitchcock to retreat. But
how do all other opponents of
Britain's policies like Senator Hitch
cock's lates't blunder? The senator
from Nebraska is piling up enough
blunders to keep his associate na
tional leaders of the deinocratic
party very busy xnllaining why
Senator Hitchcock's hlunders should
not be charged to his party.
The wisuom of advice given sev
eral months ago by Cardinal O'Con
nell against America's welcoming
foreign nuthors, poets. et al.. who
visit America mainly for the purpose
of advancing the cause of their re
spective govermnents, is particular
ly applicable to Lord IDusany, whon,
the New York Times seeks to intro
duce to the American people as an
"Irish poet and dramatist." The
Times plays big on his Irish blood
then quotes him as follows: "An
upright president or an upright king
what difference does it make which
it is?' Dusany is starting on an
American lecture tour. His utter
ances should be noted. So also
should the company he keeps. If he
Ibas no broader realization of the
American principles of democracy
established by the revolutionary
patriots of 1776 than is expressed
in. the half-baked, alleged artistic
contempt for form of government,
the Americans of Irish blood can
well afford to release all claim of
blood relationship to this Anglo
Celtic dramatist, and assign hiln
without reservation, to England, ann
to Viscount Grey's purposes at
And still they come. Each ocean
liner arriving at New York and other
ports adds to the list of English
the courage to fight for labor, for
mayor. Ivens was also arrested on a
trumped-up charge and held away
from the city for days without bail
for the purpose of depriving the
strikers of his leadership. It was a
clear case of government violence,
and Winnipeg labor shows its proper
spirit by standing back of the victim
Old party lines are entirely swept
aside. Old parties have combined to
fight labor, and the issues of the
strike will appear again at the ballot
Ibox. Ivens was unanimously chosen
by representatives from all the labor
organizations, industrial and politi
cal. He has a splendid chance for
election because labor there has been
united by the great strike it has re
cently been through.
George P. Hampton, director of the
Farmers' National council, has sub
mitted the followilig program to the
national industrial conference as be
ing essential to industrial peace:
"Government ownership and devel
opment of the natural resources of
the country, now being privately de
veloped with prodigious wasteful
"Government ownership and demno
cratic operation of the entire trans
portation of the country's railroad
system, pipe lines and the mercliant
"The prompt enactment into legis
lation of the federal trade commis
sion's recommendations regarding
the meat packing industry.
"A revision of our unoney and
credit system to make credit as avail
able and as cheap to farmers as to
any other legitimate and responsible
"The rapid retirement of the in
debtedness incurred for the conduct
of the war by heavy taxation of in
comes, war profits, estates and nat
Sural resources in and on land, held
" 'The estallislhment of a sound and
economic me lotld of marketing farm
With yotung Rockefeller and Judge
i Gary of the steel trust among others
xrepresenting the public at this much
advertised conference of labor and
capital, IHamtpton probably realizes
'as well as thle rest of us that the
above program would be poison to it.
- The conference will try to outgen
-eral the progressive forces of the
-nation with high-sounding phrases,
1and Hamptonis attempt to call its
I bluff may be or value.
statesmen, jurists. authors, poets,
lecturers, newspaper special writers,
clergymen, and "casual visitors;"
who are following in the wake of
Viscount Grey, the new Briftshainm
bassador. The Irish national bureau
predicted two months ago . Grey
would be expected to marshal the
English propaganda forces, and
check the progress of America's
ever-increasing sympathy for Ire
land's cause. The prophecy has
come true. But the British are too
President De Valera of the repub
lic of Ireland continues to dra.w
audiences surpassing in numbers
those of any public man who in the
past two decades has traveled the
country on a speech-making tour.
At Cleveland. O., on Oct. 7th, 1,000
crowded sautomobiles met him five
miles outside the city and formed
part of the great parade of welcome.
But of greater significance was the
presidential salute of 21 guns fired
upon his arrival. Those who have
entertained the view that only the
"radical Irish" are supporting the
cause of Ireland shoula study care
fully the progress of President De
Valera's tour of the country. He
has placed the case of Ireland before
lecord-wreaking audiences in Phil
delphia, Pittsburgh, Youngstown, O..
