Newspaper Page Text
Why Worry About
the High Cost of
Our success is due to the fact that we are
the original price cutters iin the restaurant
game in Butte. .Jihis popular cafe is strictly
a cafe of the working people, its business
depends entirely upon its ability to supply
you with your wants cheaper than any cafe
in .the city. In our new location we are pre
paied to serve you better than ever, alnd
our prices are right. Special attention to
miners' buckets. Come down and look us
over, our plant is open for in
Sspection at all times.
SAM & JOHN 1KENOFFEL, PROP,
- LUNCH-BUCKsETS URP
- SPECIALTY **"
,.uE, 17 SOUTH MAIN ...
STEAM HEATED ROOM5 IN CONNECTION
Your Spare Time
Ctan be spent profitably in reading literature
which is eduicatiorial, entertaining ~nd amus
inig. The ulletin has for sale the following:
24 'the Subsidized Press ...................0c
1S Wealth of J. P. -IMorgan ......_........50c
54 Debs in Prison-....-.------- .-.....-----...........25c
368 British Rulein India .. .......-----......-- 10c
] L Lessons of the Revolution ............10c
S15 Cood'Morning, Oct. 1 --..---...---.....:10c
SAY YOU SAW .I'N ,TIHE BULLETIN.
Corn--No. 2 mixed, $1.39; No. 2
yellow, $1.39 @1,40.
Oats-No. 2 white, .72%. @741/:,;
No. 3- white, 69@72lc.
Rye---N0. 2, .$1.39.
Barley-$1.20 @ 1.43.
Omaha, Neb., Oct 28. --Hogs-
Receipts, 3,500; market 25.@50.c
higher. Top, $13.65; bulk, 12.75@
13.25; heavy weight, $12.85@ 13.25;
medium weight, $email@example.com;
light weight,.$firstname.lastname@example.org;' heavy
packing sows, smooth, $12.75@
12.85; packing sows, smooth, $12.75
@ 12.85; packing sows, rough, $12.25
@12.75; pigs, $12@14.
Cattle-Receipts, 14,000; market
active and steady. Beef steers, me
dium- and heavy weight, choice and
prime, $15.50 @18.00 ; medium and
good, $email@example.com; common, $9.25
@10.75; light weight,' good and
choice, $firstname.lastname@example.org; common and
medium, $8.7, @ 1.5.75; butcher cdt
tie, heifers, ..$7,60@13;. <.-cows,
$6.50 @12.50; canners, cutters, $5
@ 6.50; veal calves, light and handy
weight, $12-75.@14; feeder. steers,
$7 @ 13; stocker, steers, "$6.75 @ 11..
.Sheep--Receipts, 21,000,; . lambs.
steady to easier; sheep ind.'feeders,
steady. Lambs, 84 pounds dowln.
$13.50@14;50; culls and common,
$email@example.com; yearling' wethers, $9.50
@11.25; -ewes, medium and choice.
$firstname.lastname@example.org;' ' culls and conimoh,
Chicago, Oct. 28.-Cattle- -Re
ceipts; 30.000; market unsettled.
Beef . steers,' medium and .heavy
weight, choice and prime, $16.75@
19.50; medium and good, .$10.15@
16..1i ;'"chi'til.1," '$8:50''10:7ý' l't'giht
weight, 'good 'and choice, $14-@19;
cotlntfihdt. hfd4 ;edium. " $7.75@14;
butche' carttle, heifers, $email@example.com;
cows, $d.65 13;: canners and cut
ters, $5.50@''66'65; veal calves. $16.75
@17.75; feeder steers. $7 @ 1,3;:
stocker steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org;. western
range steers, $:.75 @ 1,50;, cows
and heifers, :$Pe i13.
Sheepl-ReceTpta, 50.000; miarket
weak. Lambs, $email@example.com; culls
and common, $g.50@12; ewes, me
dium. good and choice, breeding.
Hogs-Receipts, 25,000; market
25c to 50c higher. Bulk, $12.75@
13.60; top, $13.65;' heavy, $13.@
13.60; medium, $firstname.lastname@example.org.
New York,' Oct. 28.--Copper, dull;
electrolytic, spot and' last quarter,
21% @22%c; small lots, second
Iron. steady; No. 1 northern, $33;
No. 2 northern,.$ 32; No, 2 southern.
Metal 'exchange quotes lead, quiet;
spot, $6.65 bid, $6.85 asked; De
cember, $6.65 bid bid, $6.85 asked.
livery, spot,. $7.60 bid, $7.80 asked.
Bar silver, $1.20 %.
