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IFYOU WANT WHAT YOU WANT WHEN YOU WANT IT
BULLETIN WANT ADSI
1 CENT ADVANCE " LESS THAN 15 CETS
MALE HELP WANTED
AiE YOU SICK OR CRIPPLED?
A few treatments of CHiROPRAC
TIC will relieve you. At any rate
give it a trial. Quit drugs. Avoid
the operations See'Flora W. Emery,
Room 9, Silver Bow block.
THE RUBBER SHOP.
Goodrich "Highpress' rubber foot
wear. All rubber goods repaired
and vulcanized. 5 N.. Montana st.
WANTED--Ambitions men to pre
pare for promotion. Apply In
ternational, Correspondence School,
basement, No. 1 West Broadway.
WOMEN CAN SECURE EMPLOY
ment by calling at 601 Daly Bank
building. Phone 347. Mary E.
DESIRABLE outside rooms, all mod
ern conveniences. :'Rates reason
able. Miners and students solicited.
421 W. Galena.
FUURNISHED hbusekeeping and
single rooms, $8 up; rent' ex
changed for cabin. 619 Utah.
TWO furnished housekeeping rooms
or a four-room house unfurnished.
612 /2 Alaska st.
4-ROOM brick house, unfurnished,
125 S. Grant, near Belmont mine,
NICE, CLEAN, STEAM-HEATED
room; rent reasonable. 316 N.
MODERN, quiet rooms, Phoenix
heat. The Christie, 22 N. Main
FOR RENT, for sale and other pla
cards at the Bulletin office.
EASEL and swing frames, oval
frames with convex glass, land
scapes and religious pictures. A
beautiful line of holiday china in
tea sets, cups and saucers, cake
plates and tea plates. Also cut glass
and, table glassware. See our prices
before buying. Butte Picture Fram
ing company, 321 E. Park street.
Thos. 'F. Casey, Mgr.
FIVE THIOUSAND WORKERS
wanted to buy $5 worth of stocb
in The Bulletin Publishing Co.
THE CANTEEN, No. 11 S. Montana
street, soft drinks of all kinds
cigars and tobacco.
CLEANERS AND DYE.k
LADIES AND GENT'S TAILOR
shop-Cleaning, press. ag ..
pair. Work guaranl:eed. ' -
der new management. 4251 East
CLEANING, pressing and repairing
expert alteration. 843 Utah.
AMERICAN Dyeing & Cleaning Wks
1341 Harrison ave. Phone 131.
QUICK SHOE REPAIR
THE BOSTON HAT SHOP-Old hats
made like new. Ladies' and gents'
shoes repaired, dyed and shined.
Quick service. 118 North Main st
0. K. SHOE SHOP. First class re
pairing done at reasona'le prices
Open evenings until 9. 125 Covert
THAT old hat-Make it look like
new at the Nifty Hat Shop. 868
East Park. St.
SMOKE "Justr;le" and "Army and
)Navy" cigars; union made in your
own town. The Little Place, No. 3
JEWELRY and second-hand cloth
ing for sale at Uncle Sam's Loan
Office, 11 S. Wyoming street. Phone
FURNITURE front housekeeping
room; easy terms. Call 209, Penn
BARBER" shop will be sacrificed;
owner leaving' town. 127 South
THREE pool tables in first-class
------..condltian:l Intliire 301 N. Main.
PERRY & PATON, 1037 Maryland
avenue. Phone 4075-W.
UP-TO-DATE BOARDING HOUSE
Table board, day, week or month,
$9 per week; home cooking; union
chef of 20 years' experience. Spe
cial Sunday dinners. Mrs. A. P.
Garses, 500 N. Main st.
DOROTHY DINING ROOM-21
meals, $8.00. Sunday chicken
-dinner. 65c. Give ns :a triaL Gran
ite and .Wyemlng stse 'Miss 1ll.
zabeth Murphy,-- proprietor.
-sAY YOU SAW Ta B ULL ;11
MORGAN TRANSFER and QUiCKt
Delivery .Co. Storage, packing
and shijping. Phone 5937. 538 S.
iJUT'l Taaki and Trahsfer, 28 E..
