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The Butte daily bulletin. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1918-1921, August 27, 1919, Image 7

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RTis the time to exchange
your fifty-dollar Liberty
Bonds for fifty dollars
worth of stock in the
Butte Daily Bulletin. The
fight for liberty, democracy, and all those beautiful things
the statesmen have been mouthing about, has not been
won "over here," and if you are interested in aiding
in the fight, an investment in the FREE PRESS
is the most effective assistance you can render.
STRIKE OF RAIL
(Continued From Page One.)
The strike began when 100 men it
walked out of the Southern Pacific c
yards and spread over the entire bay ..I
district within a few hours. It was a
spontaneous and practically without
leadership. The men at a meeting
last night formulated the following f
demands: Demands of all Los Ang- '
eles brotherhood nlen who huave been }
discharged for refusing to handle
Pacific Electric cars and of all San
Francisco strikers. after demands af
fecting southern California are sat
isfied.
Ocean travel between San Francis
co and Los Angeles has not. been
hampered, but the boats are inade
quate to handle the great. rush of
passengers. Though not sanctioned
by the brotherhoods, the state feder
ation of labor is backing the strike.
Gt-eneral Manager Scott of the
Southern Pacific has issued a state
ment denying the report that men
had been dismissed for refusing toi
handle freight to and from the Pa
cific Electric Railway company's
lines in and about I,os Angeles.
A platoon of state railroad police
was thrown around the ferry build
ing and others were stationed on the
-Oakland and Alameda moles as
"precautionary measures." There I
has been no violence so far.
Los Angeles, Aug. 27.----California.
Novada. Arizona are almost. entirely
isolated from the remainder of the
nation as a result of the railroad
tieup. Southern Pacific officials ad
mit that there is not a train moving
in any of the three states.
The tieup of the Salt Lake route'
extends as far east as San Bernardino I
and the Santa Fe is cut off west of:
Needles, with the zpread of the
strike eastward on the Santa Fe and
Salt Lake roads imminent. No trains;
are leaving or entering Los Angeles.
Tons of decaying fruits are either
being thrown into the river or turned
over to the city's poor as the resul
of the freight tieup in the Southern P
Pacific yards. The use of auto
trucks by postal authorities is said
to.--have- broken the mail blockade. in
southern California. Merchants ad-;
suit a general business depression.
Wla, CAltlY OUT C()NTRICTS.
Cleveland, Aug. 27.---President
Stone of the Brotherhood of Loco
motive Engineers was ."?ked whellterr
the brotherhood officals are in a po-,
sition to fulfill their contracts, by
filling the places made vacant by the
strikers on the Pacific coast, he re-i
plied:
"We have carried out our con
tracts for a good many .ears and will
continue to do so now.' Stone stated
that the California. trikes werei
without the support of the brother
hood chiefs and added: We will
insist on our men out there perform
ing their duties in full, as specified
by our contracts."
The railroad shopmen and not the;
brotherhood chiefs should answeri
President Wilson's offer of the four
cents an hour increase. Stone said.
"Personally I have no commenln t to
make. The shdpumen can and will
answer him." However. he said the
inlcreased wages will not solve the
economic question and advised inm
imediate steps to lower the high cost
of living, as a meaus of solving the.
problem of strikes for higher wages
in all branches of industry.
TAIOMA DETECTIVEI SHOT.
(Special United Press Wire.)
Tacoma, Wash., Aug. 27..---Detec
tive B. F' Bryan was shot through
the right hand and Santiago Galbana,
a burglar, was shot three times in the
groin in a running battle betweenl
three officers and two burglars this
mortning. The burglars were sur
prised at work in the Oldfield tire
shop. The other burglar escaped.
ADVANCE IN BONUSES.
(Special United Press Wire.)
Wiunipeg, Aug. 27.--An advance;
of 20 per cent in the bonuses to Can
ada's war widows and privates, ef
fective Sept. 1. is announced. They
will-get $48 per month.
AMERICAN MINISTER RESIGNS.
(Special United Press Wire.)
Washington, Aug. 27.---The resig
nation of Paul S. Reinsch. American
minister to China, is in Wilson's
hands it is learned. Ill health and
a desire to return to his business is
piven as the r'easons for the rcsig
''"it,',
DOt GS OF THE VAN LOONS Even so Mother was a "life saver" this tie!
