Newspaper Page Text
.Yur Sre Time
Gan be spent pro'idbly in readling literature
which is edueational, entertaining and ainus
ing. The Bulletinlhits for sale the following,:
24 The Subsidi*ed Press ......-...........500
13 Wealth of J. P. Morgan ................50c
54 Debs In Pro ............---------------...............25c
386 British Rule; in India ..---... ----.......... 10c
.15 Lessons of. the Revolution ..------.........10c
5 Good MIorning, Oct. 1 .... .............-10c ':
;4Y OUU SAWT 'IN THEL BULLTI .
FROM LUMBER CAMPS
By PUBUliTY COM1~.i TTF iL. . I U. NO. 500...
Oct. 22,. 1919.
Bovill, Oct: 20."In the. neighbor
hood of .1O0 men worlking in Wi
ton's two camps .here. All jypps ilirt
oading crew .Lane's ta.p, :BovilJl
da., Oct. 20,, about 40 scabs ,otki.",b'.
No raise. in ,board or .ilan.iets; AlJi
iypos., . Bovill,. Oct.. 20 ceoulpanyi
Lamp 11, about 45 scabs, wor}Init,.
all jypos, ,vi~thi a guatantee of $.5. '
they don't make good .by the' thou.
and; no ch.rge for hlanketsb $1..4
a day for -board. Otherdm. eoipiy;
camps are working .with shodt crews
under the same"system. New .scan
crews have beenri found for the shaii
and donkey.s ' Sonme of the old crew,
when they :otind obut sCaebs" were -in
their placi," tridd to' get their Old
jobs back. ':One oldthfiiey.Was 'hired,
but when. he got on the enginn next
iorning he was told that his seryvi,
vas not needed. These train 'crew
are .supposed to be B13 R: men, biit
on finding out,they .Foldir'.t get bah
their old 'jobs for Wimtons, Aoiii,
went to Elkt River. it is also. re
ported that these trainmetn are' off
the main line, sca.ibing. on their 'fel
Elk River, Ida.: Oct.; 20, company
camps C, B13 1;' are woirkng 'u.botilt
25 to 40 atihu ill e'clt'camp under
the jypo sypteria.: Whiteplnp, Ida.,
Oct. '2Q..--Ta0o: tampy .out of haeie
with 25 or 30 meabs in. bach 'ainn;
with .al- of.,thSe- canmp$, Wotlhing- nu
der these 'ilditis', 'they get out
eight to 16: oais ,a.l . Katz Spur;
Ida., Oct: Jd:,t About'- 40 scabs ork
mug hetie.aall ,.Jypos: ...tet...oaditng
rew; 'this c8 iilf',has djbopt oneo'wdlk's
wyork left,; '1 ttieit l''~ve. toI Bdvill.
The chief sealt 'helid6 sinaled hith
self a .fa.b .ff .:the rbtin y.steray
and earriled.l.h ,bundle tb. can.ip, Em
irald Creek; idia., Oct: :20. -Milwku,
iee Laiid companyi has about-8 9 en
working .her; solid. jypos, getting
out abtfut 20 to ' 6 caqtsai day. By
the time theyprealh t4qe Marys tmey
lave betwet" iSO a8nd- 40 ckrs. In
wood, elda, -kct : 23: -Blackwellis
canmp . "-'"is:-still -at a stanlds.fi.
C'larkim,?Iditt:POat: 2o.-Picket ccmip
mas bee.i e'stablished, lere.'. Boys are
in fine, ·irits and are doitng good
work, ' .
Leavenwibrh, Wash, Oct. 19...,ie
QUOITS AND CHECKERS
POPULAR AT HOMESTEAD
Strikers' Investigator Finds
Reports That Great M 'll
Is Working to Capacity
Are False Propaganda.
The following _bulletin has betn
issued, by the iron .and, steel .woik
ers' strike committee, dated at Pitts
burgh, October .20:
You have heard of the great Home
stead steel plant, backbone of the
Carnegie. company and.pride of the
steel industry.- Before the strilke: it
employed. 1.2,000 men or, more. Yoiu
have read in the papeirs that it is
running. ''pi'actically at. capacity,'
that former, employes would not ibh
hired' exc'epIt.y. asking.. fo.a.Job ltke
a new man.giving the idea that
Homestead .:; s men- enough. fou
know, ,prba:bly,, that tie ,labor union
meeting hiagd'been heldl in Homestead
for 2 "etits, Atitil th eitdl co.mmiit
tee forcet'it: vay, In .tilre:
Do ybi 'tiliR. "thait':, lie tst Iike ti.
broken 'M.l .pliuestead?"