Minneapolis, Oct. 28.-Wheat re
ceipts, 801 cars, compared with 151
cars a year ago.
Wheat-No. 1 northern, $2.60 @i
Corn-No. '3 yellow, $email@example.com.
Oats-N o. 3 white, 66'. @686 c.
Flour --inchanged; shipments,
Ry'e-No. 2, $firstname.lastname@example.org%s.
OPONY CHILI PARLOR
Our Chill Always the Best.
Chill and Tamales put up to
Y take out.
5 808$ East Park St.
SAY'. YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
- S F.T. CASH GROCERY
d The most tfo your money
627 E. Galena. Phone 5215-W.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
0 We Serve the Best on the Market
at Popular Price /
1 O9 EAST PARK STREET
SAY YOU sa.w IT IN bULLETIhN
tBIG 4 TAILOR
-AY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
SAY YUU .TAW IT iN JiULLJ1ZI- I,, - 1 I bu u
DOINGS OF THE VAN LOONS _ But then, she had to do something desperate
Tt+15 I SS A LON4 ON .S1COND fl OLG'
QViCK TE LL- THE. D C I4ININ ? -I.AL JUROR Ne 7 DIDN r
JCNdOE 7.t4A JUROR KNOUL)tuT I T 5 Ad0PP6AV SO VERY r
NoA7 )A FANry'rED' MPoR-nNI -roc4F_ Sicl2 \I4AT
- Tl-owEGvLR ,SU/bDEN cowA-V'SE.
I YILL PD;T
FORi To-Dd' S\SE WAS LET (0
ON YOUR(I REýDIN6t*\E~r
ACLOVN\T, f -} rS aPC R,
JVROR I'c 7 yOVR 1+ONOR CtE$7.
m l yop.
MAY I NOT
. reassert that "it's an ill
Wind"--and so forth, for the high
c:ost of living will undoubtedly spare
many a Thanksgiving bird an un
timely end, and permit them to die
of old age or disappo:ntment for not
having fulfilled their destiny.
* * * in
'Tempetranmental Boxers. t.
Because none of the boxers wanted be
to be a principal in the first bout of
the evening. the start of the last K,
show held. by .the Newark Sports- an
men's club in the First Regiment j
Armory in Newark, N. J., recently. tit
-was delayed nearly an hour. It w..i lhr
nearly 9 o'clociu before Frankie.,w,
Brown and Bennie Valgay were pet'r- I F
suaded to. enter the ring for the first. of
bout of the performance. Half an Itr
hour before the men entered the! so
ring the armory was filled to its, se
capacity and the impatient fans in st
the balcony showed their disapproval kj
by stamping their feet in unison. Be- T
tween the following contests there ju(
were more unnecessary delays, and .2!
the result was that the eighth roundi s
of the final bout did not end until is
after midnight. tr
Baseball. Played by Moonlight. l
The ,statement made by some of l-l
ithe ball players who made the trip HR
to France in the uniform of Uncle o0
Sam.. thdt there was many a potential f
major leaguer 3arlylng a gun overi C
there, is corrobor.ated by Jack Kerin, w
a former umpir- of major league
experience. Kerin went over seas pl
with the Knights of .Columbia, and it
represented that great. organization 0o
in .its worlk bettering the conditions! ti
of the doughboys. He, like Johnny;
n.'ers, auuune server of. "Casey,"' li
believes that.. the major leagte man- b
.pgeis had ~tter get busy when the it
boys come back from the ItRhine.
The boys, thanks to brightness of
the.moon in those regions, were abh. t
to play baseball long after retreat, :i
solnetimes continuing their sports .i
'Until taps ordered the soldiers to set I
tiside their worldly cares in slumber. i
Kerjn said of the diamond game: t
S''I' coached the First division ball ti
club up in the Rhineland and I want,,
to say they were some ball players.
'In Germany we played ball until 11
o'clock each evening. Can you pic
ture a bunch of fans rooting their
heads off at that tiine of night?
Part of the work I was engaged in
for the Knights of Columbus was
encouragitig the Army of Occupation.
leagutev and. my team, which had
soItre cyratDk layers, came out second
in the l.tnnadnt race, which was won
by the :Third division."
Bob Stood Thorne on His liTecdi.
Bob FitgAntlmions knocked out
tfinr Tllortte in the first round in
Chicago 2.0 years ago today.. Thorne,
SWho was-an lng lishinan. had bOasted
that hei would lick the freckled Cor
ni-hntan and thiS boast reached Bob's
ears and i.dace hit mighty peevish.
