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SPEECH OF ATTORNEY-GENERAL FORD!
AT FARMERS' CONGRESS AT GREAT FALLS "I am deeply grateful for the priv t ilege of again being permitted to aid- 1 dress you. These frequent gathei- e ings, no doubt, have convinced you that much good arising from closer I co-operation and pulling together can be accomplished, and I dare say I the results have proven well worth the effort. I predict that if this as- I ,ociation is continued in the manner I it Is now conducted, before a great many years it will become one of the I really big institutions of the stare and that here the important prob- 1 lems affecting the farmer will be taken up and discussed and the farm ers will bring their problems here for discussion and counsel. "I am not a farmer, but an agri Rulturist; unfortunately I have beer forced to the conclusion that one uf two things must happen; I must se cure an increase in salary in order that I may pay my losses from farm ing. I make these observations that you may realize that though not a farmer yet, I feel that we have something in common, and that 1 understand, perhaps in a small way, the many difficulties under which you operate and know some of the problems with which you are con stantly confronted. "I was about to say that while I am not a farmer, I was raised upon a farm and am a friend of the farm er, but I remember a typical expres sion of my good friend, Sam Tea garden. Probably you have heard it, But I believe it is good enough to re "jeat. It seems that Sam was engag ed in a heart to heart talk with one of our Montana politicians who re marked that he was reared upon a farm and had always been a friend of the farmers. Sam, in his charac teristic way replied: 'Yes, you were raised upon a. farm, but as soon as your legs got long enough and strong enough to carry you, you started running from the farm and you have been darned careful never to gel near one since,' and frankly, I niust confess that I am somewhat in the same position as Sam's friend. I had several years' experience on the farm and I find it more to my liking to live in town and enjoy some of the com forts of the city. It is much nicer to sit in a well heated office when the thermometer registers about 30 de grees below than to be out slopping the hogs or milking the cows. "I have often heard intelligent. men tell what a great life the farmer leads; that it is the only really in dependent life, but I believe I ame safe in saying that the fellow who talks that way has never lived upon a farm and knows nothing of the hardships. "At your meeting last year, I as- 01 serted that the people of Montarnr a were loyal and anxious to do their full share in bringing victory to our to armies. I also asserted that no class tl of people in this or any other state was more patriotic or more anxious tl to do their share than the Montana tl farmer. We may now look back and ti take stock and see that the state ment was true. What a noble part 01 the people of the state have played I) in the great world conflict just endl tl ed, and what wonderful support the W farmers gave. You exerted your- tl selves to the very limit; gave your tl sons, increased your acreage, pur- tl chased liberty bonds, contributed to h all war activities at a time when st many were hard pressed financially, st You have done all that was asked cl and more. "I have always admired General a Pershing, and when he paid that o splendid tribute to the American it farmer, which you are all no doubt tl familiar with, my admiration for him e' increased 10 fold. Truly the part of t' the farmer was an important part r' and the boys who served their coun- tl try so faithfully appreciate all you t have done. You may look back upon tl your performance with complete sat- U isfaction. Without your whole- ' hearted support and assistance vic- P tory could not have been attained. "It is easy to criticise and find fault with departments of the gov- b ernment and point out where things r might have been done in a different s and more satisfactory manner. I re- n fer now to the action of fixing the r price of wheat, hogs and wool, the e things that the farmer of Montana t had to sell and leaving every article that you had to purchase in the t hands of the speculator and robbers. v There was no complaint when the r price of wheat was fixed. We all felt that such a course was desirable, but we also felt that the price of s other food stuffs should be fixed- I but such was not the case, and as at result, prices went soaring; corn t meal, graham flour, and, in fact, every article you had to buy as a substitute was higher than the price of white flour. When the