Thi di uiik is xb reeor
the~ti ete i!m tber 14:1
Open- Heerfl' i;iifih%4 'No 1-'blV
up, but no qne woiring.
Eighty-four and 72-Inch Mill-One
charging machine man, but no work;
scabs wrestling and monkeying
Forty-eight Mill-Man there who
used to work in office as water ten
der and all round man.
Carpenter Shop-Two men and
Pipe Shop-Two men.
Thirty-three Inch Mill; Boiler
House ---Two negroes work as fire
men and everything else.
Twenty-three Inch Mill; Boiler
House-Two negroes work as fire
men and everything else..
Car Wheel Shop-Down tight.
Thirty-eight and 28-Inch Mill
No men working. .
Open Hearth No. 3--Not one man
One hundred and Tw-eaty-eight and
nembers at Leavenworth .wish' t .
,iank thefellow workers that donat- i
id to oqr strike fund at WPenatclee I
ind 'Cashmere. The fellow .wprkers .
t Wenatchee contributed $79..80, the .
aello'w workers at Cashmere. gave
X41'25, and the.boys were- ot pre- 5
frred or we would haye gottali nmdre.
We wish to thafik them for. the doha
ions, and. their splendid spirit of sql
[darity shown. Leavenworth, Oct.
0.--M ill startdd here this niorniug;
as. about one day's run; train crew
las been picking up logs all week.
Cle Eluni, Wash., Oct. 20.--M. &I
.- -That we go on record as favoring
l 'scabs' .names being published;
arried. Leavenworth, Oct. .19-
ihe economic pressure that, has been I
brought to bear here is proving too r
much for the bosses; they are hold-I
ig up our imail and there are indi- t
catlions that they mean to start sohe- 1
Harrison Flats, Oct. 18.-All jypos
The lumber barons have caused
the arrest of a fellow worker at Leev
eh.worth. The charge thatthiey hive
preferred against him is suffiCient" to
cofnvince any person with any intel
Ilience tt all that it is the.'awpst
kirid of a frameup. Imagine 'the gall
oft tese bowaruly curs. This, fellow
worker is charged with attemnpting
to incite cinimiial assault. The cap
Italist class bf this country, have Vot
only att'empte:'to incite cif'i'tl.l as
gsult against the working class, but
they have jailed thousands .of intio
cent workers, and caused mally toullie
tarred and feathered 'by mobt. 1Mnd.i
others have niet death' at the :haids I
of their hired assassins. 'The d'ma
her' barons of the' po'tliWett" ire
largely responsible for these "tromf-'
ties.. I ist less than. two week's ago
since the. law • and. disorder ( gang; at.
laker Cityv Ore ,directed' by the
chief of polie, took a working nilan
froit tlhe jail and put him in ap autq
nobile and..d-rove outside the city
limits, and five; cowardly' cur's tdo
turns at beating him,, four holding
hitu. w~hile; the !other one beat .himt.
Leaving himrnying in the rmiiddin ter
•ible agony, they drove back' to to.tnu.
This: was at the instigationt of- the'
PULLICITY COMMITTEE. '
_ _ -` -
39 Inch Mill---Heater, roll and shears
workihg ii' 39; no 'men in 128-inch.
Forty-tw9 Inch Mill--Shears run
niug, but not working.
Thirty-five Inch Mill-No meni
Forty-Inch. Mill-Down tight.
One Hundred and Forty Inch Mill
---Shears' running, but have only 7
men: men playing horse-shoes.
Open Hearth No. 4--Running
crane, but iidt working; pick up plate
and shear it twice.
Boiler Shop-Man 72 years old and
boy 14 working.
Machine Shop-Two men playing
checkers; mostly negroes and Mcxi
cans working inside.
Eighty-four Inch Miill-Screw
down and out of order; two motor
inspectors tried and knocked doiln
with juice-took three hours to re
pair oni Oct.'8. - ' .
George Sniith, millwiighi foremaii,
,was chased from house of man he
,went to ask to come to work.
.u LSON, STILL IMiP'Oli!LNu.