Therefore, Fitz decided to waste no
tiame on Thorrie; but to put him to
sleep at once. As he faced his op-!
d. ponent. Bobt gsioiled, "Young fellow,
I'm going to stand you on your
head." Probably Fitz was speakingl
in metaphor,' and didn't really intend
re- to make Tlhorne performh such an
51 acrobatic stunt, but that is exactly
what he did. Bob feinted with his
right, and followed immediately with
5 a powerful left to the jhw which
whirled Thoirne clear around and
10. sent him toppling He fell on the
c., top of .his head. but his feet were.
so close to his bean that his body
-S, was elevated. By some strange freakl
lie. didn't collapse. but remained in F
Ithat: positioni until he was. counted
out. -He was then dragged from the
ring, but for a long time he didn't
know; what had happened to him.
Class in ,S.,I togt.aphy.
Answver: Te greatest number
of games ever pitAid by one pitcher
in a season is '712s= This remarkable
feat was first perfdrmed by Rad
bourne of the Providence team in
1884. Five years later Clarkson of
Boston equalled 'this record, but it
IN has never been' beaten,
What is the greatest number of
Sbases oi halls given by a .pitcher in
You'll see tomorrow,
v You' 1see tomorrow,
Henderson-Gus 'Henderson, aged
65 years. died today. The body is
at the Daniels & Bilboa undertaking
parlors. Funeral announcement in
DANIELS & BILBOA
Undertakers and Emlisbmers
125 East Park St., Butte. Phone 388.
BRi4denee 'Plibe 4831 7-W.
Auto and Carriage Equipment.
'leliable Tndersakre and; Embaliner I
8882 North, Manl. Strpet
SFROM- LUMBER CAMPS
o By PUBLICITY 1OMMI1TTEE , L. . 1 . U. NO. O500.
Oct. t1. '.itt (.
Minutes of strikers' in nu<, beld ca
in Turner hall, Spokanel. Wt. 22'"
att 8:30 p. mn. Four hu:rd :i i in of
bets present. r
John Bender.;, chaira,,,, l' red( c
Kennedy. recording secretl.ry,. Com
4i'ittee of six appointed to xamC inu n
birds, satisfactory with the excep
Lion of six members wh-o did noti
have cards. Each of thely mmbrs n li
vere vouched for by a: i~a:: t two
I telloiw workers. - Meeting thrown n c
open for discussion inl rP,!gds to h
tranbfcrring strike to i:c. After li
i0o1e discussion it waosoiioid andl
oseconded that we favor Iranl:ferring ii
strike to job, and let pick et catnps i
know of our action. iiticndmtene t :
That we favor transferring strike to if
job Oct. 27. Almnte:lllnwat arried
295 for and 49 against. .Meo\td and;
seconded that anyone toundt on the
job before the time specified for:
transferring strike, be acted on as ai
sctb. Carried. Moved and secondted
chat we do dot go back lon job
-through any emnplohyl t nti office.
Ruled out of order. Moved and sec-i
onded that we use jolb action con
for until we gain our dlamiands.1
Carried. Moved and seconded that
we adjourn. Carried.
Newport. Wash. -- etltthbrs in
iDicket camllp go on record ais favor- c
ing that all 500 1toittbers be called a
out, sawmlill worker's and all, next I
time a strike is calledt. t
VWe are in receipt of several short i
lists of scibs and are holding thcem l
lback with the intention of publish- a
ing them all at once so as to be con- n
venient for reference. .mlnibers are
t eminded to give date and place i
xhere scabs worked, and have list
signed by sexen meniberrs in good a
Now that such great economic e
power has been brought to bear on j
-the lumber trust by the organized
tinually on the job after we trans- f
"IT'S NOT THE NAME
IT'S THE WORiK WE 1)O."
DO YOU VALUE YOUR
TEETH AS NATURE
MEANT FOR YOU TO?
1)Do you give thenm the attel
Sthion thlat you klosw you ought
to? D)o youl go, to a dentist
reg'durly and have theml ex
WHEN THEY DO NEEI)
ATTENTION, 1)O YOU GO
TO A RIIEAL I)DENTIST
where yo· know they will
receive PERIIFECT WORtK?
THE UNION DENTISTS
by combining perfect materials,
m ade up and fitted by ef
ficient dentists, give you teeth
THAT OOUTWEAR NA
TULIE'S OWN; TEETH
THAT 'OMIIOIIT YOU,
FIT YOU, ANI) ABOVE
ALL, P'LEASE YOU.
AN)D---THIS WORK IS DONE
u011 w'olhk is gualrantleed
anid tlpices are right--re
S --....- The
WHV NOT NOW?