Akron. Cleveland. Columbus and
Cincinnati. All labor meetings were
suspenlded at Youngstown. so that
the men could attend the De Valera
meetings. Akron not only presented
the freedom of the city, but the
municipality officially recognize.. the
irish president and the Ir:sh repub
lic. De Valera was welcomed to
Cleveland like a conquering hero.
The great armory was packed to
overflowing and the largest tent
ever erected in Cleveland accommo
dated the overflow when the Irish
leader appeared for the night meet
ing. The crowds cheered for 35
minutes, while the orchestras tried
in vain to drown the voices. Cleve
land citizens pledged $65,000 in
bonds of the Irish republic, promis
ing to make it $125,000 within a
week. Two meetings in Columbus
went on simultaneously, while
crowds, unable to gain entrance,
stood on the streets. Cincinnati,
like other cities, rallied to the colors
of the Irish republic. Resolutions
were adopted demanding the recog
nition of the Irish republic by the
American government. Congress is
asked to withhold loans or financial
assistance to Great Britain until she
withdraws her army of occupation
from Ireland. The Irish president
is forcing home to his audiences
with telling effect the similarity be
tween the struggle of the 13 colonies
and Ireland against the same foe.
George M. Reynolds of the Amer
ican Bankers' association, who gives
Chicago as his permanent address, is
out with a cure for bolshevism. "'1
would put every immigrant on six
months' probation," declares this
money changer. "If he showed that
he would not obey our laws, I would
ship him back." Seven years ago
Reynolds made another speech before
the bankers' association in which he
said: "I believe the money power lies
in the hands of a dozen men. I plead
guilty to being one, in the last anal
ysis, of these men."
If rule by 12 men over the vital
affairs of everyday life would linot
produce unrest, then we would in
deed be kin to the beasts of the field.
If Americans did not protest against
such conditions as Reynolds acknowl
edged in the spirit of brag, they
would be untrne to the principles on
which the nation was built. tle in
suits Americans by pretending that
alt the unrest comes from abroad, as
if foreigners loved liberty and de
mocracy more than we do.
When Reynolds finished his stupid
remarks, the convention gave him a
rising vote of thanks for "the most
forceful portrayal of existing 'on
nomic conditions so far heard at this
gathering." In an autocracy the au
tocrat always says the most learned,
the most forceful. the most patriotic
things, and if anyone doubts it he is
cast into outer darkness. This prob
ably accounts for the rising vote of
thanks for a speech a schoolboy
would be ashamed of.
DANIELS & BILBOA
Undertakers and Embalmers
125 East Park St., Butte. Phone 888.
Residence Phone 4817-W.
Anto and Carriage Equipment.
Relable Endertaker and Embalmes
82 North Main Street
IF YOU WANT WHAT YOU WANT WHEN YOU WANT IT
BULLETIN WANT ADS
1 CENT CE * LESSN OAD 15 CENTS
IN ADVANCE " LESS THAN 15 CENTS
MALE HELP WANTED
ARE 7OU SICK OR CRIPPLED?
A few treatments of CHIROPRAC
rIC 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-Ambitions men to pre
pare for promotion. Apply In
ternational Correspondence School,
basement, No. 1 West Broadway.
THE RUBBER SHOP--R u b b e r
goods repaired. Rubber boots
and shoes resoled. No. 5 North
DESIRABLE outside rooms, all mod
ern conveniences. Rates reason
able. Miners and students solicited.
421 W. Galena,
THE BEST ROOMS IN TOWN; HOT
and cold water; steam heat, $3.00
per week and up. The Dumas, 45 E.
NEAT, WARM, sunny rooms; quiet;
good clean beds; transient or. per
manent. 544 S. Main.
ONE 4-ROOM house, one 3-roome
house, also garage. Apply rear
715 S. Dakota.
FOUR ROOMS,. NEATLY FUR
nished for housekeeping, includ
ing hot and cold water. 907 S. Main.