Broadway, phone 100. Taxicabs
and baggage trucks. Baggage chek
ed and stored. Day and night serv
HIGHEST price paid for used furni
ture and stoves. Union Furniture
Exchange, 248 E. Park; phone
SECOND-HIAND FURNITURE AND
ranges. City Furniture Exchange,
206 E. Park street. Phone 6469-W
MONEY TO LOAN .
MONEY AI)VANCED on . Liberty
bonds, diamonds, watches, jewel
ry and other articles of value.
Square deal. People's Loan office,
28% E. Park.
GET YOUR MONEY at 3 per cent or
diamonds, watches, Jewelry, Lib
erty bonds. Mose Linz, Upstairr
Jeweler. Two entrances-Main an"
MONEY LOANED on diamonds
watches, jewelry and Liberty bonds
at a reasonable rate of interest. The*
Old Reliable. I Simon, 21 N. Mair
WE HAVE money to loan in large
and small amounts on real estate
and chattels. No delay. Von Fal
kenstein & Co.. 310 Phoenix blk.
MADAME GUY, spiritualist, meets
every Sunday, Tuesday, Friday at
219 W. Galena; st, al4lltnient 46.
THE LITTLE PLACE-A returned
soldier trying to make his living
in the smallest place in town. Patro
nize him. 3 West Park.
WANTED --- Men's ..and .women's
clothes to be cleaned and pressed.
Montana Tailors, 425 North Main.
'r'vos-T'he funeral of thlie lalo
George Mlrvos, .aggd. 60 years, will
take place tomnorrow ( Sundllay al.fer.
noon, at 1 o'clock, at the family resi
dence, 2007 Oak street, proceeding
to the Scrvian Orthodox church
whore services will be held. Inter
ment in the Mt. Morianh cemetery.
Murdo--The funeral of tile late
Isaac Murdo, aged 35 years, will
take place toimorrow (Sunday) af
ternoon at 2'oclock, at Duggan's
undertaking parlors. The Rev. M.
Hudtloff officiating. Interment in
the Mountain View lemetery.
Reliable Undertaker and Embalme*
822 North Main Street
DANIELS & BILBOA
Undertakers and Elmbalmers
125 East Park St., Butte. Phone 3.8.
Residence Phone 4817-W.
LEGAL NOTICE. ;
Appoiuiting Time for Probate of Will,
and Directing Publication of
Notice of the Same.
In the District Court of the Second
Judicial District of the State of
Montana, in and for the County
of Silver Bow.
In the matter of the estate of Ze
lah G. Lounsbery, deceased.
It is hereby ordered, that Satur
day, the 3rd day of January, 1920,
at 10 o'clock a. m. of said day, at
the courtroom of said court George
D. Lounsbery, in the County of Sil
ver Bow, be, and the same time is,
hereby appointed the time for prov
ing the last will and testament of
Zelah G. Lounsbery, deceased, and
hearing the application of George D.
Lounsbery for letters testamentary.
and any person interested may ap
h pear and contest the said will, and
may file objections in writing tp the'
granting of letters testamentary..
It is Further Ordered, That notf&f,
be given thereof by the clerk of skid
'ourt, by publication not less than
10 days before said 3rd day of Janu
d ary, 1920, in the Butte Daily Bulletin.
a newspaper printed and published in
Dated December 22nd, 1919.
JEREMIAH J.* LYNCH, Judge.
: h$ uletn, ,,log p, thq- Butge
i Daly Bulletin.l
Thir column is conducted for
and a .itten by Bulletin readers.
If you have any suggestions to of
fer for the betterment of condi
tions in which the public in inter
ested, the Bulletin offers you this
opportunity for their expression
and interchange of comment with
your neighbors and friends.
Properly to protect this Open
Forum, all communications mlust
be signed with the name andad
dress of the write', but anony
mous signatures will be qsed in
the column iE requested.', Address
411 communications to ,the editor
of the Bulletin and'pleate be briel
mnd to the point.
(The Bozeman Chronicle carried
a three-quarter colunm article on this
case, insinuating that the man in
question was insane. The following
letter gives the other side 'of the
story and refutes the statement thal
his fellow-workmen desired to get
rid of him.