price of wool was fixed there was little or no complaint until we discovered that I the price of cotton was to be left to the speculators. I have never been able to convince myself that we have been treated fairly. It seems to me a clear case of dscrimination against the northern farmer in favor of the southern farmer. I have no doubt that had the farmers of these north western states been thoroughly or ganized and in a position to demand fair treatment that things would have been different. "During the progress of the war prices on everything were high; we all felt that they were unreasonably high, but the country was at war and we felt it our patriotic duty to pay the price and say nothing. Devel opments of the past few weeks have shown that we were the victims of trusts and combinations that were making millions of dollars in profits in excess -of their profits of former years. These men, many of the big business men of the nation, were robbing the people at home while our American boys were shed ding their blood on the battle fields of Europe. Deliberately taking ad vantage of a critical situation, tak ing advantage of a country at war to make themselves richer and more to be feared. And the situation has changed but little; and I say that thu. time has come for these people to be forced to lower their prices and be content- wit-hI & reasonable profit. We are not now at war and the people o(this state and nation are not going to stand idly by and be robbed in broad day light. The federal gov ernment should take a hand and put a stop to this highwayman's game. If it does not, then the states must do all they can. But the matter can better be handled by the government. "We have a splendid example of these methods within our own state. I have in mind the millers of the state. I believe it to be a fact that the millers of Montana have made more money during the past 18 months than at any other like period. and not being satisfied with that, as soon as the government released its control, the prices of mill feeds in creased about 100 per cent. Why, I have not been able to learn, ex cept that they saw a chance to reach into the pockets of the people of the state and take the few dollars that had escaped their notice before. This is not a matter that affects the farmer alone, but it effects the peo ple living in every city and town of the state. Mill feed is a large item in the cost of dairy operation. Nat urally the dairyman when forced to pay 100 per cent more for the feed will raise the price of milk and but ter so that all are hit at the same time. "And while I am on this subject, let me say that the laws of the state are adequate to deal with this situa tion and I promise you that thesi people will be called to account. "Certainly something must be done along the line I hate indicated and I cannot believe that the United States government that entered the war for delnocracy will longer permit this condition to exist. "I have insisted that for a great many years our government was run too inuch for the benefit of big busi ness; trusts and combinations have grown up and they have practically dictated the legislature and businesa policies of the nation. Few men who have given the time to study history will deny the statement, and the condition that exists relative to the nation relates with equal force to the state of Montana. This is not an in dicltent against any man or men. but a statement of fact, and the peo ple, the masses, are responsible. "These powerful business enter prises are organized; are wealthy and in a position to employ, the best brains of the country. They are al ways on the job; not protecting youi interests, but protecting. the inter ests they represent, while the people have no organization through which to work. Many of us will go to the polls and cast our ballot and feel that we have done our full duty, and right there is where we make the big mistake. Your interest and your activity must not cease there. It is the duty of every man and woman to take an active part in the affairs of the state; to keep in touch with those who represent you and let them know that you are a part of the governnment, and your ideas en titled to consideration. "Many a man has been elected to s office with the very best intentions. t but no sooner has he taken office than he is surrounded by these men it who represent the special interest; they are constantly at his elbow, and their ideas, the best side of the things they represent are put beforet him in such a way that he soon ab sorbs their ideas as his own, and he soon becomes a part of the big ma chine and you are entirely lost sight of. And while this is going