Third l'oo' Ril iiito Bldlg.
STake thi' EhItliitor-i- t Surei
its Ihi Thilhhl.
lumberjacks of the northwest, we
can expect at any time to see a.re
newed and more vicious campaign
of lies and misrepres.entations car
ried on against the workers. This
campaign would already he in prog
ress if it was not for the fact that
they have already spread so mluch
of this filth that they are discredited
everywhere. These professional
liars, the editor:: of the capitalist A
press, are working overtime trying
to think out more lie:; in an effort
to further deceive the peOlple. They
have the best of facilities to spread
lies and suppress the truth by their
control of the press, and the un
limited number cf stool pigeons in
their employ. 'I here have been q
false reports spread to the effect I
that the strike is over, that many -
men are returning to the job and so T
forth. These rumors are started by
employmnent agenti and the hosses a
and carried into the ranks of the
workers by disruptors and stool
pigeons. Every fellow worker should
he on the lookout for these rats.
Let us figure out what this increase E
in board of 25 cents a day and $1
a week tax on bedding which the a
lumber barons lately imposed on the 4
lunlberjacks really means. Take for -
instance Tonl iGreen's case, aT
swamper who worked in the last
camp that 1 worked in. Tom Ihas P
a. wife and five children to support t
hiei wages atmountie to $4.20 a day. E
this figures out at $25.50 a week
providing it don't rain or snow;
$7 must comen out of this for board
at the camp which leaves $18.20 -
now there are six people to be fed p
on this in these days of unprecedent
ed high cost of capitalismn--now this
allows each person less than 45 cents -
a lay to live on., in other words the
boss just allows his married men -15
cents a day for each person in the
family to eat on but on the other
hand claims he can't feed his men
for less than $1.25 a day, and re
nlmember. if each member in the
family spiendls the whole 45 cents a
day for food they have nothing to
buy clothes and there will be no
futel fot the stoven, no lmoney to pay
i the doctor bills, no money for pleas
ure or any other necessities of life.
I FAMOUS WOMEN
Crown her with many crowns! Nor
onlly with the Isltent or royal crown
of upper and lower Egypt, not only
with the crown of motherhood and
wifehood, but this womnal, Aames
Nefertari, was the great ancestress
of the noew empl)ire at Thebes il an
cient Egypt. 1700 B. C. This dy
nasty, the eighteenth, was that of
the Thothiites, mighty warriors and
builders, and of the famtous IIat
shepsu-Pharaoh, womall- PhamraoI
aind dliscoverer. On the rock-tabq
lets of ilassarah, oiposite Memphlis
on the Nile, and in the sepulchral
chambers of the Theban Neeropolis,
this great woman, Aamnes Nefertari,
is remembered as the beautift con
sort of Aames," and as "the wifeloft
the god Amen." anid of the "Brides
of Christ" idea. Aamnes Nefertarf
was hligh priestess of the tutelary
god ouf Thebes (Anion-Ira)I. On her
.IF YOU WANT WHAT YOU WANT WHEN YOU WANT IT
BULLETIN WANT ADS
1 CNT ADANCE :" SSN. HA 15 CENTS
MALE HELP WANTED
ARE 1OU SICK Ol CRIPPLED? 1
A few treatments of CHIROPRAC
TIC- will relieve you. At any rate Sil
give it a trial. Quit drugs. Avoid 28
the operation. See Flora W. Emery,
itoom 9, Silver Bow block. Ft
WANTED--Ambitious men to pre- re
pare for promotion. Apply In- 31
ternational Correspondence School, -
basement, No. 1 West Broadway. JI
THE RUBBER SHOP--Rubber 01
goods repaired. Rubber boots
and shoes resoled. No. 5 North G
DESIRABLE outside rooms, all mod
arn conveniences. Rates reason- 1
able. Miners and students solicited
41 WV. Galena. al
THE BEST ROOMS IN TOWN; HOT cl
and cold water; steam heat, $3.001
per week and up. The Dumas, 45 E.
SUiPERIOR. nice. reat, sunny rooms, O
$3 per week and up; steam heated, sa
hot and cold water; transients. 209
FOUR ROOMS, NEATLY FUR
nished for housekeeping, includ
ing liot and cold .water. 907 S. Main. -,
SINGLE and suites, $8 per month
and up; modern brick. 619
ONE small furnshed room, $2.50
per week; Phoenix heat. 150 W. G
TWO furnished housekeeping rooms,
rent $15. 413 N. Main.
HAT CLEANING II
I'HAT old hat-Make It look lik4e
new at the Nifty Hat Shop 86%
East Park St.