There is no doubt that local au
thorities, especially in the smaller
I towns, constantly exceed their legal
authority and it is entirely possible
that this is what happened in the
matter referred to below ).---Editor's
Dec. 24. 1919,
Editor Butte Bulletin
Enclosed find clipping from the
Bozeman Daily Chronicle.
Since there are a. few suljscribers
to ycur paper in our midst, we ask
you to defend us workings mint.
Because George Zivkovic, a la
borer on the Milwaukee, according
to the Bozeman Daily Chronicle, but
correctly on the Northeru I'acific
road, performed what they consid
ercd queer actions, the people at
Logan get the idea ihat he was not
in his right mind, and sent word to
Deputy Sheriff WVill Davis at Man
hattan to take hinm away. And again
it goes on "It was told by the people
at Logan that Zivkovic was holding
conversations with imaginary people
over an imaginary telephone, etc.
They (the people) were afraid of
him, for although he displayed no
signs of violence they did not know
when he pmight."
however, we give the people of
Lo gan duen credlit for taking precau
tions and not waiting for perhaps an
awful outcome. What the people of
Logan wish(ed was to have the au
thorities decide whether Mr. Zivko
vic is harlsl.ess or not. So without
a warrant he wxas taken to Bozeman
and not until the following day was
a warrant issued.
Just think of it, how con.sistenl
the I3ozemnan Daily Chronicle is in
its article. At first it sets out stat
ing the actions of the peoplle of
Logan; then later on wishes to have(
the working class suffer the brult
of this action.
We have witnesses that Mr. Ziv
kovic had stated to the sheriff that
the section foremanr-was a good and
fine man. I likewise say the same.
as I am one of the crew. This fore
nstin at no time has shown aniy par
tiality of any kind and Mr. Zi\kovic
bas stated so. Yes, this crew has
been \very good and kind to Mr. Ziv
kovie. Since he could not write, not
c\even his own nultame, we wrote letters
for him. As; this section has a gas:
car to go over the line, he never
asked Mr. Zivlkovic to go as his t.urn
came, but in turn offered to take
his place and I nleed not mlalke mnsci
lion of the cold wxa(-:t'i'er. We also
gave Mr. Zivkovic a pair of over
s-hoes to wear which he offered to
return when the sheriff took hinm.
t ut, however, we told him they werf
given to hinm to keep. Likewise the
use of a winter cap was given tio
On leaving he said "goodbye
1i)y;"' and certatinly received an
answer and I know he got a hand
We, likelwise, ask you to take no
lice that the iaper has given an
opinion of him but no exact wording
of Mr. Zivko\ic regarding the sec
tion crew. 'They know it because
they certainly would have put the
seiame in quotation marks.
As one of the section crew and
ihe wishes of the others.
JOE and It.
Editor Butte Bulletin:
The statement in the Bulletin of
the 18th that the Bulletin would
I have only four pages from date on
account of paper shortage and for
B1ulletin supporters and boosters to
be patient until shortage of paper is
relieved, should bring forth many
responses from its friends as to the
esteem in which it is held. You
could cut the Bulletin down to one
page and it would be the only news
paper in Butte; the best newspaper
in Montana and one of the very best
newspapers in the west. Regardless
of the activities of the Ad club, the
Employers' association or any of the
rest of the white-collared manipu
lators, the Bulletin is the topnotcher
of Montana. If we had a thousand
more papers like the Bulletin
throughout the United States, maybe
some of the real people who create
the necessary things of life would
commence to wake up and make use
of the things they create for them
selves, instead of. contributing most
of their product to the non-producer
-manipulative class. Cut the Bul
letin to the size of a cigarette paper
,and it will give more tiuth to the
pubic than all the capitalistic sheets
in four states.
W. H. E.
SOLDIERS OF SOVIET
(Continued From Page One.)
volted a}ain'st General I)enlkimn
and to have atta-cld his army
in tie rear, inflicting many cas
iReports from Vladivostok tell
of the desertions of many units
of the all-Russian forces and the
fact tlat the ranks of the .re
fvoltcrs ,,~ ~oiing freqitently
am i thei 1 guns, ! i
.....~.. .--Uby~_ .. <.'.