ONE single furnished room. Phoenix
heat; $3 per week. 150 West
TWO nicely furnished housekeeping
rooms. 9 N. Clark. Phone 4426-J.
FOUR-room house, rent reasonable.
311 WV. Copper, upstairs.
FURNITURE FOR SALE
FURNITURE of four rooms. 101 S.
THAT old hat-Make it look liks
new at the Nifty Hat Shop- 861,
East Park St.
MONEY TO LOAN
MONEY advanced on Liberty bonds.
diamonds, watches, jewelry and
other articles of value; square deal.
Peoples' Loan office, 28¼ E. Park.
GET YOUR MONEY at 3 per cent or
diamonds, watches, jewelry, Lib
erty bonds. Mose Linz, Upstairs
Jeweler. Two entrances---Main and
MONEY LOANED on diamonds
watches, jewelry and Liberty bonds
at a reasonable rate of interest. The
Old Reliable. I Simon, 21 N. Main
WE HAVE money to loan in large
and small amounts. on real estate
and chattels. No delay. Von Fal
kenstein & Co., 310 Phoenix blk.
TIlE CANTEEN, No. 11 S. Montana
street, soft drinks of all kinds,
cigars and tobacco.
MADAME GUY, spiritualist, meets
every Sunday, Tuesday, Friday at
101 E. Granite, downstairs.
WILL, LOCATE YOl' on '% or i
section in southern llahlo. Best
sugar beet and spud land in Amer
ica; creek running through land:
close to tim her and several mines;
land selling for $32 raw; power rail
road surveyed through country. In
quire at 314 Goldberg block from
I to 6 P). m., or drop note.
'EFOIOREI remodeling your home
this fall, come to us for an esti
I mati . We make a specialty of win
dows, doors, kitchen cabinets, buf
Iets, colonnades, anything to make
the home modern. Our prices arc
right; all work guaranteed. Call
677 and our estimater will be at
your service. Hatch Milling Co.,
Porplhyry and Wyomilng st.
FOI'TY MINEIiS KIl.LE'I).
Penzance, England. Oct. 22.
Approximately 40 miners were killed
yesterday in a disaster in the Leviant
mine at St. Just, Cornwall. In ad
dition scores were injured.
DED. mattress, springs, Kitchen
Queen, table, 2 rockers, dresser,
pillows, comforters and shades. Call
after 5 p. m., 420 N. Quartz st.
JEWELRY and second-hand cloth
ing for sale at Uncle Sam's Loan
Office, 11 S. Wyoming street.
CHILD'S LARGE SIZE Vernis Mar
tin bed and springs in good con
dition. 227 S. Washington.
GROCERIES. stock and fixtures,
corner Olympia and Harrison. Ap
ply at place.
SHOE SHINE PARLOR
THE 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.
O. K. SHOE SHOP. First class re
pairing done at reasonable prices.
Open evenings until 9. 125 Covert
Second Hand Goods Bought
HIGHEST 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 furni
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.
BUTTE Taxi and Baggage, taxicabs
and touring cars. Day and night
calls Iromptly attended to. Phone
100, 48% E. Broadway.
EXPRESSMAN'S headquarters. Ex
pressmen when you want them.
CLEANERS AND DYERS
CLE4NING, pressing and repairing.
W. F. Van Weel, 843 Utah ave.
AMERICAN I)yeing & Cleaning Wks.
1341 Harrison ave. Phone 131.
What is Chiropractic? Newest and
greatest science for removing the
cause of disease. Dr. J. D. Long and
Dr. B. W. Long, 126 Pennsylvania
Building. Phone 4077-W.
A. O. JACOBSEN--Jobbing, cabinet.
office work. Shop rear 150 West
Granite street. Shop phone 1385, or
HAVE your children's hair cut at
E. J. Swaidner's barber shop,
133% W. Broadway.
JOHN BRADLEY. professional chim
ney sweep and furnace man.
LAD)IES' AND CHILDRENS' sewing.
107 Colonial hotel. Please call.
NIGHT AND DAY SCAVENGERS
For city and county-Vaults and
cesspools a specialty. Perry &
Paton, 1037 Maryland avenue. Phone