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WEYI THY CHANNEL
S IM[lH 21ST TIME (By United- Press.)' London. - (By Mail:) - Jebez Wolff is'preparing to mgke his twen ty-first attempt to swin the Channel, and hopes to makle a' start early in July. "I am going to take a new course," declared Wolffe, "starting from Dungeness and making for the south side of Cape Grisnez. Duriing Juno' my training program will be: Swigl five miles, walk five miles, bicydle five miles, and row the same distance." So far the only successful Channel swinlners have been Captain Mat thew Webb, who swam from Dover to Chlais hi 1875, and Thomas Wil liam Burgess, who accomplished the camne feat in 1911. TO PROTECT FRONTIERS. (Special United Press Wire.) Berne, June 21.-Heavy forces of infatifry and cavalry are concentrat ed at Kiinterthur, Schaunfhausen- and Frauenfeld to protect the frontiers; in ca'se of possible d'isotders in Ger many, following the deCision on the peace treaty. LEUGAL rNOTICEs. Notice of Tinm A oiiter or I rov ing Willi' e.' In the district court of the Second Judicial (district of the state of Montana, county of Silver Bow. In the matter of the estate of Pat rick Leahy, deceased. Pursuant to an order,. of said dis trict court, made on the 18th day of June, 1919, notice is hereby given that Tuesday, the 1st day of July, 1919, at 10 o'clock a. m. of said day. at the courtroom of said court, at the city of Butte, in the said county of Silver Bow, has been appointed at the time and place for proving the will or said Patrick Leahy, deceased, and for hearing the application of Mary Hendricks Leahy for the issu ance to her of letters testamentary, when and where any person inter ested may appear and contest the anlme. Dated June 18, 1919, OTIS LEE, Clerk. (Seal.) (First publication June 19, 1919.) SUMMONS. No. A-11783. In the district cou'rt of the Second Judicial district of the state of Montana, in and for the county of Silver Bow. Larry Duggan, plaintiff, vs. Susan Shea, defendant. The state of Montana sends greeting to the above named defendant: You are hereby summoned to an swer the complaint in this action which is filed in the office of the clerk of this court, a copy of which ii herewith served upon you, andl to file your answer and serve a copy thereof upon the plaintiff's attorney within 20 days after the service of this summons, exclusive of the (lay ofl service; and in case of your failure to appear or answer, judgment will be taken against you by default, for the relief demanded in the complaint. General Statement of the Nature of the Action. Plaintiff alleges for a cause of ac tion against the defendant that plain tiff, on or about the 23d day of Oc tober, 1918, at the defendant's sp - cial instance and request, peirformed services as an undertaker and em balmer upon the body of defendant's husband, and furnished a casket and other undertaker's materials for the burial of the said body, and that he buried the same; that said services, together with the material furnished. were of the reasonable value of two hundred forty-one ($241) dollars; that defendant promised to pay the same, and has not done so. Plaintiff prays for judgment in the sum of two hundred forty-one ($241) dollars with interest at the legal rate of eight per cent per an num fom the 23rd day of October, 1918, and for costs of suit. Witness my hand and the seal of said court this Gth day of June A. D., 1919. OTIS LEE, Clerk. Court Seal. Nolan & Donovan, Attorneys fo Plaintiff. 308 Lewisohn Bldg., Butte, Mont. (First publication June 7, 1919.) ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE. 