. ashligton, Oct. 2i..--The, presl
-ignt' s Conditiomi .continues ::satlfae,
toir,'. according to his phyaidiany'
Satei s nt. c.-''
- · oI .. - -Yes, Father should have stuck to hi1s first idea
GSOF -kick A. iE) N
-L--==+tOOEA0N MISS DI-BEAUT
r#15 JURY' 8U5INEt S V WNi1t DO YOU KNOWS wIAT DO You You MAY 8E EXCLUSED.NO SI
15LL 4 WRaON4r 3NCE OUT T1415 CASE. ro MRS. µ7 r R- H WILL KNOW ?
TnHY ADMIrr WOMEN. NIO'- A T-M+N4T Tu .-A
rAKIa YOUR PLA~C4~ o
'M i%1OINc, TO .sC INEVERPEAAD -I AM VER IN 4IJUJR'T
EVERY POSSIBLE rXCv5.E AjOU IT: FIAMILIA RX) U I TBI
To G~- OUT OFI DON'T l(NOW WITH ,7
5ITT',NC; ON Ary' A4OFThN
MORE c.SIS WIT PRIfCIPALS FARMCSý A
-I- r)sJ.7 ALL -
Ai JUST PPLNtoN y V MAY
VERoDICT tAT. I
V VILI- "TAKE SERVE',
:Ste1 Strike Bulletins
(BI'y Mail From Strike He.ailuarters. )
.ethlehem, Pa., Oct. 20 (By Mail).
-The striking steel workers at
Bethlehem, are still, putting up a per
sistent, fight against the 'Beithlehepl
Steql cmpipany. The foundries, ma
chine 'shops, boiler shops, electrical
uepartment, rolling mills, car repair
depa.tment, and virtually all'. trades
have-the big plant badly crippled...
The city authorities refuse to al
low meetings or to allow picketing,
the inmaor being vice-prsideent: of
the company.. 'The city Solicitori is
tthe personal attorney for Charles W.
Schwab, 'and owns one of,- the two
city papers,, and makes his own law.
to run the city. An ex-state 'ossack
is "Cheese of Police," and' with this
'combiiation, the workert -have no
chance to do any effective wbrk in
The merchants' stopped all credit
in the stores when the *strike was
called, employes buying houses were
WANTS OOIINANCE TO
KtEP SIDEWALKS CLEAN
Assistance Cit ' Attorney Charles
F. Juttncr wants an drdinance put
through the city to clean the side
walks ivlilch owners neglect to clean
and to chalige the cost against the
property. :At the present tile -the
city has io euch authority., Ini the
case of' neglected walks, the only
'pesent ireoourise of the' City is Crimi
nal proseuition .pf the ,ownr, or his
agent. IIn many cases neither agent
nbr ownir 'resides' in Butte; 'and the
walks. consequently, go .unslaned.
ST, MARY'S DAMAiC
CLUB TO1 STAG E PLAY
St' Mar;y's DIraatic club wvill pre
sent "The .Man of the Hour," .at the
high school auditorium two nights
running, beginning Tuesday.. .Joe
Riley antd Ethel McGrath will play
the leading roles. The young, folks
have been rehearsing for weeks, and
it, Is said ;they have attained'a degree
of skill which promised to niake the
i play asn much of a, success as'was the
show put on last year by thh same
school-"Whait Happened to 'Jones."
MAN WELL LOADED .
AND WELL FINANCED
A mail who gi'rried in his pockets
,wealth to the amount of $440 was
found on Frprit street' yesteriday
nmoiniu;i by Officer Frank, White.
The man was promptly arrested.
The offiqer claimed that he needed
protectigq neor his money. The hliarge
uInder' which he was held was drunk
CONVICTION OF D. LAMAR
Washington. Oct 27.-Tbh `United
States sulpreme court -today iupheld
the conylv ttdir. Of'David Laipar, the
'~Wolf of Wall, street," on-chaiges of
i cotspiring .to p'revent the i manufac- I
ture and shipment of wa-r munitions,
Lamar was charged. wlth.having been
in conspiracy 'with von 'Renutel, a
German espionage agent.
LONCGSIH E PICKEITRS
New York, Oct.'27.--Several hun
dred smen gathered at the entrance
,of North! River piers on the New
Y prk side, but the activities of the
pickets prevented them froim going
to work. The -pickets dashed from
pier 'to pier in autdmobiles, urging
",the men to stay out.