YaL, CS ON T N tNoW DIDYov fT
CoURI~iNALNIo AW$V FC,0 SO' N rTAK
IMIJX I WE S HAYSD 4MEAtctc- 14T
MMON / I S CN BVANI THY
WoRR4ED MMONS cRLVBLE 1 WILL wHHSRE vOU'ý TlOBL
Auo7 TAN YV gL AF' SEARCFI ME
S 4 TA O MSK - WA5 WoRRY'4iN
i NEVER /ARTtH ARE Nµ
NaTC.E~D 'VOL TAI KINL; O
ItT BEFORE ~ ABOVT.' SHS. PUSHED
SASI ME oVT.
WHRT~'
BUTTE BRIEFS
A party of White Sulphur Spring:
i ladies visiting yesterday in Butte, in
eluded Mrs. J. Cliff Tipton ant
Dorothy Tipton, Mrs. J. Gorrule;
and Mrs. R. S. Collins.
Go to Woody-Doull Drug compan:
for all your drugs. Remembe
Woodruff's Headache Special ant
1 Homemade Liver Pills, 29 Soutl
Main.---Adv.
Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Dufferin am,
Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Thomas wer
over yesterday from the Gallatin to
a few days, registering from Man
hattan.
Mrs. W. S. Kermode and childrt
who have been visiting relatives i
Negaunee, Mich., for tihe past si
weeks. arrived homue this morninj
e $100 reward will be paid to any
one proving we do not put in th
' best main spring for $1. Mayer, 8
North Main street.--Adv.
s Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Spottswood c
Missoula, with their two childrer
e were among the guests yestcrda
from the Bitter Root vaIley.
Miss Rose Schneider and Miss Ali
CBlumenthai and Mrs. T. W. Frase
were visiting in the city yesterda
from Pshilipsburg.
" Dr. Prank Williams has r-operPe
ei his office at 2:1] Daly Dank Built
ine. Teleohones, office. 1734. res
di ence, 1853.--- Adv. I
Mliss Josie McFadden and Mrs.
Cecile Avotte were over yesterday i
from the Madison valley for a short d
visit.
Mr. and Mrs. George Ii. Martiun
d and Mr, and Mrs. George Scarlett t
were registered from Hagerman, Ida. t
It
Mr. and Mrs. H.. , Hahn and their
daughter of Helena are visiting
friends in the city for a short time.
,I. C. H. Dlarker and A. E. Jewell,
awithlhisn sons, aond A. - Nugent wete
guests last night from Great Falls.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph E. Dutch of i
Melrose were over from the Big Hole
last evening for a short visit.
Dr. E. Jones and N. Burggro Jr. I
are visiting in the city for a few days
from Roberts, Ida.
(Chancellor Edwin C. Elliott is at- .
tending to university matters in town.
for a few days. ,
Dr. C. M. Eddy, dentist, 204-20s
IPennsylvania block. Phone 402i5-W
-Adv.
W. Wt. Mler of Silver Star is at.
tending to business in town for a fe'w
days.
Mr. and Mrs. W. 0. Dyer of Card
r well are spending a few days in the
city.
Mr. and Mrs. 'Villiam Martin were
I guests yesterday from Idaho Falls.
Carl Young and C. Wilcox of Great
- Falls were arrivals last evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Corcoran of Harlow
ton are in town for a, few days.
:Mrs. V. E. Meyer is spending a few
dcays visiting from Billings.
Washington Market. Ground bone
7 pounds for 25c.-Adv.
, Mr. and Mrs. Gus Oeslerle of Great
e Falls are recent arrivals.
S Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Jepson are re
, cenit guests front Billings.
SILVER BOW
(Continued Iromt Page One.)
present.
A mass meeting of the metal¶
V trades members will be held in Ania
conda Saturday evening: a co-,.t
tee from Butte will attend and ad
dress the assemblage.
SGreat fortunes are built upon the'
n ecessities of those unable to corn
pd 1 pte, and not sensible enough to coot
is bine. The accumulation of wealth,
. instead of being an honor should be;
a disgrace.---WVadena (Minn.) News.
HAS EXCLUSIVE
(Continued From Page One.)
ed with tuberculosis. The owner
1 the cow or steer affected by t:
y dread disease which affects huma
as well as animals, is paid $75 f
each of his herd condemned. T.
y amount of the award is assumed lu
h by the state and half by the coun
d in which the animal is condemned.
h Enter the Villain.
Now enters ., the villian in t
piece-the Hansen Packing col
t pany, the grasping corporati
which, through an ordinance nt
pending in the city council, seeks
make its monopoly of the slaughtt
inte tdustrv in Butte absolute.