on, wha; are the people doing to show that officer that they are still interested in him and that he still represent. d them. Usually nothing. You hart entirely lost contact; the current be tween you has been broken and the result is usually the same. When this happens don't be too severe with the man. You are mor'e to blahmnl than he is. Let me tell you this, my friends, human nature is not change when a. man assumes the duties of public office. It's very much the same wherever you find it. Every man likes to be shown attention, to be treated with consideration and respect and to have pleasant things said about him, and it is this treat ment that he receives from the men representing these powerful inter ests, and it is natural and hunian that in time all this has its effect. "The man in public office, whe tries to do his duty as he sees it, who treats friends and foe alike does not occupy an enviable position. It is not always easy to withstand the influence and play the game on th( square and as we know it should be played. I repeat that the people art more to blame for these conditions than the men in public office. "The people must keep in closer touch with the officers who represent them; they must give their active support and assistance, otherwise you can expect no great change in present conditions. "Your greatest weapon against these interests rests in organization; all other business are organized and the farmer must follow their ex ample. I do not care what the or ganization may be called, but organ ize and stand and tight sanely, but earnestly and unitedly for those things which are beneficial to the. great business you represent; in this way, and this way only, will you he able to properly protect your inter ests. "There is, and has been for many years a disposition on the part of a certain class of business men and bankers to oppose the farmer. and especially to fight and prevent any organization on your part. This I have never been able to understand. Certainly the farmer has no disposi tion to crush the banker or to force the business men out. of business. All he demands is fair treatment; and the fact that they have fought so bitterly should be some proof that you have not received fair treatment Sand that they do not want you to be - in a position to demand it. I do not believe that the farmer has ever , fought the banker or business men n where the relations have been what 3 they should be. It is apparent to me . that the fight has been and is now e being carried on against you by cer e tain shortsighted persons who seek e only personal advantage. Person ,e ally, I have a very poor opinion of g any business man who carries on a Do Your Duty! Again we vwant to talk to you about that lillle .jlt you have, perhaps, left uldoil e. HAVE YOU HEGISTEl.lEl;l? If you have negleeled to attend to this essentllial dutyi then you are not qualified I, vote. It might happen that when lthe time comies I' vo'tinlg that you will have cause to regret your negligetnce o1' this hoiur. Ifs t happens that yol ane a worker, you no,\ have the time to qualify as a voler il the next, city election. Remember that it' yvou fail to register you ale dislian (chised just as (lhattel slaves werte without the ri llit I, \ote before the civil \vwar. Millions otf men have FOU(GHT and I)IED for the IIt(UIT TO VOTIE. You can vote lby simply walking down to the courtil house TODAY and registering. ATTEND TO THIS-NOW. fight against the people upon whom I he must depend for his existence. Let us hope that some day this class of business men will pass on out of Montana and will be succeeded by big broad minded men who will re- - alize that their own success and pros perity depend upon the success and prosperity of the farmer, without whose business and good will they I cannot succeed. WVhen we get that class of business men, Montana will grow and prosper and we will be freed of the contemptible bickerings now being carried on. All should work together in harmony. There should be no antagonism. "The people of Montana are pro gressive and I believe well able to handle the affairs of this state. I have great confidence in the intelli gence of our people, and, I, for one, do not believe that it is necessary for these special interests to longer keel) tus securely tucked under their tender care. "There are many things along thin line that I should like very much to touch upon, but I am taking too much of your time. I hope you will pardon me for talking shop, but I want to say one word about the pro hibition law which become effective Dec. 31. "No doubt you have all had your troubles with the saloons, either di rectly or indirectly. It has not