BANK FO $550H;00 CASH
Clincinuati, Oct. 27.--Safeblo'ers
escaped with .s50,000 from the bank
at Alexnadra, .Ky.; early today., The
robbers isolated Alexandra by cut
ting all telephone wires leading from
I,'TVE MASSV9UERS IlEET I DEAT1I.
.Ilastings, Neb., Oct. .21.--En
route to a masquerade, daitce in the
coiuntry, five, were. killed..and' two
seriously hurt when a mail-train
stitubk the -sedan in which' tlief Were
riding ,aat a. crosting helar here.
notified that pa'y.men=.- ohld be ex
pected promptly, an.i \.;:th the of
ficials of the company going from
house to house soliciting the men to
come bapk.to work, o.., dtoe: rtions
were secured, but thei slkited trades
are still holding Ih.ut:vil;;!s of men
on strike: Mass mleetlijg tonst the
held in Allentown. set\ iiles from
Bethlehem; and .in ;at.,thLr county.
.The men. out are ,detel':ineal to win
and wiljstl.ck to the t:n sh.
,The lmaChinits are lill out at the
Bethlehenm plant at hlIaling, while
at Steelttn hu'utireds of iron work
ers are still out. TIhe Amalgamated
association has the Lebanon plant
fled up, and almost 1,0 0t tin mill
employes are out at Stl;arrows Point.
Md. ThIe strike, rcgur.t.ess of the
lying newspapers, is still ool at Beth
lehem and the employes t-have no in
tentions of calling it off until the
national -committee scur,:: t a ettle
JACK GW[NS SUCCUMBS
TO fVlE W[iEKS' ILLNESS
Jack R. Owen. 1. a native of t
Iowa, died Friday at his home, 1
2415 Yale avenue. He had been ill
for five weeks. Mr. Owens had been i
employed ,as a miner. I-e is sur- I
vived by his widow,. his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. David Owens of Bozeman:
four brothers; Edward and Ray
Owens of Butte, Fred of Bozeman
and Guy of Miami. Fla. The funeral I
will be held from .uggan's under
taking parlors Tuesday morning at
9 o'clock, proceeding to St. Ann's
church where requiem mass will be
celebrated at 9:30 o'clock.
GIVEN MILITARY HONORS.
H-lelena, Oct. 27.-- Capt. W. R.
.Strong, who was killed in a hunting I
accident north of Ovando a . week t
ago, was buried here yesterday wit.h j
full military honors.
MAY I NOT
'* * * suggest that to maniy a man It
it won't make touch difference I00
years fronl now whether there are
coal strikes or not, because they will
have all the heat they can stand--
and a little bit more.
Service Tesams \'Weak.
Football is being played bh teams
of the army, navy and mnarine corps
this year as enthusiastically as it was
during the two years the nation was
at war, yet the service teams of the
present season are rather weak, most
of the men who made themn formid
able in 1917 ant~t 1918 having re
turned to college or their normial
business pursuits. For instance, last
year and the year before the Great
Lakes training station was represent
ed by an all-star team that had few
superiors in the country, but this
year the Great Lakes.eleven is woe
fully weak. Recently the sailors
from the big station otr the lakes on
countered the University of Chicago
and were beaten by the appalling
score of 124 to 0.
Leonard: and DuTdee Battle forlo
Eighth Titme Tonight ,
For the aighth- timne Johnnie Dun
dee and Benhie Leonard, lightweight'
chaimpion of tihe world,. will face each
other in the ring tonight: The bout is
to be staged at Hartford, Conn., and
will be a ten-round;' io decision con
The two men have. fought seven
limes before this, -always in no-de
cision bouts of six, eight '-or ten
rounds. Dlundee has always claimed
he could win the lightweight cham
pionship if he could induce Leonard
to meet himi in a bout over a distance
and to a referee's decision, and at
first it appeared that he would have
this long sought opportunity at Hart
ford, but the arrangements were
changed, and again there will be no
Joe Mlulvihill. Connecticut promo
ter, is staging the match. It is IIun
derstood that both Leonard and Dun
dee will work on a percentage basis.
The Fighllt. Th'lt Spoiled Kaufnmun.
Philadelphia Jack O'Brien knocked
out Al Kaufmann in the 17th round
at San Francisco on-this date in 1905.