Under some hazy provision of t
a laws guverntug tie livestock sa.
n tary commission's acts, the anima
x condemned as diseased are not (
t. stroyed. Far from it! They are sc
by the inspector who condemns the
I. to the Hansen Packing company
ie Butte for $25 per head. where t
7 carcass is not. too greatly affected
the ravages of the dread disease, a
where the disease has made partic
)f larly great inroads, for $10 a het
. The cheaper price for the anim;
v most highly diseased is to allow 1
the "sterilization" to which the HsE
sell company must subject, the mt
!a before it is offered to the butcht
r Iand through them to the consume
r the genieral public.
(Germns There. But Dead.
According to officials. the "sty
ilization" does not consist in the
moval of the more highly diseas
' parts of the carcass, but merely ct
sists of applying some treatmf
which kills the germs, but leas
. them on the meat to be eaten by I
Y family which falls for the "gover
it ment inspected" stamp and buys t
sluff. Of course, if it is not p
ticularly pleasing to the weak-sto
in ached people of the city to real
tL that the roast, the stew, or the
a. they ate for lunch today or ti
they will cat for dinner tonight n
it contain a goodly proportion of
ig ceased tuberculosis germs, togetl
with a goodly portion of discat
tissue, but, the inspectors assure
1. tlerep is no dancer. since the nroc
I of- "sterilizatioll." it, is said, ren'del's t
the germs hors d' combat. lis
And the Hansen Packing company ~i
i of Butte is the only slaughtering i ea
e company in Butte qualified to legally ai
buy and to legally slaughter such at
diseased animals and to legally place i 01
Ithe meat on the market. All other1 bt
spacking plants in the city and in Sil
ver Bow county are barred, accord- !e
ing to the officials, and must buy 1S
healthy animals at higher prices than fi
the Hansen company pays for its lb
sick ones, or stand arrest and prose
cution. And the Hansen Packing
Scompany is the only slaughtiring ti
company in Butte which has a "lmod- w
ol" plant,'and in which its products P
are "government inspected." tl
Plron County Records. : 11
According to figures on file at the s'
county courthouse, the Ianusentl
Packing coinpany, since March 1,
1919. has paid the county of Silvert
e Bow for 65 head of diseased animalf \
condemned within the confines .of;
this county. The numbdr f of"head is l
0on record in the county files since.
the county derives one-half of.the s
sums paid by the Hansen Packing i'
company in its purchases of such P
diseased animals. But, it must be lt
rtmembered, the 65 head purchased
by the Hansen company in Silver
Bow countty does not include the
total of such animals bought, not byt
a, long shot. Silver Bow is not a
range county and there are compare
tively few herds of cattle within its
e confines. The greater nummber of
diseased animals come from other;
Iounties in which dairy and beef
it herds are more numerous than here.
Condemned to Sausage.
According to local retail meat
dealers. some little hope may bei
held out to those persons who do
inot like hamburger or sausage, for.
Sthey say, most of the meat which i
so highly diseased as to require
"sterilization" ht the Hansen coin
pany's plant, "looks so bad that it i
will not readily sell as roast. stew, t
al or fry meat"' and consequently mustt
- be ground up and sold as ausagea
t- and hamburger. The lss highly:
,' diseased meat, they assert, is not
'"sterI1ized," but is trimmed and
marked "passed" and sold to the re
le tailers'.to be hung up and sold over
n- the cotunters to the consumers as:,
lt- I choice in eal.
th It is to the interest of the people
be of the city to know that the sameid
us.t company *hich now holds a monopo
ly on the slaughter and sales of di
eased meat in Butte, is the san
identical corporation which is
back of the infamous "nmat inspe
tion bill," which is now ptnding b
fore the city council. Thoe prulost
ordinance as analyzed at length
yesterday's Bulletin, was :,n dra
ill the offices of Kremer. Sande
and Krenmer. one of wiu' l, i w]t!
for in the packing company, that
absolutely and without any reli
whatsoever. hands over thit, anti
wholesale and retail meat butsine
of the city to the Hansen icmpa,
and the other "govertnn :iitll-i
spected" companies--the imeltbe
of the "Big Five"---and -lavs 1
consumcers more at the imercy of t
iHansen company and thi( bigg
packing trust than at prsjent.
Ordinance Gives Monopolý.
The ordinance will prohibit t
- slaughter of any meat animals
Siany plant in the city except tli, Ii
sen company's plant; it will irolhi
the sale of any meat within the c
limits which has not been slauglhte
in the Hansen company's plant;
- will effectually prevent ian\ fai
of or stockraiser anywhere fromt slautl
the tering his own animllls al; offleri
Ills them for sale in Butte.
for And unless the people or t he e
'he immediately get busy and let 1
tlf mayor and mnembers of the city col
aty nil feel the weight of their wra
there is every probability that
ordinance will be rushed throt
ithe the council and become a law as
tm- emergency measure."