been an uncommon thing in the past for a farmer to go to bed with a. full crew of hired men and wake up in the morning and lind himself without help; or have your crops suffer be cause your men were enjoying the hospitality of some saloon keeper. I do not believe that any industry or business has suffered more than the farmer. Yet we must not forget that this law is not self executing or be lieve that when the state became dry men would not want their drink or that the bootlegger and blind piggers would accept the law and pass on. Really, the fight has just started. There are thousands upon thousands of gallons of liqunr of one kind or another stored away in the state intended for sale by the bootleggers. I believe that we all want to see the law enforced. I think I am safe in saying that no law was ever adopted which was receive with more enthusiasm or where the sentiment was stronger for its en forcement. It is going to be difficult to enforce it. We must expect the same difficulties and troubles experi enced in other states. I believe that one-half of the battle will be won during the first six months. If this undesirable class is given to under stand that the law is to be enforced, and that they will be promptly and severly dealt with, I feel sure 1 hat they will give Montana a wide berth. I want to ask you to assist us in th, enforcement of this law. It is often very ntuch easier for the private citi zen to obtain information than for an officer. You can help by giving the officers your support and di vulging any information which may come to your attention. It will help wonderfully and you will be render ing a valuable service to the state. If you want to receive the most ef ficient service from your officers give themt your assistance. Let every man and woman in Montana constitute himself or herself a committee of one to secure evidence against the peoplt ; who will engage in the liquor traffic. .NUW, ii"y IrinuS ",II C1n511n ie me give you a word of warning. It is a pleasure to come before you. I believe it is a big advantage to know you and receive your problems first hand; we are better able to do our duty toward you. I have often felt that the reason there was so much dissasisfaction with officers was be cause we do not know enough of the people whom we represent. There . not that close contact that is so nec essary, but I do not want to be placed :u the same class as the politician or would-be politician, who is so anx ious to appear before you. You know them and the things they have to of .er. They have been telling you the same thing year after year, but they are slow to act. What you want is action-action that will assist you in carrying out your plans and solving your problems. Don't take these fellows too seriously. You must, to a large extent, work out your own salvation. In doing so I would have as little to do with the politician as possible. The ordinary politician will lead you into a blind alley and leave you there every time he has the opportunity, if he thinks it is to his advantage to do so." SAYS HER HUBBY THREATENED HER Alleging cruelty on the part of hr husband, Eizabeth Carlson filed a complaint for divorce against Primua Carlson in the district court yester nay. According to the complaint,, the couple were married in Butte March 7, 1906, and there are two children. Mrs. Carlson claims her husban i has on various occasions treated her with extreme cruelty, and on one oc casion threatened to cut her head off f The plaintiff asks the custody of the children and'a reasonable alimony. OPEN-FACED GANG (Continued from ilage one.) committee clerks and stenographirs. The advance appropriation for t tie Montana legislature is more than twice the estimated cost of thel North Dakota session. Di)ferent F'ioin North Dakota. There are other differences. I wa;: at Helena over a week end. There was only a short session on Friday, then both houses agreed to adjourn till 2 o'clock the next Monday after-j noon. At Bismarck Saturday ses sions are the invariable rule. Perhaps one reason for these dif ferences is the fact that there is a delegation of only league farmers at Helena, two in the senate and 1 6 in the house, as compared with the 100-odd leaguers at Bismarck. But for a remarkable series of con ditions the league delegation at Helena would have been consider ably larger. First was the flu ei ll denuic. preventing farmers' campaigin meetings for weeks before the elec tion. Next, on election day, calime the severest Novemilber storm for 211 years. l'he country vote was culit down sharply, though the city and town vote was not seriously aff(ect c'd. Finally, there were electioll frauds. The statement that election frauds had been committed would cause a sensation in the average state. In Montana it hardly raises a ripple of excitement. It is taken as a matter of course. Vicious Vote IFradIsi . c The league suffered in a number of counties under peculiar circui- t stances. In one county the league candidate for..,senator was ahead. C with returns 'in from every precinct bhut one. This precinct was six days I late. When it came in there was not a vote for the league sena'lor, though other league candidates re- g ceived votes. There were enough votes in this precihct for the oppon ent to the league man to put hitls a over. In other counties poll hooklt were taken around to person:i who hail not voted, but Nonpartisan league members who asked a chance to vote und(er these conditions were denied. However, these were com- r paratively small matters as against! the wholesale frauds practiced in the city of Butte. According to a bill of particulars | submitted by Attorney W. 1). liankin to the house election committee, o\v,-.r 1,500 cases of illegal voting have been uncovered in Silv\-er IBo coun ty, principally Butte cases.\ In precinct after precinct dozens of men sought by authorities as draft evaders are recorded as voting in person. Men dead as long. as 12 years. men who were known to have been killed in mine accidents, sol diers who had been in France for a year,5are recorded as having voted. Men and women who couldl not write their names when they registered. wrote their signatures in flowing hands on election day, if the records are to be believed. Dozens sick in bed with the flu are recorded as vot ing; mlen and women are recordedl as voting with their residences listed as vacant city lots. One mian. who lived next door to the polling place, went, to vote and found that lllneon, else had already voted in his nanle. He got no redress. This evidence was laid before ith, house elections committee. The coim mittee paid it scant attention. It d- i cided that it would not take up the case, because it might be too expen sive, and told the contestants to take up the matter, if they wanted to, in the district court. In other words, the idea of the conmmittee seemns to be this: "It is of i no concern to the state of Montanat whether elections are held fairly or not----that is a matter only between the two sets of candidates. If the candidates who have been cheated hav'e the iloney to carry the case, through the district court (the Silv.r Bow case probably will cost 5,000 . well ant good. If not, they are sit. ply out of luck. The state should worry. S Public (Conscience Hardened. The hatrdened state of the Montan, public conscience, if this conscience is reflected truly by the politicianis of Moutasiiia. is a stunning thing to a C visitor to titt state. Recentlt ;a new federal district at torney vas appointed in Montana to succeed It. K. Wheeler, a liberal who was hounded out of office by copper company interests. E. C. Day was recommntlenltd for this office. IMr. Day 1 as a member of the no torious Monttana legislature of 1899, a which W%,I "bought up" to elect W. A. Clark I'nited States senator. Thel wholesale purchase of the legislature was so ri v a deal that the United States setnalt refused to seat Clark. o In the tinted States senate in vestigation Mr. Day admitted get 1 tiug $5,"1111 of the Clark money im-, r lnediatelty after adjournment of the c- legislature that elected Clark. Mr. rl Davidsonn. enator Clark's campaign Ie inanag-r, presented it, Mr. Day said, "as a testimonial of-Mr. Clark's ap BEWARi OF THE NEW WOO LIENS BY A MA.N WHO KNOWS. It is a known fact that while the assortllent in patterns and dtlsigns is very narrow. tihe new goods in the market for this spring's season are very inferior in every way. The dyes are still not guaranteed to hold out e --and all contain fronl 41 per cent to 6.0 per cent cotton. lnd the weights are so reduced tiat seldom one shedding flro't the ltoon 1 goes over 12 otunces. In Montltatna climlatei you shouli have itnone bellow 14 I ounces frolll that up to 1S otunctes. This also is by fiar' the host in tthe general nmakeulp oft a goo'.l suit of the merchtant tailor's production.ll Having persoal exp erience for l' nearly :15 years in the trials and tribulations of a tailor, these things are of tarticular interest to ttme as well as to miy itmany customners. The proof of the pudding is in thle cat ing, and if after sizing upil the vati ous lines offered youl do not fintd what is best for you. give a look into mly tailoring doepartmlentl at 1 \ West Park street and I will showl\ youn the reali uality of imported (bteoi thei war khind 1 in the best assortment ito be found it n Bulltte. at Iprices scrap ing close to the sleeve hoIid. t . FI . Pissot, Big 4 Tailor.- Adv. pr'eciation of nt s'ervi'ers,. i and r ceived it as sueh." The fact thil Mr. Day had ro evived Clark lmlone" in the lvtelion contest was made knownl to Mlon tana, not througlh the newspaiii's.; which woutld not IImentiolln such i thing, but by I circular putl i t Iby Ia pirivate citizen. It hlarilll raised a ripple of interest. 'nited States Senator Walsh in dorsed lMr. Day. sayiig in doing so: "Aggre'issively independetl, he has that strict impll rtiality so essential in the office forl which he lhas iteeni nia ied." AMr. Day was appointied federal dis-I irt s attorney anild now lholds that of' lice. A.\nd with one or two excepti-ons. ino Montanta ptolitician sees anythinglii out of the way ablout it. I have itentliolned the Siltver Bow election frallds and the )ay appoliinl ient just to show the kind of polit itll conscience tllhat the little dele gation of league members has to buclk uip againsl in Montana. But lltey are bucking lup against it. They are putting up a qituiet but effective light for clean ipolitics iandl honest legislatlion nd lhey are holdtinlg trule to the league pirogram for Milontitilna --the pIltlfoirm onl whichi theiiy were elected. The Monlliann league piroigram tli' clar'ed for these tilings: f Ixemption of farm iliiplroventennllst from taxation. Itural credit ilbanks operatied it cost. iState terminal elevators, \lare houses, flour mills, etc. SStaie hail insurance. Slate insipection of dockage and grtaing of graill. Torrens laind lilte syst.tlil. 'Elqual Iliax tion of irailroadils, mlines I andl other public utililties. UNDERTAKERS i\IAURIC(E F. KILEY 1101) W. W\oolnian. Phone 20I1i-J. Ceiment Wo!rk, ('(111('1 t' Copillgs. Priices Riglht. DANIELS & BILBOA Undertakers and Embalmers 125 East Park St., Butte. Phone 88 Residence Phone 4317-W. Auto and Carriage Equipment LARRY DUGGAN Reliable Undertaker and Embalmer 822 North Main Street Phone 770. LEGAL NOTIC'ES. NOTIlCI 01' A5E.'UMNT. Office of the Montana Silver 'oppmer Mining ('Comipany, Wallace, Id;,., Jan. 20, 19!9. Notice is hereby gi ven that at a meeting of the board of direct'0ors of the above nalled corporatiOll, hold on the 211th day of Janluariy, 19 . an ilaessmllent of two 21 I mills per share was levied upoitl n the1 c(apital stock of said corporation, Ipayable o. or before the 25th dlay of ebruar'y, 1919, to E. I. Turk. secr'tar"y treas urerl of tlhe company, at thei office of the company, 5, 7 Ilank street, Wal lace, Ida. Any stock uplon which tlhis assess ment relllains lnllpaid on the 251h day of F(ebrluary, 1919. will be thllinquent anti aldertisldl for sale at pullblic aur lion. and unle(ss Ilayment is mlade b|. fore, will he sold on the 29th day of \larch, 1919, to pay the delinquent assessment thereon, together with the osts if advertising andt expenses of sale. E:. I1. TI'URK, Secretary liroaururer. \Wallace, Ida. I First publication, Febl. 4, 1919. NOTI )i 1. In tile district court of the Second JI udicial district of the state of 'Montana in and for the county of Silver IBow. In the matter of the application of the Schtnmachet company, a cor poration, for a judgment of disso lution. To all whom it may concern: You antd I ell h o(If you will please take notice that on Jan. 23, 1919, a voluntary pletiton piraying that thel' Schumacher company. a Montana corporation. be dissolved by the judgment of the above entitled court. I was filed in the above entitled coturt and matter and that any person may file his objections to the application ill said court 1and matter at any time within :0 days after the first publi cation of this notice. Dated Jan. 2:2, 1919. I (Seal.) OTIS LEE, By Leonard E. Thomas, Deputy. Clerk of the above entitled court. To Labor Organizations and Workers Outside of Butte Our Thursday Issue, Containing a page of labor news and two editorial pages, will be sent to subscrib ers outside of Butte for $2.50 per year, or it bundle orders at 21/, cents per copy. SUPREME COURT TO HEAR TEST CASE }elent , 1 I'h. 1. THi ;ate s - preme c 7ourt1 l.is set .Icll.il, |i\t iOT at hearing ol he suit biomblii by tlie ('ente llennia I reWing colil n1i y f ulitte to test whether be., ri .es eo:1 tailning less than 2 per r-(,t1 of alco hol ni41v h sold under lhe sI l rt ; hibilion act. On the samute da4t 10t (ori \\-will hear lthe test c.ase of 11 mr ty Slhea of Butte against the wor4k 44181( s compensatL.ion act, on wthiith. it is said. scores of cIlilts ari' in:1 o114 of thel line in North Bu1tt14 eo4444 ii: v 4mine ill 14tt44 , sev. ral yeoars a o1 . \vii! l.ng. Advertise that room for rent in the want columns of the Bulletin. IFYOU WANTWHAT YOU WANT WHENYOU WANT IT USE BULLETIN WANT ADS 1 CENT IADVANCE "*" LESS THAN 15 CENTS MALE HELP WANTED - ARE YOU SI('K (011 CR(IPPLI)? A few treatcents of ('HIROI'RAC TIC will relieve you. At any rate' give it a trial. Quit drugs. Avoid the operation. See Flora W. Emnery. Rtoom 9 Silver Bow block. WANTED--Ambitious mlen to Ipre paire for promlotion. Write or call 0n int erlna tiolal Correspondence Schools, basement No. I WV. hBroad way. IiE'l'U1RNID SOLDIERS wishing to advertise for work ran use the want ad columns of the Daily Ilut letin free of charge. 1)o not be Ilbacklward in taking advantange of this offer. we are glad to be of service to, youl. SITUATION WANTED IlETUl;NIEl) soldier's wite wants day work. Answer Ilox 1101 1ulletin. FOR RENT FO1 IRIiEN'I' iunfurnished rooms I b1lock from car line,; rent $1 rmonlh. 1 1lt I: Elm at1. l'Olt 1I'N'l' -4 a (res, 5-'ito hn i us Iand ch(lic(ken ]houses; 5 minutetl .' wall from r.t lhine. Inquire 915 I)el FURNISHED ROOMS roomUis. 4,(1 WXV. Ilr1o d\\a ivy. F'ItNISIlEl), steam li ated rioom i fromi $:7.I up. u t!l 2 9 lorh do st.. Superior block. WY hunllt 'rooms, whliei you cani gel thelin inl any part of the city iat a lny pirice. Muilleri hotel, oppoilsi(e Mlil waukeoe dliot, phone, 777. St niis lblolck, 111 WV. Park, pllhonle 755. Doir othy block, 1 1 E. IGraniite., p. .457 One imanageieni i Mrs. _ . l'-xson. Furnished Housekeeping Rooms I" OR I11NT- I looms furnished for 1housekeeping, modern; close to eir line, $201. 2:14 Silver Bow it. AUTOS FOR HIRE. SI VEIN-l'ASSEN EUt Chlanidler Se dani. A. (G. Nynlan. Phonle 5642-J. AUTO REPAIRS WANTIE'll- Cars to repair by expert at 417½ S. Idaho. Hemstitching and Braiding 11,.\IlDIN(;, hemstitching and picot ing. 101 Pennsylvania block. M. E. Benedict. GARAGES FOR RENT LARGE BUILDING, good location for garage; close in. 1424-26-28 Harrison ave. Apply James M. Ab rams, on property. Will lease. TONSORIAL IAVE your children's hair cut at E. J. Swaidner's barber shop, 1331. W. Broadway. CLEANERS AND DYERS AMERICAN Dyeing & Cleaning Wks 1341 Harrison ave. Phone 131. Pianos Tuned and Repaired (C''ON. 6011 S. Clark Ae. 6585-J. ASSAYERS LEXWIS & WALKER,. assayers and chemists, 108 N. Wyoming. Phone G59-W. IF YOU DlON' SEE MWHAT YOU WANT AlVYEITISE IFOLI. YOUTH ARRESTED; FORGERY IS CHARGE Henry Foley. alias Edward Shay. 1was arrested esstIerday aft;lernoon by chief of Police Jere Murphy and is lhild at the city jail on a charge of lfr;cery. The lad is about i16 years 1 ar' ace and he is alleged to have I'orud four or five checks on local l'ichanllts. He says he has been in the city for fouir months and has been li\ing with his aunt. Mrs. Fol ey. 826 Solutlh Main street. He orig inally came fronm Itingliing. If you want to sell, buy, exchange or rent. use Bulletin want ads. They get results.-Adv. Use Bulletin Want Ads. Still on the Job PRICES ON FURNITURE THAT YOU CAN AFFORD TO PAY Chas. Noland 105 iWEST CIALE\NA ST. "Th'e New Second-Hand Store" FINANCIAL FIVE THOUSAN D WORKERS wanted to buy $5 worth of stoek In The Bulletin Publishing Co. 4EAL STATE : FIRL INSURANCE 354 PR10515X BC15 PHONE 3699W REAL ESTATE FOR SALE FO'() SALT .I---11-room house cheap, ani -iroolmi house Close to llllneS. Inquire 2110 ''(oboggaln. B. .J Shea. Ftfll S.\I.l: :--room. ho1se and on. or two acres, near Lake Avoca; ciy walter. 'I'erIii. Address A. F. F., (are liulletin. R EYNOLDS & S'YPHER Real estate, fire insurance, at lowest ratesl. loney to loan on real estate. Phone 1665, 84-S5 Owsley block. FOR SALE CIT'1'Y EGGS, ,oc dozen. 215 V'. MIr cury or the Big Green Coop, C o liiiius ave. 'UNIHEDEIIMIEDE watches at a sac ritliie at t ncle Samli's Loan office. 11 S. W\yoming st. AUTOMOBILES FOR SALE I)R SAEI' - Ii\e-lpassenger Ford, $225. Apply Box 108, Bulletin. BUSINESS CHANCES IO()OMING house, 20-room lodging house fully occupied, nets $150 monthly. Also cigar store beneath, with stock.l cheap price. Apply on premises. 12:1 S. Wyoming st., Butte. MONEY TO LOAN MONEY advanced on Liberty bonds, diamonds, watches, Jewelry and other articles of value; square deal. People's Loan office, 28% E. Park. MONEY LOANED at 3 per cent. Dia monds, jewelry, Liberty bonds. Mese Linz. upstairs jeweler. LOST LOST At the Schumann-Heinck concert, a pair of horn-rimmed eye-glasses. Finder please return to Bulletin office and receive reward. LOST -'Check for $3. Return to Mrs. C. P. H.. care Bulletin. DISCHARGE PAPERS of C. J. Ba zalgette. Finder please return to the Bulletin, 101 S. Idaho. CHILE PARLORS Friends we feed, Friends we meet. Come to the "Pony" Chile to eat. rilE CLASSIC CHILI PARLOR, 210 N. Main st. Chili, light lunches, etc. Open day and night.