This match was a gieat mistake on
the part of Kaufmann's backers, and
Al. who was then only 19 years old.
and one of the most promising of
heavyweights, never, fully recovered
from the beating he received at the
hands of the clever veteran. At the
time he fought O'Brien, the San
Francisco fighter had been in the
ring less than a year. Kaufmann won
his next six bouts with knockouts,
his victims including Dave Barry,
George Gardner, and Mike Schrech.
He then outpointed Jack "Twin" Sul
livan and Joe G(rim, and in. 1908 he
knocked out Jim Flynn and Jim
SBarry. After that Al began t.i.hit the
down grade, and by 191f' and ther
folldoing year he fell an easy victim
to FTynn, Al Palzer. and Luther Mc
Class in Sportography.
Answer: Two home ruils in one in
ning .were made by Fitzgerald of the
Wilkes-Barre team on June 27, 1898.
What is the greatest number of
games pitched in one sdason by one
pitcher? And what is his name?
-Look here tomorrow for the an
Today's Anniversary. I
On Oct. 27, 1492, Columbus dis
covered Cuba. After the astonishing
event of discovering, the new world,
landing on the island lie called San i
Salvador (one of the Bahamas),
which he took to be isldi'dW' offtthe
coast of India, thi great and triumph
ant discoverer ciuised further among
these islands. His failcy wound up
to the highest pitch, he plannled to
seek the city "Quinsai" which Marco
Polo had declared to be the capital of
the world. After se'veral day8s delay
from head winds, Columbus arrived
in sight of the great Island which
we call "Cuba" today; on the 27th
of October. As lie approached the
shores he was struck with the extent
and grandeur of its features; its
high mountains, fertile plains; its
forests and its promontories. He
landed, and gave the island the name
of Juana in honor of Jrince .Juan. The
spot where lie landed is believed to be
Ithe coast to the west of Nuevitas del
Principio. Cuba broke upon ('olum
Sbus like a vision. "One could live
there forever!" he cried. On the is
land lie noticed several of the natives
going about with firebrands in their
hands, and certain dried herbs which
they rolled up in a leaf ---and lighted
one end. They then put the other
end in their mouths, and smoked it.
They called the roll "a tobacco." 0,
Tobacco, thou wert discovered!
I TRiAIx KILLS WHOLE I"AMIIxY.
(Special United Press Wire.)
Kearney, Neb., Oct. 27.--Charles
Kimmerly, his . wife, son and two
'daughters and au .infant child, were
all instantly killed when an automo
Iile-in which they ivere traveling to
their home at' Stirgeon, Colo., was
struck by a fast passenger train at
IS JIAVEIY' BEFORE THE FALL.
(Special United Press Wire.)
WVashington, Oct. 27. ---The back
ers of Senator Poindexter, who an
nounced his candidacy for the re
publican nomination for the presi
dency last night, began preparations
for carrying the campaign into every
I)DH. IOBEIRTS IS LA'CKY.
(Special United Press Wire.)
Milwaukee, Oct. 27.--One year at
hard labor in the house of correction
was the sentence 'imposed on Dr.
I David Roberts, convicted on two
counts of statutory 'charges involving
Miss Grace Lusk. now. serving a
sentence in state's prison for the
murder of Roberts' wile.
DANIELS & BILBOA
Undertakers and Embalmers
125 East Park St., Butte. Phone 388.
Residence Phone 4817-W.
Auto and Carriage Equipment.
IUNERAI L NOTI('E.
Owevns--The funeral of the late
Jack Owens, aged 40 years, will take
place tomorrow (Tuesday) morning
at 9 o'clock, at Duggan's undertak
ing parlors, proceeding to St. Anne's
church, where mass will be celebrated
at. 9:30 o'clock,. Interment in the
Ca tholic cemetery.
Reliable Undertaker and Embalmer
822 North Main street
IF YOU WANT WHAT YOU WANT WHEN YOU WANT IT
BULLETIN WANT ADS
1 CENT A WORDN" . AD 15 CENTS
1IN ADVANCE LESS THAN 1 E
MALE HELP WANTED
4RE 'OU SICK OIR CRIPPLED?
A few treatments of CHIROPRAC
'IC 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,
basement, No. 1 West Broadway.
THE RUBBER SHOP-Rubber
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.
FOUR ROOMS, NEATLY FUR
nished for housekeeping, includ
ing hot and cold water. 907 S. Main.