... ' ----i
MONEY TO LOAN 7
MONEY advanced on Liberty bonds. G.
diamonds, watches, jewelry and 3
other articles of value; square deal. -
Peoples' Loan office, 281/2 E. Park. 9
GET YOUR MONEY at 3 per cent o I2
diamonds, watcees, Jewelry, Lib -
erty bonds. Muse Llnz, Upetairs I
Jeweler. Two entrances-Main anOe
MONEY LOANED on diamonds.
watches, jewelry and Liberty bonds
at a reasonable rate of interest. The -
Old Reliable. I Simon, 21 N. Main I
' NAVE nioney to loan in large
and small amounts on real estate
;(nd chattels. No delay. Von Fal
Venatein & 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 CItEDITORIS.
Estate of Aichael Leahy, Deceased.
Notice is hereby given by the
undersigned. admiiistratrix with the
Swill annexed of the estate of Michae.
Leahy, deceased, to the creditors of
and. all persons having claims
D against the said deceased, to exhibit
them, with the necessary vouchers,
within four months after the first
0 publication of this notice, to the
said administratrix at No. 2 East
r' Summitt street, Butte, Montana. thei
n saine being the place for the trans
action of the business of said estate,
in the County of Silver Bow, State
Adulinis'tratrix with will annexed of
the estate of Michael Leahy, de
Dated Butte, Montana, this 18th
d day of October, 1919.
t- (First publication Oct. 21, 1919)
S-! head she wore not only the crown of
s Egypt united, but thie vulture head
el dress, signifyig motherhood, for tihe
;, vulture was thle symbol of Mut, tile
i, second person in the triad of gods
1- at Thebes-- Ais.no, Mut. Kihonsu. A
great wosman; whose blood, flowing
s I down tihe eighteenth dynasty,
ri brought forth those giants of
y· achievemient whlich lesser men won
dr der at today.
1 PIANO, HEATER, DAVENETTE,
dresser, rocker, Venis Martin bed,
Singer sewing machine. Phone
1 2867-J. 206 N. Jackson.
FOUR rooms of fumed oak furni
ture also four-room house for
rent at 331 N. Wyoming. Inquire
21912 N. Main.
JEWELRY and second-hand cloth
ing for sale at Uncle Sam's Loan
Office, 11 S. Wyoming street.
b GROCERIES, stock ~n~d fixtures,
corner Oly'mpia and '1airison. Ap
ply at place.
SHOE SHINE PARLOR
THE IBOSTON HAT SHOP-Hats
cleaned and reblocked. Ladies'
and. gents' shoes repaired, dyed,
cleaned and shined. No, 118 North
O. K. SHOE SHOP. First class re
pairing done at reasonable prices.
s, 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.
IIVE THOUSAND WORKERS
wanted to buy $5 worth of stock
in The Bulletin Publishing Co.
I.IGHI-ST price paid for used furni
ture and stoves. Union Furniture
8. Exchange, 2418 E. Park; phone
k. SECOND-HAND FURNITURE AND
ranges. City Furniture Exchange,
i 206 E. Park street. Phone 6459-W.
SHLHEST PRICE paid for old cloth
ad ihg, shoes, hats, trunks, tools.
ID BUTTE Taxi and Baggage, taxicabs
and touring cars. Day and night
calls r romptly attended to. Phone
te 100, 48k JE. Broadway.
1- EXPI'RESSMAlN'S headquarters. Ex
pressmen when you want them.
CLEANERS AND DYERS
Is, CLEANING, pressing and repairing.
W. F. Van Weel, 843 Utah ave.
AMERICAN Dyeing & Cleaning Wits.
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.
tel HAVE your children's hair cut at
ofl E. J. Swaidner's barber shop,
ns 1331 W. Broadway.
Ist NIGHT AND PAY SCAVENGERS
hle For city anl county-Vaults and
ls, cesspools a specialty. Perry &
to Paton, 1037 Maryland avenue. Phone
le- BEFORE remodeling 'youi home
this fall, come to us';for an esti
lth mate. We make a specialty of win
dows, doors, kitchen cabinets, buf
fets, colonnades, anything to mnalke
the homne modern. Our prices are
of right; all work guaranteed. Call
i"- 677 and our estimater will be at
h- u your service. Hatch Milling Co.,
ihe Porphyry and Wyoming at.
idsA. o. JACOBSEN-Jobbing, cabinet.
A office work. Shop rear 150 West
nig Granite street. Shop phone 1385, or
31AY VITT caISS T'T TNT PTTC.T.F.TII'