NEWYiRl NEIiOES TO
1IE POLITICAL PABTY
(By t'nitcd Press.)
Albany, N. '.. Dec. 28.- -New York
state will sootn hve a new state po
litical organizlii o, compil)ose(d en
tirely of negrcs. \Vihlther the or
ganization will loppo.e or join with
!ither of the oid im i pt;nries has not
yet ieeen deloertmid. The purpose
of fIh6 I bgaliizatotl is prinmturily to
protect and adtl:u(le ith inlterests. of
the colored mltn, in the state.
A'ccordingd' to .1. W: Thompson of
this city, who is heading the move
nent, there will he i.(h1 300. negro
voters .p, the organization, and .an
,dntffi d l tin\v'.tion :will''he dclled
next May. . .:
I ANIELS TACITLY
(Cbotintited Frimn Page One)
manded a trait port which.t';,was sunk
by a German ulbailarin ,. He lnow
c.immnands ith i,LatIltship Minltnesota
and is said to hate aslc,'d the naval
stctlltary to- remove his nItulie, fromll
the list of th',s, awlattli'd tile dis
Itoglished scrviwce' cross.
In the altitiudio of Seerotary
lDanlliels as exlprssed ill hi:; ordler for
t mleeting of t!h naval board of
warl'ds, there is l.ptarenlt I challltnge
from. the atl tude he exhibited at
the beginning if tihe colntroversy. Il1
his order to Ioear Admiral Knight
I, reconvene tha. board, 'SSeeretary
hi aniels statedt
"While approvilg in the' main the
1 rcomtnlendations,' of the board : of
awprtlg, .my valin~itiotonll into the
subject has con\inced me that there
are a number (if cases requliring fur'
thler examination, artlI there have
beel additiolnal recolimmnendlal ions
since your board', adjournedt which
eqcluire exatnlill:ltioln by ta board of
(Continued From Page One)
and all copies of the paper would be
seized under order of Geoneral Lam
Ibert, the military authority.
The charges include offences
against the Defense of the Realm
act, consisting of publications calcu
lated to create disaffection; lreju
dice against recruiting for special
police duity and against the discipline
of the police force. The machinery
was thereupon dismantled and the
essential parts removed.
(Continued From Paga One)
wreck. Iear.ng are all in a bad
way. Not etnquglh menll to repair and
No. more cil and they have, in
stalled. tar' in the open hoarthl with
very poor sucte'ss. Mostc of the first
hellpers. in the open hearth are from
You ngstown . t.. alld are not the best
of 11eln. Last Satturday a lttumber of
the foreign tn!'n who came here left
I'lle bricklayktrs Quit thlis miorning
an1id the boss of thle ganlg was fired,
i1lnd they lare ow getting scatb brick
Ilayers fromn CbIveland, O. All of the
l;L;brs who are scabbiing iare Italians.
'very few of the Polish returned.
r MARKET REVIEW
IlTTIER, EGGS AND) POULTRY.
Chicago, Dec. 27.--Ilutter---Un
settled. Creumery, 55 t 63c.
Eggs-Unset tled. Receipts, 1,160
cases. Firsts, 67@6168c; ordinary
firsts, 56@61c; at mark, cases in
cluded, 646; 6To.
Chicngo, -ITec. 27.--Ilogs---Re
cilpts, 31,000. Market active, mosl
ly 10c to "20c higher. Bulk, $13.50
@13.65; top, $13.75; heavy, $13.50
(@13.65; medium, ' $email@example.com;
light, $13.40(0413.60; light lighit,
$13.15 (ic 17.35; heavy packing sows,
smooth, $12.75 @ 13.25; packing
sows, rought, $12 @12.75; pigs,
Cattle Receipts, 13,000. Market
slow. Beef steers, medium and
heavy weight, choice and prime,
$18.85~1120; medium and good,
$11.25 1;.,185; common, $8.75 6(7
t 11.25; light weight, good and choice.