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 and guardianship of Erma, Norvella and Ruth Hughes, minors. It appearing to this court from the verified petition this day presented and filed herein by Lilliith Reynolds, the guardian of the persons and es tate of Erma Hughes, Norvella Hughes and Ruth Hughes, minors, praying for an order of sale of cer tain real estate belonging to said wards, and that it is for the best in terests of said wards, and necessary for their support and education thht such real estate should be sold; it is hereby ordered, that the next of kin of the said wards, and all per sons-interested in the estate of said wards- appear before this court, on Saturday, the 19th day ol July, 1919, at 10 o'clock, a. m., at the courtroom of this court at the courthouse in the city of Butte, County of Silver Bow, State of Montana, then and there to show cause why an order should not be granted for the sale of such real estateas follows, to-wit: Lot Number Five (5), in Block Number Two (2), of the Columbia addition to the City of Butte, Mon tana, according to the official plat and -survey thereof on file in the office of the clerk and recorder of Silver Bow county, Montana, to gether with the improvements there on. And it is further ordered, that a copy of this order be published at least once a week for three succes sive weeks before the said day of hearing, in the Butte Daily Bulletin, a newspaper printed and published in the County of Silver Bow, State of Montana. Dated this 20th day of June, 1919. JEREMIAH J. LYNCH, Judge. (First publication June 21, 1919.) DECORATED FOR SAVING 57 YANKEES .4 . .....i!, i:. Major (Genral Lewis decorailing Frederick Bernard, quartermaster In the Fre'nch navy. for having saved 57 Yank soldiers who were on board a vessel struck by a torpedo. The Americ:mn 1istinguislted Service medal was pinned oil the Il'beast of the sailor in the presence of an assembltlge of American and French ofticers and men in Paris. J CHINESE STUDENTS RIOT TO PROTEST SHANTUNG AWARD lBy EIZABETTI S. ALLEN (In N. Y. ('all.) Peking, June 16. --The dlragon has awakened and is lashing his tail in anger against the decree of the Paris peace conference that awards the province of Shantung to Japan. Perhaps nothing could have done more to unite a divided country with in the bonds of national feeling. China feels outraged, cheated, insult ed. She feels aggrieved as a whole. Especially does young China feel offended. The first organized protest has been made by the young men. the students in Peking. Blut from all over the huge nation come rlumor's iof other protests that may well mark a be ginning of stirring events. The riot of May, wlhich I had the good fortune to witness. bore a strange resemnhlance to the oulltbursts by Russian studelnts that forecasied the revolution.. It. was a riot for a principle. It .began peaceably, devel oped into fighting, and ended in a student victory. Its effect has been to cement and quicklen the protest all over China. The foreign observer is inclined to think' that .JaRpanl, and 1the peace conferenlce as well, may have reck onled without their host. Peking today is a city of the young. It has over 1.,0o0 ) stuldents of mid dle and college age. .The Pelting gov ernmnent university, the Peking Nor rmal college and the .\lilitary college are all filled with live-wire boys - boys whom thle giivernment has pIressedt into military drill. liesildes, just outside the city is Tsinghua or the Indetlnity college harboring the finest minds and thIl most earnest patriot: in China today; within the city, the Peking Union (mnission) university. the tUnion Mledical college of tile IRockefeller Foundationi, and the School of ClOlllntlere., and other middle .cllools. Storm I(Breaks. The air had beoon tense in student circles for siome days. The men hi ad been spending their time in militalry drill, anll unaccustomed sport flii the rather lazy and certainly pacific school boy of China. On Snlday. M1ay 4, the storm broke. Formning near Celltral park in thlie stronghold of now and old Pe king, a procession of 3,0)00 )studeints carrying Ianners imarked "eItturn Tsingtan to us," "')oown wilh all Traitors," and other Inoltotes, mlarched to the west gate of the le gation quarter and demallnded enl trance. Characteristically, it was to their foreign friends that tile Chinese first appealed for support. The officer on guard at the Amner ican legation barracks when the crowd of students approached, told me about it. He said: "The sentry at the bIarracks gate reported to me that a crowd of men carrying banners, lbut without arms were seeking entrance to the lega tion qtarter and wanted to present some sort of resolution to tile Amer lean minister. "I went down to the gate and saw them standing there-a great crowd of young men with their faces all turned toward me. One in front, a very serious little tman, stepped out to speak. 'What's it all about?' I asked him. 'We are protesting,' he answered in good English, 'against the giving of Chinese territory in Shantung to a foreign power. "I found tthat they intended merely SDOINGS OF THE VAN LOONS When it comes to freedom, Father is a little pessimisticli WC OELX DLH Our. M C WE NAVE RID WE- HVPV DRIVE PA sAy How MANY -r+ .A u~C1 A ITsy~ CAe^ vo LA00 AV rmCsA N'T I~W)· WE ONLY OED OUR DULY MR, 'tL Nl rw nne. oE QT'SNE .V VAN LEON, IN SRKrIT' 4, 'LAST O RPJ55ORt OH Fi LL I.V-iO Vov jRrNDOIM Ta mý PA 1 T'S LAST 1YRANt PAO T -I-! E ARTH"OU EOME BEFORE W HO - WORD' H~ERE YUu GUM6: OV T7AKE IT FPRoM MCl BE DONEI' .p vN4 M to march through the legation qutar or --not to create any trouble. So I asked tlhetl to wait, which thecy did luite qulietly Iand solemnly, until 1 had called l)r. C. I). Tenney, civil chief of the legation politce. leean while the Ch inese chief of of police had iomle up and was arguing with the leaders, relusing his perlmission to lheir demonstration aIs lie had re fused before. "Wheln l)r. Tenney camne lup and alked with theml, and found that they were unarmed and Inrely giv-' ing a peaceful demonstratioin, he said he would not .forbid thllet to mnlarch through. On account of the refusal of the Chinese chief, how ever, the leadtlers finally agreed to change their course and marcheid out of the quarter by a different street, which led thenl by the drill ground and out of the quarteir onlo thlie aini avenue once titors--the Glacis." Down the great cross avenue they nlarlched, into thlie maze of streets to the east of Peklting-the residence' quartelr, and thelnce to the house of the arch ene'mly of young China, Tsao .l Lini. I saw tie ]lhouse next day-- with Ibroitkp windows, couirtyarid piled with lreckage. lnd doors flung open ibefore the btlatikI cioated gendarnes who guarded it. I lthave flrom anl tye witness the story of how the crowd finished the record of a t:ignificant, perhliaps his (oric, day. A hastily collected group of Pe king's host fo'irign trained police, tihe Ilack-ailnd-white gentdartines, in tercepted the stttluents ill their adt valnce. 'Th'( crowd had bIecomle a nlob, huting nd ,storing antd t iig, stormi to ward the north gate of the large ctom pound. The police, talout 51t, were swept out of the way lby tile stidents' :)nslauighl anit carried with tliem. ihs: e' Att.il('t1ed. lhowliiig, the rioters fell upon the walls oif the house. As they attacked the suttth gaite Tao ,ii Lin was al roiily ihustling out liy the north ien trance. His f.tamily a;lnd two assO ciates husttled into three autolnobilesl carrying aitled outriders and gnuards. The m iniiter of commin unication chlarged down thie center of tile mlainl streets and throlugh the gates of the legation qularler. ('hinese traffic police arrested the whole Iiarty of refugees on iwvo counts: exceeding the quarter speed limiit, and riding with armed guards throulgh the legation area. They were arraigned at tlhe foreign police sla' tion, but eventually released. lMeanwhile, t lie students' demion atitation was brought to a tragic close. BIy evening 33 students, a beaten, wounlded lot, were shut tip in two stifling small rooms in the police sta tion. After Tsao's escape they had set fire to his property. But the students' rebellion is not over. The next day every boys' school in the city went on strike. The governnlent normal school and military college organized under their military drill leaders for further dis turbalnce anid to rescue their coin rades. Tsinghua college also sent for student drill leaders. Representatives were sent to the police station to de mand release of the 33 "ntartrys" on threat of forcing the jail. May 7 is National Disgrace day in China---the anniversary of the day in 1915 when the Twenty-one De mnands were made by Japan on China, sanctioned by the now repudiated minister Chang and the unpopular A Russian View of the Peace Treaty T'he lfollowing is fromi i oment issued by the R.ussian soN' (rea l: The peace treaty as ,1: -hId in 11io papers has all tlhe l racler istics of old-fashioned diip' n,:icy of "give and take"' and of ' .:'.1"ie of llpower." It cannot brin; i ,.we to the world. It is very elo.n in re spect to what it does not; .y. -It stuldiously avoids thl Ilssian q.ulest ion. \While the rest of the ti'. I is he ing prepared for lpeace. allies sce(lt determllined to coilltlil, l'l. war against Itussia which lihas ver l' been declared, which not only hii; not been apprloved by nations or It:: ir coIn tries, but, on the contril y. hittierly lopposed, whenever the i nkl and file of the peoples are alWh ,od to ex press their opinioln. the sixth of the 141 iints an Snoulnced by Prei'sident \1\ t!,ý n in a;ln. S, 191S. rlads as follow\ "The evallcuation of ;:all Ilussiln territory and such setlth a 1t1 of all questionlS affecting Russia to will so (c:ire lthe best and freest C -l1operation of the other' nations of ihe world in (lobtailnilng ilor her an uniinitret'd land unemlll rrassed opportnIiltiy for lhe iindependent determlllinationl of her own Ipolitical developintl1' I ;ld Ilnl tional policy land assure lher of a sin ('ere welcolme' into the (o'. il'ty olf fI'l' i;utiols under institutions of her owi i choosing." Nothing of the promises coinined in this clilulse has heen keptl1 ''Thel'e I thallllpered Iand nilllllbarilsse oppor tunily lfor a independent deteratlin lion of he' r own pioliticall developmento and nationi piolicy." The very !llen-l lioning f this plrolmise in view of lih actual policy of the allies towlard llRus sia is a bloody irony. Not ionly do the other niatios relfuse to col-operate with Rilussial, but they delibelrate'ly destroy supilplies ownelld by the Itis siln hpeoplae. They refllse to allow any foods to enter soviet. Rilussia --good s given that y popular demonstratiioini wouhld h( held under ith direction of t(he Peolples' Foreign Realation society. The stuldents tlhrutened to hold a mass meeting on the s;linet day, tand(1 even the dignified aind qluiet Returnedel Students' lllub resolvedi l to imeet r1111 d'll'W i1p riIsolutiOns of t1 s Stolig -ill The Chamlber of Commlllelrce and tlhe heads of the guilds in Pleking were interviewed by student leaders and p'rolllised to close tip alil industry in Peking ulll ss the prlisionerls were rt(' leased May 7. Early on the miorninlg of the ap pointed (lay 1 the aulthorilies threw up their hands. The 33 prisolners were released on conldition lhatl the stu dents should go back to school and everlyone resumle business aIs lusual. ]lnlek to school w\enit the victorious students. Their "''matr'y" comlrades were brought in with groa;lt repoicing, mass lmeetings were heIldll, the teuch ers shook hand:, withl the prodigals and wept with thenm. In the first challter of ('hina's re awakening, the young arel victorious. Tile resolutions sent by the returnl'lled students, and by t he Chamber of Co('ommerce to Ilte foreign legations aind lup to the peace conllference, the boycot of Japilanese goods and of Japanese spe]cie hnk notes- lthlese dell thestory of more trouble to comle, and of a 1ore serious lnlture. 1lul1 the schoolboys lit the first spark. CIVIL SERl ICE JOBS FOR DISCHARGED YANKS Washington, I). C., June 21. -Al thouigl there is a desire on the part of the congress, thti heads of execu tive departments iand the civil service commilllissionl to recogniize in all prlop er ways the claims of returning sol diers, sailor's aind marines to em ployment ins the classified civil serv ice, I he civil service commission feels that, in order ito avoid misap prehenstion c('rtin facts should be brought to the a tte ntion of the men. The law pirovides for certain pref erences ill a;lpointmlent in favor, of discharged soldiers, sailors, and ma rines. It should Ie understood, however, that Ipreference claimants must qulalify in open competitive ex aminationls unless they left the class ified civil service to enter the mil itary or naval service. These exa mnlinations are anrnounc ed from time to timllle to meet the needs of the service. They must ie advertised for a sufficient time to give them due publicity; then the papers mullst e Illed, registers es tablished, and claims of preference passed upon. An act of co(nglress of Feb. 25, 1919, makes mandatory the rein statement to their formlller positions of all former governmentlt emplloyes who were drafted or who elllisted ill the military service of the United States in the war with Germany up on their application, alnd if they have received all honorabltle discharge and are qualified for the work. Bulletin Boosters should patronize Fulletin advertisers. with c'asl andt to tral;pllortl al he own cost. The only thing 'vwhticit till( allies permit to enter soviet Iltissia is weapons of murlder, 'pplitd to the little groups (f rea'ltionaries who Want once more to tInslaviv the 1Rus sian people. In place of tbrItad the Russian people get hulllts. illn plc Of co-operation, tile IRussia; worl kelrs are being hampered anti harrassed ill their heroic efforts to re-cstahllish their economic life. In placll' of tan "unembarrassed opplortu'nity foril thet indelpendent det.rtinat onll of ItIte' own developmient" an(ld I "\'elcoltle into the society of free nationis lnmr''' institutions of her owlis choeosing," the allies seen 1(o e ready ito (.otn tilne their illegal . Warfare against ullssia, for one purpos(e onl I i or lder to illlpose upon the lfrussiaill I po Iple institutions which are noti of theiril (ow"n choosintg. Thte rest of the world shall have l(pace. So 1he' cnferenlce of V\'IrsilIt-s decreels. lint not Rullssia! The nur derol'tls hellhelllnll of Gerlllmanll impllleri.. tiint, whlio hlave inot changedl al Ihoullgh lthey have put on themslnlelves the guise of .o-called ldemllocra'y. ;(I ,e folIIund good e1noulgh to be officially received at \oVrsailles. The puace trl'alty fillds it llecessal'ry to l)l'protec or at least to pretend to protect their mIiolst vil ecolnomllic needs. The (;e maln prisonllers are to be retnrlllned. Trade is Ito be 'resU:tttledl with the Clr' iman empire. But soviet Russia, mil lions of whose( slons have fallen ill a struggle inllto which they were led by tile czal fr tie furl'tllhol'rallnce iofl iplicies which nIIow victoriousllly tle Ilnnlle the peace policies in Paris she shall noit only he left nmore iolalt ed from the world than imperial Gor many ever was, butt she will have 10 continuie to defend lherself against re newedl attactks. Russianll prislonllers of war 1are still kept illn Germanlly, and in I.France; tlhoulsanllds of Russian soll .l diers not only lare Ibeing prevented frolll returning hoIne, but they have Ieel snt iby the hundrels to slavery and( death ill Africa, only 'beoa(use they dared to exlpress their symplllatlhy towa Id the aspirationlls of the lit workerIS in lRulssia. GERIINY STILL HAS REMS OF CONOUEST IBy ('.AIIh, I). (II(AT. I'nited l'Press Sta'ff Corresonldent., BIerlin. -- (By Mail.) - Gernttany hasn't altogether' lost her dr(ea'll of military conquest. Or. Iperhaps. it is mlore accurtle to say that sonme per sons within Germalny still cherish hopes for Ithe regeneraltion of iiil- i tarism. A few anlibitious men are anlxiol. to have G.rmlnllty build up her y outhll through physica:l traininlg in the stchools. so that aoneo day wlhen tl(h protsent w. T is well in the baclk ground anld lieac is years old, G(t' iiany can build a new military tllh chine. To :ay this is a general hopI(' would be far from the truth. The coninlon people lon't want aniy moe will'. SoIme of themll frankly say they hadti enough of it the fitlst day Ithoy wi(ttO in it. Andl there are plenlty who no\ say that the kaiser misled thIi ". anll that military crowd betrayed tt ian. Cer.tain it is that tlhe libt rat el I that there was notuch blindnlless aIIo the causes of thei war. ;iln th Iai sons for C(onlinutilng it. Co(lro;l y \,;In fed otl patriotic propiaganda flr ;I long tlim e and \illt I I ll:., t ; a ., ,. t, i list for lmore victories and more o'. ritory. Bint, reverseis .ad the final glinlnmering of the trn:Ih aIs to Ihe kaiser and i ilttitati.aii cint ' . i manyliyv (Gerlmans from I!th polici, of iron and blood. 'true, there was frotm l h tint. of (the armisltice to the 1l1i , of pt: eIt aitlion of the Ipeace term.ni mni oi' f itih 'old guard" inl power. A\tli s.Ie: Iof these felt Phlnt therte w\\a: chai: , i 'oi Germanly "to come bali." To itil l, the allied peace (et'lls proved shIe greatest shock, tlhough veri v.here there was surprise thait 11ite vyi ort: terms proved as strong ias th1y dil The liberals complained that (etr ntany clung too iiillc h to lthe thinl-gs of the past-that too miany nmen with kaiser affiliations stayed on aftier Ilht: republic was formediit. And. sat range to say the flag of lth enmpire uil to this writing has bteen more in evi-, dence than the flag of the repul)lllih. In fact, in the delllmonlstrattions of May 18, an Ai'meritan here for sev eral months, tdeclared that lie hail seen the rellllie'.it colors for tIlh first time. An examnle of Ilow CrlGermanly has persisted in thlie things of thlle past iii; illustrated in its publicity. Hlere, there is still "lproplaganda''- -andtl cul siderable figiuring as to whether thisl or that piece of news will be fa\or table to (Gertiliny whot it goe's abroati. The first iday that this writer talk ed with a t'eritan official he wasi asked :.; to whether certailn bits of information wouil be kindly 'nei\tve in Ainmeri;i. And so it goes. Many ibliever, hoiw\ver, thait, after all, a new deal is about to comen in Germany which shall mlakl her limolt i truly liberal than shle has been ii re cent years. As fror mili:tarisnl, no-I body seriou: l Itblietvc.i that it can rear its head for years to coeni-- if vcer. IF YOU WANT WHAT YOU WANT WHEN YOU WANT IT USE , BULLETIN WANT ADS 1 CENT " N "NO D 15 CENTSA IN ADVANCE LESS THAN ENS MALE HELP WANTED -NAIIONAII.Y known pump and tank manufacturer wants high grade. capabhle representative to sell joh hera:. factory, store and garage Iiudtl in local ter'lritory. I'lerlanlent posi tion. ixcellent opportunity. lilt NV.ItUkee TatPii \Vorlks, l Jwat V tk'i. \Visconsin. \VANTEi)--Ambitious men to pre pare for promotion. Apply In ternational Correspondence School, basement, No. 1 West Broadway. ARIE YOU SICK OR CRIPPLED? A few treatments of CIIIROPRAC T1C will relieve you. At any rate give it a trial. Quit drugs. Avoid the operation. See Flora W. Emery, Room 9, Silver 1ow, block. RhETURNEI) SOLDIERS wistung to advertise for work can use the want ad columns of the Daily Bul letiu free of charge. Do not be backward in taking advantage of this offer, we are glad to be of service to you. FEMALE HELP WANTED W\ANTED --- Five bright, t apt l in ladies to travel, detonstrate alnd sell deletrs. $25 to $501 per weetk. Iatilroad I fre Paid. W rite at ilner(. Coodrich 1)rug colllpany, Dept. ii,tii Omnha, Nebh. FOR SALE 3:29-ACRIl farm; 5 miles from Nor ris; 200 acres tillablle; 5I) tatres broke; fencel; good barn, Ihouse and othter imllprovemenllts; horses anl' farmt equiplment; good sprntgs; wvill sacrifice for quick sale; fturther par ticulars, Owner, Fred Snowball, Nor ris, Mont. 2; ACRIIES of land. 15 miles front Ihlot Springs, on latheadtet reserva lion; i90 arelts bIroke, 60 lacres in crop to go with l)lace if taken at on(,e; balance sunlllter fallowed; running water; good itlprlovetients. C. A. Voorhies, Box 45, Marada, Mont. S EV E'N-room fr'amite housIl e, two story; suitlable for two families. Fui'nishedtl or iutfumrnished. Cheap for ('ash. ('all at 537 East Broad wa y. PINE sllow case, 1'2 feet long, 19 ligl tIs gltns, 12 sliding doors; also fine Kinlball piano. Suitable grad nation present. A batrgain. Call 321 E. l'ark' st. FOIOUR ROOMS of good furniture in modern house, close in; could rent ouit one or two rooms; a bargain. 5 19 W. \Iroadway. (0()01) aIs new, low pitch alto saxo tlphone withi case complete'. ('ial :21 IK. l'ark. ('CIII('IEKENS for sale by the pound, denad or alive. The Green Coop, three blockis east of athke Avona. JEWELRY and second-hand cloth ing for sale at Uncle Sam's Loan Office, 11 S. Wyoming street. O)NE woirk horse, five' years old; spring wagon anl d harnei'ss. Corner Yale and O)regon ave. DAIIRY FOR SALE-A1, centrally located. Snap. Phone 5790-W. i':IlNITI':ITlE of three rootms for sale. 4 t 9 E. MerIcury. REAL ESTATE 70 4 -3 ACflhES, ' 1 miles from en l of No. 4 ('ill' line, w\est ; $?t,5.0) (.'sh. Apply ! nlleli fl'f'i('e. 3-ROOM house on two lots; a bar gain. Apply owner, 1945 S. Wy oming st. Phone 5403-J. SECOND-HAND GOODS WANTED HIGHEST PRICE paid for old cloth ing, shoes, hats, trunks, tools. Phone 3557-W. FURNISHED HOUSES 3-ROOM furnished cottage. 1125 S. Atlantic. CLEANERS AND DYERS AMERICAN Dyeing & Cleanina Wks 1341 Harrison ave. Phone 131. HAT CLEANING rHAT OLD HAT. Get it reblocked and cleaned to look like new. Both ladies' and gents' hats renovat ied. F'ifteenu years' experience as a :at maker. The Nifty Hat Shop, 6 ", 12 . Park st. FOR RENT ,\\I tfurnished front 1oprtment, gas:, modernil'i. 206 North Jlackson. l'hone 2867-J. NEWI\ twI\o- vlol hourise, cheap; suit able for tio nuen or small famiil¢. 27 W. \oolmian. iPhonei 51)3:-.r. 'I'll ill1 2-Ir m tlifurishl luhoiselkcep ing apaIirt; .entsi ; rent reasonabl,'. 'I'll I : ,'-rooi ilalige. furniilid, clos.. in. :1 :; \V. Broadway. Ti Il. l i hoisleeping roonms, in flat. .1 15h Niorih Moniiana. 4-I;1()()3 hlous-e, furnished or unfur nished. 514 N. Main. 2-BOOM cabin for rent. Kemper ave. Call 264:;-J. FINANCIAL FIVE THOUSAND " WORKEIRS wanted to buy $5 worth of utock in The Bulletin Publliwhng Co. MONEY TO LOAN GET YOUR MONEY at 1 per cent on diamonds. watches, jewelry, Lib erty bonds. Mose Linz, Upstairs .1 'welter. Two enltrances---Main antd Blroadlway. 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. Furnished Housekeeping. Rooms TWO NICE, clean, large, pleasant furnished housekeeping rooms; convenient; sunny; close in. 507 W. Galena. P'IlifRMAN ENT' or transient; clean, light rnooms, $.50 per week and up. Meorcury b)l., 38 '. )Mercury st. AUTOMOBILES FOR SALE -- ---.1 191.1 BIUIC I, delivery body; self starter, lighting system; in fine condition. You should see this car. Smith Machine shop, 401 S. Wyom ing. TONSORIAL HAVE your children's hair cut at E. J. Swaidner's barber shop, 133% W. Broadway. TIRES AND VULCANIZING WIlY not save money. Have your tires relreaded, made good as new for half price at the American Vul Works, 110 /2 W. Granite. Phone 1035. Goodrich Tires and Accessor ies. Ball & Etzel. TRANSFERS EXPRtESSMAN'S headquarters. Ex pressmen when you want them. Phone 6404-J. Pianos Tuned and Repaired THIIOMAS E. JOYCE, piano tuner and repairer. Satisfaction guaranteed. Phone 4870-J. cIlTYON. 600 S. Clark Ave. 6Afith-.S. WANTED IlOISES to Ipasture. Creston Dairy farmn, phone 40)6-1-2. You Will Find Excellent Service, Iligh Quality Food, Low Prices at the Leland Cafe 72 E. Park.