'on Council Meets Satltuday.
tow
to The next meeting of tie city to
:er- cil will be held on Saturday nig
instead of tonight as at first
the nounced. and every citizen. ev
Ini- housewife. every wage earner v
alsi objects to placing himself or her:
de- at the absolute mercy of a food (
old poration which not only legally s
nm i diseased meat at exoriitant prix
of thut seeks to absolutely control
the entire local meat situation, as w
nby is urged to attend the council seas
and and enter vehement protest agai
ad. the adoption of the innocent-appi
talc ing. but entirely vicious "meat
fotr spection" ordinance.
at
ter END NOT YET
(Continued From Page One.)
._ went into effect as the day shift
e. went off duty and. railroad officials
d said, unexpectedly to them.
W ill Continue Strike.
i All striking railroad men here will
ignore the instructions of their na
tional chiefs that they should return
i to work and will continue their
, strike. This decision was reached
after extended meetings which lasted
lfar into the night. The men based
rI their action on a phrase of the orders
at to return which said they need not
submit themselves to the danger of
e- mob violence. They said to return
er now would be dangerous in that re
ed spect.
The steam lines radiating from Los
sy Angeles are all tied up while their
ii yards are choked with freight, per
ishable foodstuffs are rotting in
ny isolated cars, for service is on non
g I existent schedules and the congested
Ilv and overworked postal authorities
c i are trying to get a mountain of mail
ce out of town by motor trucks and
[er boat.
il- Juimst one train reached Los Angeles:
d- yesterday. It was a consolidated
ly Santa Fe overland, which came in as
an five trains in one, by the grace of
ts brotherhood men who ran it here be
e- fore joining the strike.
ng The strike had its inception with
g! the platform men of the street rail
d- way company. When it spread to the
its Pacific electric, and as the men of
the latter are brotherhood members.
their strike received sympathetic
se support from brotherhood nmen on
n the Southern Pacific, Santa Fe and
1, Salt Lake lines entering Los Aigeles.
r The Los Angeles street railway.
an i where the strike started, has declinedl
ofi to treat with the strikers, while the
is Pacific electric. where it then spread.
ie is also rapidly restoring a normal
Ibte service, according to its officials.
itag The strike. however, has become a
ic). part tie-up on the steam lines, where
be it was ordinarily a sympathetic move.
,er L HELD F-OR ' (iAN I) J*UIIY.
the' Seattle. Aug. 26.--First of 10 al
by leged potato hoarders arrested ins
a ,onnection with seizure here last
1a- Thursday of a;bout 300,000 poiunds of
its potatoe. A. S. Nickerson, secretary
of treasurer of C. W. Chamberlain &
heri Co., local conmmission merchants.
ef I as given a hearing- and was held
ito await actios by the federal grand
jury. The charge against the coni
at pally was tir hoarding of to,000.i
b.r pounds of potatoes.
do
for. AGi'REEMESNT WAS REJEI('TE).
I ` (Special United Press Wire.1
ire: San Franci:co, Aug. 27.--Pacific
uin -',oast telephone operators voted to
it reject the agreement which ended
'w, the recent coustwide strike, it be
lust fcamne known after a coniplete count
age of the referendum vote had beein
hly! made.
not -
aind AGUltEE ON INCREASE.
rei (Special IUnited Press Wire.)
',rter Washington. Aug. '27.--Wage in
a' creases for postal employes, totalling
$40.000,000 have been agreed upo0n
ople by the house postotfice commnittee
aime ioiver the postofftic department's pro
nnr,-' test.
M- IEAT INSPECTION
in
e-[ (Continned From Page One.)