$14.40i 19.50; common and mnlcdi
urn, $86 14.40; butcher cattle, heirf
o rs. $6.50 l 14.75; cows, $6.40 r
13.50; canners and cutters, $5.25 61
6.40; veal calves, $firstname.lastname@example.org;
feeder slears, $7:@12.25; stocker
steers. $6 (( 10.25.
Sheep- Receipts, 14,000. Market
firm. Lambs, $16 @ 18.50; culls and
common, $email@example.com; ewes, medium
and good. $84i 10.50; culls and com
mon, $5. !0 (. 7.75.
r Omaha, Neb., Dec. 27.--ogs-
2--Receipts, 10,000; market, 15 to 25c
r higher. Top. $13.70; bulk, $13.3047
S13.50; heavy weiglit, $13.30 @13.55;
8. medjun weight, $1,3.40 @13 65; light
weight, $13 15(113.25; light light,
$12.751 13.25; heavy pacling sows.
smooth, 013.15@ 13.25; packing sows
rough, $12.5 @ 13.15; pigs, $10.756)
Cattle 11"ceipts, 4.000; market
ene1 ally sit ady. leef steers, medium
and heavy weight, choice and prime.
$16.501: ir.50; medaium and good.
$11.50,; 16.50; common, $9 5047
1 1 50: 1:,1l weight. good and choice,
$16.2 10 1S.50; common and medi
um. :i. . (5., 16.25; butcher cattle,
heifers, $7 firstname.lastname@example.org; cows, $6.750:
13.010 a: nners and cutters, $5.00@1,
6,75: veal calves, light. and handy
weg!ht, $1(3.00 1 14.50 ; feeder steers
$7.2Sr 170.25; stocker steers, $6.75
; ýjccp-- Receipts,.5.0.0; 1ambn , y5
to 50c high'er; top, $17.65; sh.iep ant
feeders, ,:teady, top ewes, $10.00
Lambs, S." pounds down, $17.00@
Sport Gossip I
S BI HENRY L. FARRELL,
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
New York, Dec. 2S.-Benny Leon
k ard is playing in luck.
The lightweight champion has
1- swept the field clean of all contend
r- ors for 110e title except one. 11
h doesn't have to fight that one, for
It he's a male of the champion In Jil
;e ly Gibson's stable.. i ,!A
a The boy ino que0sli0ii, jo .ienja.
If. lin,, Pacific coast youngs b leg A
of the sweetest pieces of' fight ma
If chinery seen around Gotham in some
'o New York thinks a lot of the boy
n and his chances for success in the
Il lighitweight division.
l The coast boy has been keeping
ili print as the winner of every .fight
that, he has been in since comiing
east. Last week, however, was the
first opporlunity New Yorkers had
Ito see him in action. iHe was booked
to fight eight rounds with Tonmnly
1i Touhey, a rugged, red-hailred battler
,of Patterson, N. J.
1Touhey is a hog for punishment,
i 11and he took a lot of it in the first
Iround. Benjamin floored himt for
tithe count of nine. 1le came to his
feet wobbling and went into a clinch.
The bell s;aved hinm.
lie cam1e back like a new man in
11 0he second 111)und and fought to a
draw. He won the third and fourth
by a margin. It appeared that he
It felt he could take all that lenjamin
had, and he sailed in. wide open with
11. wild crashing swings that l:ad Joe
3 baffled. Twice the westerner hit
him .flsh 01on the jaw and it didn't
1b bother him a bit.
of lin the fifth round, however, l1en
1o jallin looked like a nlinature Leon
re -ard. H1-e 1was a finished fighter and
'- went after Touhey like a planther.
e Ile laced him all over the ring,
15 floored hiim three tim1es, and finally
'Ihad him hanging on the rol)es hell)p
Instead of finishling himi, llenjamin
took him in his arms and asked the
referee to 'stop tlhe fight. Touhey
was dragged to his corner, and after
he revived hle rushed across the ring.
Fans thought he was starting some
rough work and jumped to their
feet, Ibut the little Irishman stuck out
he his gloved hand and said:
t "1Pu '0r there, Joe. You're a
good squalre scrapp)l)er alld a clean
guy. I'mi with you0."
T 'Fhat's the way 10,000 fanlls at the
i- ringside thought also.