SINGLE and suites, $8 per month
and up; modern brick. 619
THREE housekeeping rooms in flat.
40141 N. Montana.
THAT old hat-Make it look like
new at the Nifty Hat Shop. 86%a
East Park St.
MONEY TO LOAN
IONEY advanced on Liberty bonds.
diamonds, watches, jewelry and
other articles of value; square deal.
Peoples' Loan office, 28% E. Park.
GE1T YOUR MONEY at 3 per cent or
diamonds, watches, jewelry, Lib
erty bonds. Mose Linz, Upstairs
Jeweler. Two entrances-Main an,'
MONEY LOANED on diamonds
watdhes. jewelry and Liberty bonds
at a reasonable rate of interest. The
Old Reliable. I Simon, 21 N. Main
WEI, 1IAV EI money to loan in large
and squall amounts on real estate
and .hitttels. No delay. Von Fal
kenstein & Co., 310 Phoenix blk.
THE 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.
NOTICE TO) (CREIDITO(RS.
Estate of Robert T. Ogdenl, Deceased.
Notice is hereby given .by the
undersigned, administratrix of the
estate of robert T. Ogden, dec.ased.
to the creditors of and all persons
having claims against the said de
ceased, to exhibit them, . with the
necessary vouchers, within four
tmonths after the first publication of
this notice, to the said adminiuitratrix
at No. 216 North Main street, Butte.
Montana, the same being the place
for the transaction of the business of
said estate, in the county of Silver
Bow, State of Montana.
ELIZABETH V. MOIRAN,
Administratrix of the estate of
Robert T. Ogden, deceased.
Dated Butte, Montana, this 25th
day of October. 1919.
(First publication Oct. 27. 19t!.)
NOTICE TO C'REDITORIS.
Estate of James McKinley, deceased.
Notice is her'eby given by the un
dersigned, administratrix of the es
'ate of Janmes McKinley, 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 adn.inistratrix at office
of public administrator of Silver
Bow county, Montana, in the court
house of said county in the city of
Bultte, Mont., the saine being tlhe
place for the transaction of the busi
ness of said estate, in the county of
Silver Bow, state of Montana.
MADGE B-. DUGIAN,
Adminiistratrix of the Estate of
Jamiies McKinley, deceased.
, :Dated Butte, Montana, this lths
al a of Octoher 1919.
1 PIANO, HEATER, DAVENETTE,
dresser, rocker, Venis Martin bed,
Singer sewing machine. Phone
2867-J. 206 N. Jackson.
FOUR rooms of fumed oak furni
ture also four-room house for
rent at 331 N. Wyoming. Inquire
219 1 N. Main.
JEWELRY and second-hand cloth
ing for sale at Uncle Sam's Loan
Office, 11 S. Wyoming street.
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 'l'IOUSAND WORKERS
wanted to buy $5 worth of stock
in The Bulletin Publishing Co.
H-IGIIEST 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
ilg, shoes, hats, trunks, tools.
BUTTE Taxi and Baggage, taxicab:
and touring cars. Day and night
calls Iromptly attended to. Phone
100, 48Y E. Broadway.
EXPRESSMAN'S headquarters. Ex
pressmen when you want them.
CLEANERS AND DYERS
CLEANING. pressing and repairing.
W. F. Van Wel, 843 Utah ave.
AMERICAN Dyeing & Cleaning Wks
1341 Harrison ave. Phone 131.
What is'Chiropractic? Newest an,
greatest science for removing the
cause of disease. Dr. J. D. Long an(
Dr. B. W. Long, 126 Pennsylvania
tBuilding. Phone 4077-W.
HAVE your children's hair cut a
r E. J. Swaidner's barber shop
133½2 W. Broadway.
NIGHT AND DAY SCAVENGERS-
For city and county-Vaults ant
- cesspools a specialty. Perry 6
Paton, 1037 Maryland avenue. Phon(
BEFORE remodeling your homi
this fall, come to us for an esti
mate. We make a specialty of win
dows. doors, kitchen cabinets, buf
fots, colonnades, anything to makE
the holme modern. Ourl prices arl
right; all work guaranteed. Cal
677 and our estimater will be a'
your service. Hatch Milling Co.
SPorphyry and Wyoming st.
A. O. JACOBSEN-Jobbing. cabinet
office work. Shopl rear 150 Wes
Granite street. Shop phone 1385, o:
ISAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN