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,NOTICE TO CREDITORS .Estate of Lena McGee Bell, Deceased. Notice is hereby given by the un dersigned administratrix of tpe es tate of Lena McGee Bell, det.ased, to the creditors of and all persons having claims against the said de ceased, to exhibit them, with the necessary vouche's,; within four months after the first'publication of this notice, to the said administra trix at the court house of Silver Bow county, Montana, the same being the place for the transaction of the busi ness of said estate, in the county of Silver Bow, state of Montana. MADGE B. DUGAN. Administratrix of the estate of Lena McGee Bell, deceased. Dated Butte, Mont., this' 24th day of May 1919. (First Publication May 27.) NOTIC(' OF SALIE. 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 Mar garet F. Schaefer, deceased. Notice is hereby given that in pur suance of an order of the above en; titled court made on the 17th day of May, 1919, in the above entitled es tate, the undersigned, the admiis- tratrix of the said estate, will sell at public auction to the highest bid der, subject to confirmation by sa;d court, the following described rea; property, to-wit: Lot thirteen (1I), in block four (4) of the Travonia addition to the city of Butte, according to the plat and survey thereof now on file in the office of the clerk and recorder of Silver Bow county, Montana. Sa.l sale will be made on Thursday, the 19th day of June, 1919, at 2 o'clock p. m. of said day at the courthouse door in the city of Butte, said county and state. The terms of sale will be 10 per cent at date of sale, balance upon, confirmation of the sale by said court. Dated May 1-9, 1919. M. C. ERKER, Administratrix of the estate of Margaret F. Schaefer, deceased. (First Publication May 20, 1919.) S y RETURNED WITH THANKS She--I sup pose every pro Vfession has its drawbuecks. ile-Yes, and the darwbacks of the poor writer are the comebacks. 1 i About Advertising SOME PEOPLE think THE HOME-TOWN merchants' ADVERTISING IS simply BID FOR their trade, SPENDING MONEY. AND THAT'S a good reason * * " * s * BUT THE wise man knows FOR ADVERTISING r * " " * * IT'S THE surest way to make IN A newspaper. more. * * * AND NOT only that, THE ONLY problem is, + * * * * BUT WHAT MEDIUM to use. * * * * * * TIE MERCHANT using hand CIRCULARS AND hand-bills bills * * * * * * COST A LOT of money, AND CIRCULARS hopes BUT YOU give them away, FOR TEN READERS to the * * * hundred bills SO NOBODY wants them * * * * * * IF WILLIE delivers the 100.., ON THEIR front porches, * * * •* * WHEREAS the newspaper,ad NOR IN their morning mail. vertiser * * * * * s THE MAN on the street IS SURE of at least four read * * * ers PAYS REAL money * * * * * * TO EVERY copy of the paper. FOR IllS newspaper, FOR HIS newspaper, AND THEY all read and heed " r * AND THAT'S why he values it HIS ADS. MORE HIGHLY AND THAT'S why he always TIHAN A circular. LOOKS PLEASANT * s* * * * HE BRINGS his paper home AND GROWS fat in the SO THAT every member BANK ACCOUNT. BETTER CALL PHONE 52 OF TIIE family 4 * * TODAY CAN READ and enjoy its . * * * * * AND HAVE BREEZY, up - to - the - minute * * * news . OUR ADVERTISING manager *"* * * * * AND PROFIT by haeding EXPLAIN. The Butte Daily Bulletin '4e DOINGS OF THE VAN LOONS To say the least, Fatler is getting very caretlses 1 AS c4ALTED 1 MUST BE ABLE AN AFFORD C;OODNPEs PA 1'(41 S9VEREI GM MVUST T DO -r"- A- ootD E)AMPLE I LEFT rjJ dLAD YOU'RE VV PRACTISE ON OUR (.!RACE FULLS TO THE o-rI4ER - DOOR. O--m TAKING UP SECRi=- S1(CNS BROTt4aRs MA Is CATcHI4 HNYSLCAL EX- THIAN WAS A GREAT DEAL- ON Tp oU ERPciSt=, I ALWAYS A NARROW SECRETS' DID SAY YOU escAPE: ýý r4VSa5.D IT Q / 2c~~A'1 d -. 3Q -ý liii' ~% 2-r-----4 ~P~--L uI 1 ~~isi~~ ,~ J·I'"~M~~a pm~l~llP~n 7·djjA(/()f()(J+l r PARK CITY SITUATION REMAINS UNCHANGED Companies Discharge Few of Strike-Breaaking Forces. Editor Removed for At titude on Six-Hour Day. (Special to the Bulletin.) Park City, Utah, May 25.--A-ide from the laying off of a numbell r of strike breakers by two of the leading miing complanies in this district, the strike situation remains practic ally unchanged, with the strikers maintaining the same solid front that has characterized their strike frolll its inlception, and the collllllmpani continuing their frantic efforts to stampede the workers back on the job by spreading baseless rumors about the camp of large numbers of strikers returning to work. An acho of the Park City strike was heard in Salt Lake, whel the Salt Lake Federation of Labor it a meeting held Friday night last, adopted resolutions severly criticiz ing and condemning the editor and hoard of directors of the Utah La bor News, the official organ of the A. F. of L. unions of Salt Lake and the state of Utah, for their refusal to publish Park City strike news, and for a r( oet editorial denullncia tion of It!n hii:-hour clay, which was one of the demands of the Park City strikers. After the adolption of this resolution, this body went on record as endorsing the Park City strike. and tendering any moral or material supplort withiin the power of its af filiated unions. The body voted al n ost unainimously to replace the present editor and board of manager; of the Utah Labor News with mem bers of the federation in sympathy 'withi the Park City strike and tht ;ix-hour day. In the elect ion that followed lHenry Swet, formerer editor of thlt papier, seas r.eplaced in his old posi '!ion and instructed to. lproted tc Pa'rk City and get a true story of ti( .:trike. PuIrsuant to instruclltions. Editor S\weiet was in Park City Sat urday conferring with the strike eontn:itt I and goathering nmaterial for a reporIt of the situation her. nid a slory of the strike front its be giniing down to the preseint tin-'. ,vhiih will h, featured i:i the next is Au 1 of lthe New:-. The Park City strike, conllmittcc issut d the following bulletin Suin lay: "Sirik~ers oif Park City: Every day the outlook for a victorious conclits. :on of your strike grows brighter. "The lday is past when capitalix:si tcn briing its piOfetsixunl xgixinien nid ntmtrike brcakeirs to th. ct , i of strike. "WVorl:ingmlln are educlltling thellt selves to Ithe fact that they alone can biring about Iltheir own t imicipation by the use :f their cionomlllic power Your strike has been etdorsed by the A. F. o+ L,. of Salt Lake, and tbh. Wcrkers', Soldiersi ' and Sailors' council of the city antid ctllulty of Salt Lake. Strikers of Parl: City, you have the backing, iorally ani fi nanicially of eve'ry worker in the state of ttlah. It is:; up to you to stand fir'l . "The lline owneri's lwanti; the prop ortisI s'tarted upt again, but this will ineve'r be broulght about in the way they would like. (.Signedl) "STRIKIE COMMITTIg]EE.' Advices: fron the Tintic district at Eureka indicai. a strong uilndercur rent of unrest anmong the miners in Ilhat district. While the ricferenoduln vote on the question of a strike thelre has been called off, it is the geoeral belief that a strike is inmpending, un less the mine operators reverse their autocratic altitude toward the work ers and make radical changes in wages anid working conditions in the mines in the near future. --THINK IN INT 5T-5VE IT ISN'T THE TOWN-IT'S YOU "If you want to live In the kind of a town Like the kind of a town you like, You needn't slip your clothes in a grip, And start on a long, long hike. You'll only find what you left behind, For there's nothing that's really new, it's a knock at yourself when you knock your town; It Isn't the town-It's you. Real towns are not made by men afraid Lest somebody else gets ahead, When everyone works and nobody shirks, You can raise a town from the dead. And if while you make your personal stake, Your neighbors can make one, too; Your town will be what you want to see, It Isn't the town-it's you." ----rIN I IN INTRl5-u7--- UNDERTAKERS DANIELS & BILBOA Undertakers and Embahners 125 East Park St., Butte. Phone 888 Residence 'Phone 4817-W. Auto and Carriage Equipment LARRY DUGGAN ktllUable Undertaker 'mand lmbalme. 828 North Mail Street Phone 7@7 t With the Editors ) PI'iTTI N( THlE \H'()ItIiERt. I'nder the heading. "The F.arnmer nd 'lUnion Labor; liw the Fibnda ,nental !deals.of Two tGreat Classes l)iffer," the Ohio Farm.er, a weekly ,alper published at (leveland and syUlpportcd by packer anl otherl cor pioiraltionl advertisemlenlls, lmakes an iTtemnpt to crealte distrust of illdus trial workers among the farmers. The paper is playing the interests' gai!ite of playing off one group (of pro ,lucers against the other, seeking to ionviince each Ihat the oithelr threat ens its well-being and tlhus pr'eventing their co-operation.. The Ohio latm 'r asserts that only a long periodl of ildliression or the "demands andl ar rogance of union lahorl' can juslify organization of the farmer. The Ohio Farlmer probably is one of those papers which pleads agauinst stirring class hatred. That is. it warn:s the farmers against ill-feeling toward die interests which fleece theii. But the stirring up of artificial jeal ousies amlonrg two classes of produnc ers is a matter in which the Ohio Farmer can concur with a right good will. The Ohio lvarmner and the real Lauriler know that the worker in the city and the worker on the farm a-re ioth victims of the samine sy;enlu. The middlleian gets his bit by low prices to the farmler and high prices to the iiiiddleman. If he can prevent themn frons getting together, he can continue getting his bit. The efforts of the Ohio Farnner and others of its kind will fail, lie cause the workers; of the nation are realizing their commnoii interest nad ac(ting upi)on it.---Nonpartisan Ledtlr. One press report has it that Count Jules Karolyi, nephew of the formler premlir of Hungary, has "set up" it governmenlit ill oppositioin to the soviet governmlent of Hungary. H1 has issued a manifesto stating that his first duty is to restore "law and order," after which he will transfer his administration to a coalition of all parties. The formula adopted by Kolchak inl Siberia is followed here, and it probably will servo as a mnodel for all counter-revolutionary go ve'rn i entsi. This unknown Karolyi also says that the entente powers have beenl advised of the formation of a new "government." There is something humorous ill this procedure, despite its sinister aspect. Karolyi "sets up" his government, or says he has form ed one, alnd then casts goo goo eyes at Paris. "How 'bout it, old tops?" he inquires. "I notice that you are dealing with governments that are 'set up' by respectable gentlemen here and there. Well, I've got one and. believe me, it is just as good as ainy you will find ill thle mlarket. I hate to lllake it request for bayo nets, so 1 ani sending this anllnouncl lnent of rmy governlent just as a feeler. Will you meet mre half way? Kolchak belongs to our gang, for you certainly know that it makes not difference whether he speaks a different language or whether he and his kind operate in Russia, Hungary or Bulgaria. It's all the same to us. Isn't that right? Gentlemen always understand each other across frontiers, and I am observing the gentleinen's code in letting you know what I have as a basis for mlutual trading here in Hungary. "Besides, there is Bulgaria now wavering between our crowd and the 'reds.' If the latter succeed, some gentleman over there is going to 'set uip a government and also try to renew his acquaintance with you. Hiow about it? Do I get the bayonets or not? If you doubt niy qualifications I call set you at rest as easily as Kolchak did. They are as good as his. I aii one of the old gang. You know, without going into details, what that mleans. Capital ism, great bankis, landed junkers, miilitarists and all the rest that go to make up good credentials. Of course, we have had a little quarrel for the past live years, but our crowd didn't suffer much and there is no reason why we should desert one an other in a timei like this. Qive me what I want, give nme what I -'eed, and I'll give yolu ia renewed sense of security which we all need in these distressing tilns. lhe good sports and come across, land after we all get out of this Iness we will pledge each other never to get into another one, if we can possibly prevent it." It is an appeal that tugs at the heartstrings of junkers, diplomats imperialists everywhere, and no doubt will receive' some earnest at Stention.---Now Yrk ('all. EUPHEMISTIC Eyes like dia. monds brow of marble, Lips like ru bies, teeth of pearl. Put it thus but do not tell her 1I H 1 She is a "hard feat u red girl. Bulletin Want Ads Get Results. Phone 52 ASK IMPRVE[D COINDITIONS IN U. S. FACTORIES (Iy Unit ed Press.) Washington, May 26. -Readjust ment has brought American industry forcibly face to face with a problem which it long has shunned and avoid ed, according to officials of the Unit ed States public health service. The certain keen competition, both do tmestic and foreign which is to follow a settling down of business after the war, makes it necessary for the Alllelican elmployer to pay more at tention to the question of maximum pro nlletion, officials ass-i t. As a result of the changes which officials say are hound to come, em ployers of labor now mIIust give some stuldy to the new science of "indus trial physiology," Frederic S. lbee, consulting physiologist to the health service says ill a statement. "I ldustrial physiology has two ob jects," Lee says. "First, the purely scientific one of learning how the indllustrial worker actuallally .erfoi'ms his wo"'k and, second, thie practical object of establishing in the factories s the conditions which conduce at the a same tiime to the maxiiimumi of out 1 put and to the maintenance of max inimum power of the worker." r Pursuing its investigations on the Stwo bases, Lee reports that the health e service has arrived at sonme calaluable l informative conclusiotls. Among the the conclusions, the statemllent, in cludes these: t "Overtime following a day's labor r is inadvisable, as is also Sunday work, following a week's labor. These e tend to destroy the worker's strength , aind workting power. t "The introduction of rest periods,. d in the working spell, is accompanied . y a total increase in the day's pro duction, especially when the working ,ý day is long. Sne cent No Ad Lo" & Word Than 15 In Advance COUW. MALE HELP WANTED WANTEDI--Ambitious men to pre pare for promotion. Apply In ternational Correspondence School, basement, No. 1 \est Ii rad way. ARE YOU 81CK lIt CRIlPl'I.'I)? A few treatments of CII RiI'ltA.C TIC will relieve you. At any rate give it a trial. Quit drugs. Avoid the operation. See Flora W. Eiery, l Room 9, Silver 1low block. a RETURNED SOIALliltS wisnitg to 4 advertise for work can use the y want ad columns of the Daily lRul letia free of charge. D)o not h, 1 backward in taking advantage of this s offer, we are glad to he of service to e you. Furnished Housekeeplng . Rooms d TWO NICE, clean, large, pleasant g furnished housekeeping rooms; 0 convenient; sunny; close in. 607 W. Galena. t FOR RENT d ROOM rent reduced; fine rooms for $ $3.50 and up; crutrally' located. Woodrow hotel, 212 ,. Arizonia. 0 2-1RO(M house, partly modern; fur nished or unfurnished. 37 \V. Woolian, rear. i'hone 5033-J. S4-(OOM1 brick house. 121 S. Grant. Phone 65: -WV or 1651-W. I, 3-1ROOl. flh t. 1324 Gallatin st. If - g Unfurnished Houses e TWO 4-HO()I M brick flats; one with r range; at 24 and 24- N. Gaylord. $22 and $23. e-ROOM modern house. Inquire 01125 E. Second st. Phone 3231-W. AUTOMOBILES FOR SALE 1914 BUICK, delivery body; self starter, lighting system; in fine condition. You should see this car. Smith Machine shop, 401 S. Wyom ing. TIRES AND VULCANIZING WHY not save money. Have your tires retreaded, made good as new for half price at the American Vul Works, 110i,2 W. Granite. Phone 1035. Goodrich Tires and Accessor ies. Ball & Etzel. t Pianos Tuned and Repaire. GUYON, 600 S. Clarl Ave. 65865-J. I HE A S GROCERY M3101/2 ORTH MAIN STREET 1 lb. M. .. B. coffee................48e ( lelon, India, 'Iriee Tea,- one : lbs. M. J. B. coffee ........$1.35 half for 25e; lb........ .........48e 5 lbs. 1.J. . coffee 1 . lbs Iaro syrup............... 25 lbs. pure cane sugar....$2.;5 1 lb. Aladdin coffee ............. Fancy lean breakfast bacon, 5 lbs. Aladdin coffee.......... $1.85 sliced, b. ........................ ..........55e 'armin House fresh ground cof- Best boiled haun in city, lb., 65e. fee. lb.. ......................:38c Variety extra good lunch meats. ExtrLa fancy bulk coffee, lb., 4(c Blanchclard butlter, lb., 55c, lO9c Ice cream prices for the summer Quarts. 453; pints, 25c; 1/2-pints, 1Sc; cones, Sc. These prices include the war tax. Our line of good things to eat is complete. Come in and look them over. I1 = I I I I "Reduction of excessively long working days can be sure to result in a maximlumn increase in the output and usually by a total increase for the day's production. "Night work, in general, is less efficient than (lay work. Its total output is less, and this, with a long working night, falls off enormously in the early morning hours. Thus, it is advised: Alternate day and night work where such is possible and where night work must be done. Re sults will be more profitable both to enmployer and employe. "Women are calpable of perform ing a much greater variety of indus trial operations than has heretofore been recognized. Statistics show they are absent from their work more frequently than men. "Accidents to workers are a grave source of inefficiency. They are traceable to fatigue, inexperience, speed of working, improper lightling, high temperature and similar causes. Diminution of preventable accidents, then, should be one of the lirst steps. "lood and efficiency are directly connected with one another, and a suitable and adequate food supply pIrobably be best insured by indus trial caniteens. "A high labor turn-over is incomt paitible with the highest degree o FOR SALE FOR SALE--Picture frame store; good stock of pictures, frames and mouldings; nice line of china and table glassware, hardware and no tions; cheap rent; immediate posses sion; doing good business. Will sell 2-story frame house; six rooms; two large halls; garden; garage; good cellar; furnished or unfurnished. Also high grade Kimball piano at sacrifice price. Leaving city. Butte l'iclure Framing Co., 321 E. Park. TEAM geldings, weight 3,400, $350; hlam mare and gelding, weight 2,4100, $175; 2 heavy work harness, $35 set; several wagons. 2600 Har risOel. FOUR ROOMS of good furniture in modern house, close in; could rent out one or two rooms; a bargain. 519 W. Broadway. JEWELRY and second-hand cloth ing for sale at Uncle Sam's Loan Office, 11 S. Wyoming street. $600 BUYS dandy little business; man or woman can clear big wages; cook preferred. Box 13, care Bulletin. 5-PASSENGER Ford, first-class con dition, $250. J. Gunard, Berk shire apts. SINGER sewing machine in good condition. Park hotel, 217 W. Park. A FINE business block and lots, cheap. Parties leaving town. 2552 Harrison ave. DAIRY FOR SALE-Al, celtrally located. Snap. Phone 5790-W. REAL ESTATE 3-ROOM house on two lots; a bar gain. Apply owner, 1945 S. Wy oming at. Phone 5403-J. WORK WANTED C,FPENTER work, by the dlay or .lo). Jobbing a specialty. Phone 32,1-W. FURNISHED HOUSES 3-ROOM furnished cottage. 1125 S. Atlantic. SECOND-HAND GOODS WANTED HIGHEST PRICE paid for )ld cloth ing, shoes, hats, trunks, tools. Phone 3557-W. TRANSFERS RUDOLPH TRANSFER CO. Phola 2711 or 2749. efficiency. It is expensive, in that it imposes upon the employers the ne cessity of training new workers." o 0 I FAMOUS WOMEN i Sarah Jennings. Sarah Jennings was the wife of John, Duke of Marlborough, the vic tor of Blenheimn. Iistorians have not beell generous in speaking of her character, and her worst fault is said to have been her temper. She be came the intimate friend of King James' second daughter, Princess Anne, and of her relations with the princess the duchess has left the fol lowing account: Anne detested any treatment by tme which showed dis play of ceremlony due to her rank; nor could she hear from me the sound of wolds which implied dis tance and superiority. Therefore one day she proposed that she take the name of Mrs. Morely and I take the name of Mrs. Freeman, and thyt we be known to each other in future by these names. Bulletin Want Ads Get Results. Phone 52.. HAT CLEANING rHAT OLD HAT. Get it reblocled and cleaned to look like new. Both ladies' and gents' hats renovat ed. Fifteen years' experience as a hat maker. The Nifty Hai Shop, 6 %11 F1. Park st. TRANSFERS EXPRESSMAN'S headquarters. Ex pressmen when you want them. Phone 6404-J. FINANCIAL - -- : - - .. . . . FIVE THOUSAND WOREkSU wanted to buy $5 worth pt. Ctoo In The Bulletin Publihlng h i.' MONEY TO W0AN MONEY LOANED on diamonds, watches, jewelry and Liberty bonds at a reasonable rate of interest. The Old Reliable. I. Simon, 21 N. Main. 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. Mose Linz, upstairs Jeweler. CLEANERS AND DYERS AMERICAN Dyeing & Cleaning Wks. 1341 Harrison ave. Phone 131. SUITS called for and delivered. Work guaranteed. Club rates. Give us a trial. Leslies', 22 West Quartz st., phone 27868. TONSORIAL HAVE- your children's hair aut at E. J. Iwaidner's barber shop,. 133 3 W. Broadway. Hemstitching and Braiding ,-. _ : :_ a - . ._ - BRAIDING, henastitching an~d pleot Ing. 101 Pennsylvania block. M, E. Benedict. CHILE PARLORS TRY IT. Our chili always the best in the city. PONY CHILI CAFE. 38% E. Park St. WANTED WOULD LIKE to trade a fine lady's gold wrist watch for a good baby' buggy. 29 W. Copper. LADIES' and children's sewing. 2) W. Copper.