I Ienjai in has a long way to go
a before he reaches the Leonard stage
1e of perfection. But he'll get there.
ry Billy Gibson made Leonard and with
1I Billy and the champion both to "wise
hint1 up," Benjamin is one fortunate
Gibson is playing the game right
with the lad from the Pacific north
"Give him ti1me. Ife's just a kid,"
Gibson says. "llenny can't he the
ill lampion forever, nllld when lhe's
Sready to step out, Joe will be ready
1d to step in and be a champion just
" Bejiitih will, have a chance' to
l1 show himself next - Monday night
st when he is to fight eight rounds in
n1 .Jersey City, N. J., with Willie Jack
St son. a rough lightweight from New
t If lie can handle Jackson, New
1 Yorkers will hbe ready to acclatim him
c1, :t real comferl
k- Benjamin was born in Spokane,
ilI began his boxing career in Portland
s. 1and has fought his way into the
hearts of all Pacific coast fight fans.
17.65; culls and common, $12.00(
1 6.00; yearling wethers, $14.00 I
15.75; owes; medium and choice,
$9.000;12.25; calls and common,
SOUTiH HT. PAUl.
South St.. Paul, )Dec. 27.----logs
Receipts, 4,200; 15 Ir 30c higher.
Range, $email@example.com; bulk, $13.35
Cattle---Receipts, 3,600. Killers
steady. Fat steers, $6 @17.50; cows
and heifers, $6 i) 11.50 ; calves steady,
$50t1 15; stockers and feeders steady
Lo slow; $5.25@12.
Sheep --- Receipts, 750. Market
steady. Lambs, $76@17; wethers, $S
6)11.25; ewes, $firstname.lastname@example.org.
Mhnneapolis, Dec. 27.---heat
Iteceipts 742 cars, compared with 360
cars a year ago. Cash, No. 1 north
ern, $3(i 3.25.
Corn-No. 3 yellow, $1.46 @1.48.
Oats-No. 3 white, 80O/s@81%c.
Flax-$4.55 @ 4.60.
Flou r-Unchanged. Shipments,
MIarley-$-S1.30 @ 1.57.
Lye--No. 2, $email@example.com/.
New York, Dec. 27. - Mercantile
Sterling-Dlemanld, 379% ; cables,
Francs--Demand, 10.60; cables,
Lire -- Demand, 13.10; cables
Mark,.--DP omelnd, 206; cables, 208
Time loans strong and unchanged
Call i1ioney strong; high, 15 pei
-; lo; low and ruling rate, 10 'pe
L'tent; closing bid, .14 per cent;'ac0grec
at and the last loan, 15 per; crnt;
New York, Dec. 27. - Prices or
Liberty bonds at 2.55 p. m. today
were: 3Is, $99.40; first 4s, $90.50
L second 4s, $91.44; first 41sis, $93.16
second 41':s, $91.61; third 41/''s
$93.71i; fourth 4¼%s, $91.60; Victor,
r3r4s, $99.04; Victory 4.%s, $99.10
METAL M ARIIETS.
New York. Dec. 27.--CopDper, iTc
n, Onantilmony, unchanged.
Ioad, quiet; spot and January
y S;lellor, strong; spot, $firstname.lastname@example.org
B, 11ar :;iler, $1.32'Ai.
5 Altoona, Pa., Dc. 2.-Twi
i stacks 200o ftb lilgi' r i erect
I'. ed liy thip PennSyl a`iahi 0lnoad conL
Our Motto: "High Quality Food, Low Prices.:
A trial will convince you.
N. CHULOS, PROP. 115 E. PARK ST.
HERE'S YOUR U It
AND WHERE IT MEETS
Notice to Union Officials!
The Bulletin is publishing a direc
tory of unions with the names of of
ficers, place and time of meetings.
This directory will keep your union
constantly before the public and
your members. It is a short-cut
road to well attended meeting nights
and greater interest in your organ
ization. Your union should be rep
resented in this column. The rate is
very low. Write to our Labor Ed
itor or Advertising Department for
The Bulletin is the official orga,
of the State Metal Trades Council.
BUTTE STREET CAR MEN'S UN
ION, Division No. 381-Meets ev
cry first and third Wednesday at
Carpenters' Union hall. President, D.
A. McMillian. Financial secretary,
Ben Ivey. Recording secretary, Wil
bur A. Hoar.
BLACKSMITHS AND HELPERS No.
456, postoflice box 838-Meets
every Friday at 7:30 at Carpenters'
hall, 156 West Granite street. Presi
dent, Wim. Doorian; . recording
secretary, Ed A. Davis, 1901 Roberts
ave.; business agent, Wm. McGowan,
room 106 Penn. Blk. Phone 2126.
INTERNATIONAL ALLIANCE OF
THEATR 1 CAL STAGE EM
PLO YES AND MOVING PICTURE
MACHI-lNE OPERATORS OF U. S. C.
LOCAL 94.--Meets the second Mon
day in the month at 10:30 a. m., at
T. M. A. hall, 41 North Wyoming
strect, Sam Spiegel, Sec., P. O. Box
1BROTHERHOOD OF BOILERMAK
ERS'. IRON SHIPBUILDERS' and
IIELPERS' Local No. 130-Secre
tary, Walter Goodland, Jr.. 1819
Whitman ave. Meets second and
fourth Tuesdays at 215 N. Main st.
BROTHERHOOD RAILWAY CAR
MEN OF AMERICA, Copper
Lodge No. 430--Meets second and
fourth Wednesdays of each month.
Odd Fellows' hall, Front street.
BUTTE METAL TRADES COUNCIl.
-Maets every Wednesday evening
at 101 S. Idaho. President, James
F'. O'Brien; secretary, Leo Daly;
treasurer, Fred Allen; postolfice box
770. Telephone 2085.
BUTTE TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION,
No. 126--Meets second Sunday in
the month at I. O. . '1'. hall, 215
North Main st. Secretary, Jeremiah
Ilegarty, Box 555.
GENTRAL PIPE FIT'I'TERS' UNION
No. 710---Meets first and third
i'ridays in each iAonth, at K. of P.
hall. John Kerriganu, secretary, 1339
Iowa ave.. Butte. Executive commit
tee meets every Fiiday night.
OF ELECTRICAL WORKERS, in
side wiremen, local No. 623, meets
every Monday night *at Carpenters'
hall at 8 o'rlork
BRIBERY IS BACK
(Continued From Page One)
opinion and the elevation of General
Wood to the presidency.
Not Iired But "Klept."
Small dailies and impoverished
weeklies, whose editors have no obh
ject in life beyond making a living.
i're confidently expected to wax furi
ous against union labor and enthusi
astic about General Wood in ex
change for thle flee "news" service
and advertising contracts pre-esti
mated at from $200 to $2,000 per
editor per year.
Present conditions are deemed very
auspicious for the DuPont venture.
During the war some 1,200 foreign
language newspapers, and their read
ers, enjoyed a kind of official press
service furnished by the committee
on public information. It gave them,
especially, stories about the civil gov
ernment -and educational principles
of the United States which the for
eign language papers found very ap
propriate and useful.
Since the passing of the Creel com
mittee this work, considerably elab
orated and somewhat liberalized, has
been carried on by the Foreign Lan
guage Governmental Information
Service, with private funds, which
are now becoming unavailable, it is
In a word, the F. L. G. I. S. is
about to perish of starvation and its
place to be usurped by the lusty,
generous and designing child of the
DuPonts, et al.
A newspaperman now in Washing
ton is said to have been approached
by the DuPonts with an offer that
he help in managing the General
Wood-anti-labor press conspiracy.
The journalist in question has de
clined the offer. He is said to have
learned that the department of jus
tice might shortly be asked to as
certain whether the whole project
was not a violation of the laws gov
crning political corruption.
(Continued From Page One)
free aesemblage within the law
\,ould be contimnued, Mayor Couzens
' wms also in the hall, to see that there
iwas nO molestation of any kind.
Thus, tleo traditional rightsi oi
free speech and asemblage ihvr
JOURNEYMEN BARITIEIrS' LOCAL
No. 6.35 meets.every first and third
Mondays, American hall. Chas. Rol;
man, Pres. J. R. Costello, Sec.
ELECTRICAL WORKERS, LOCAL
UNION No. 6'5.-Meets every Fri
day evening at 8 p. ni., Moose I-al,
East Park street. President,
R. S.. Smith; vice presidert, E. E.
Brown; recording secretary. Nick Ma
rick; finaincial secretary and business
agent, W. C. Medhurst. Secretary's
office room'106 Penn. Blk.
OF MACHINISTS' IIELPERS, No.
859--Meets every Friday evening at
I. O. G. T. hall, 215 N. Main st., at
7:30 p. m.
OF MACHINISTS, No. 88-Meets
every Thursday evening at K. of P.
hall, South Main st. F. J. Lynch,
financial secretary; J. F. O'Brien,
business agent, Carpenters' hall.
MUSICIANS' UNION--Meets third
Tuesday in each month; board of
directors meets. first Tuesday. A.
Budd, president; 10. C. Simmons, sec
retary, 116 Hamilton st. Tel.2853-W.
UNITED ASSOCIATION OF PLUMiB
ERS AND STEAM FITTERS, Lo
cal No. 41-Meets every Monday, 8
p. m., Carpenters' ball. Secretary, M.
J. I)ignan, Box 740. Office: Itoom
8, Carpenters' hall.
SHEET METAL WORKERS' UNION
-Meets second and fourth Tues
days in each month, at Carpenters'
hall. M. O'Neill, secretary, Box 196,
CASCADE COUNTY TRADES AND
LABOR ASSOCIATION.- Meets
every Friday night at 8 o'clock at
Carpenters' hall. A. Budden, presi
dent; A. T. Woodruff, secretary.
Box 560. Phone 6834.
GREAT FALLS MILL AND CMEL
TEIIMEN'S UNION NO. 16, I. U.
OF hI. Mi. AND S. W.-Great Falls,
Mont., A. T. WOODRUFF, secretary
treasurer. Box 1720.
IBUTTE FOUNDRY EMPLOYES, NO.
23, meets every third Friday in
1. O. O. F..hall on East. Front street.
Sam Johnson, Rec. Sec., 1024 Emma
BUTTE BUTCIIERS' UNION-Meets
every Thursday at 8 pc. ni. at
Eagles' hall, Lewisohn building. F.
A. Geiser, secretary. P. 0. box 82.
MILLT,, 52MEILTEII AND SURFACE
VOOfl KERIS. UNION. - Affiliated
with One l'ig Union of Wage Work
ers. [Holds regular meetings each
F'riday eve(ning at 101 South Id;alho
street. All Mill, Smelter qnd Su rfac.,
\Vorkers are requested to,attend. Ai.
D. Smith. Treasurer.
METAL MINE WORK1ERS OF
America, Unit A of the One Big
Union-Meets every Tuesday eve
ning at 8 p. m. Hall 101 South Ida
ho street, Butte, Mont. Fred G.
Rubber and Tire Workers.
Theatrical and Stage Employes.
Ty pographicnl union.
EIletrical Workers, No. 05.
Wood, Wire and Metal Lathers.
Laundry Workers' union.
Building Laborers and Hod
Cascades Trades and Labor
Sand Coulee Miners, No. 2020.
Sand Coulee Miners, No. 8)07.
Sheet Metal Workers, Great
Steam and Electrical Engineers,
Yellowstone Trades and Labor
Brother of Ry. Carmen, Iites
Machinists' union, Livingston.
Teamsters' union, Billings.
Typographical union, Anacon
been upheld in this won er cit'y
p where it has been threatened for >l
time by unwarranted action on thei:
part of certain members of thmea
' American Legion.
In the course of his speech Hayjr
- wood deaied having ever slandered
t everseas men and challenged any one.
to prove that I. W. W. ever cor
mnitted any crimes, as is charg
against them. The many coIvi
tions secured against members o
the organization was due to war by
teria, and not because of any oy
acts committed, was Bill Hay
S- London, Dec., 27.- -Irr
c huge Londono::departmente
buildinig a' br~Ih at Lve
I cost of $,&O 4 ~004r ht _
, ranch at uen s Aires ,': .