Je of he speaks, forwarded to the Bull
ed tinll the following letter in which 1
in gives his views:
-n "IWhen the 'Big Five' gets conti
sT of the wholesale iieal business
Ilt 13utte and in the sHtat, by forcing 1
it city council to pass laws causing si
;i. large expense to thI' small iln
It letndent slauglhtering copanies
to be such that would drive thent o
of business, then it is Cod help t
n oor people who have to purclh
their meats from the 'Big Five'
ithere is no such thing as comipeliti
the among themt. They all deal ear
- from the bottom of the same pac
They will make the people
through the saume tyranny, the big
t11I C. l. company store oid 1li or
in years ago in Butte----a: I happen
l- to b1e one of the poor unllfortu
ibit who had to sign my time to the 1
city' companLy inot by the mol,tlth, but I
cid flortu read, remlem ber, rot satisf
it to have us pooi' unfortunates ill th
ler hands for 30 days, they held a il
Sl- fast , for one ye;ar. It i' ild:
ingI " ' hereby assign all tnot
earned by Ile for the year -- -
city authorize said A. C. .M company
the receive ana receipt for salue.'
t l "'I hapllened to be oneI of the p,
atli unfortunates whom tl:ey chart
the such double prlices that I wais ne
ugh able to get out of their grasp. a
"all had to work steady and had to e:
and raise a family. and the o
chauce I hall to rise in tie world 1
to get a job carrying the hod. t
uttn by clitubing a ladder I could rise
ght ' the world. So at thle end of a mot
an- onice picked up the courage to
ery to the big office to see if there
vIho a chance to get. a few doillars in et
'self Ior having the nerve to ask site
CO' thing, I got the windlow slaitllie]t
my lace iuy outne thlie cheap of
ees help--a conllllout occurenlce in th
the days to the working iman who
tell, the nerve to ask for a little cish.
•io Itos;e days the solicitor camle aro'
int uot to ask you what you wanted,
'ar- told you what to )buly and ll the
il office made t he price.
Myi neighbor happenttd to be
little mlore llrospelroul (han Iniy
and got so far as to lie able to
a cow. The bull-dozing comtip
solicitor clanme around andl after
ing tile womlall what hit to by.
- I 'lhoarl you have aI ow. Where 1!
shift you beenl getting your hiiy andl br
cials r s inot our hutsbandt working for
company? We sell Ih:ty and L
also andlll I expect you to give itus
will order next time you need it.'
na. "If they bull-doze the coutcil
turn passing laws that will cause
heir small independent whtolesaler
hited close, the foregoing is about the
sted the 'Big Five' will hnuci t the pul
ased I would liked to have told this s
ters years ago, as all old-time pie
not know this is the way that I
r of handleui the poor working tmeu,
urn coultl never get it publishedl in
te- company papers.
L Poor people fighl in;: for all e:
Los ence and trying to ('iut downit the I
heir cost of living, would find thai
il having laws passed that would
o- stlroy all. small indepenldent slat
,steel tering plants, they would be
ities startling il tLhe high cost of li
mail through by geltting into the hand
and the 'Big Five.' "
AN OLID)-i iE ltI' iU;I,/N I ]URN
es AND MINE. ily,.
Led . - . -- - -- fences.
I COMMITTEE TURNED X
lm
th (Continued F1romn Page One.)
)il- personal interview, but if they had .ING('I
tile any statement to make, and would ,not
of reduce the same to a written letter,
rs, it would lb received and conside'red
tic by our officials. who would then de
01 terllinie what, if any. an' wel"r to
mal ake. Nothing further has passed 2-Rd0
.betwen S. .Coutil
iY' "1 think it is better tor the:ic gen- CIolora
:he L lemen aiind for e to l\avu( no O
Idchance for nlisulnderetlstandi in It-, N!ICE,
lat gard to what has Ieen and shall blhi hat(
ils. said. I hare ilItendlid no pIersonal icnce h
discourtesy." East (
e The effort to arrallnge a c.oflli'renc -
sle. wihll Mr. Gary came shortly after the' PITtlV
hurried return fronlll Europe of to f
Sa.iuei (oll ompers. who ainullnuced be-i InllUitr
fore, II+ 1 sniled that hi1s presence lo 110111' 401 t
\ was molre IIp11perativ1 ' 1han abo 'ard.('CI
ust It haid been expect,11d e would ;Lt- for
o l' tlend Ithe conference1' wilh Mr. GIary if.
. 0t. were arralg(gd.
" 'T hcone+o itteo hoeaded by IMr. F"itz
It patrick had been althorized to call';h"-,:
lil ..A 1w
.old a strike A ug. ,) it it tdils to secure, he
't c'onc'ssi onl . If a walk llt is orderedl
t- it will involve every industry lo- can
100 pendent upon iron, ste el and ill.
S MARKET QUOTATIONS.
if ic
ded MITAvI MARlKET.
be- New York. Aug. 27.- -Copler. ironll 12G It
l\nlt and lead Inuchiallnged.
lenl Stpolter easy. St. louis de'livery.I Aul
spot and September, $7.55 bid.
U'I'TfIER, ElHiN, 'ETC'.
Chicago, Aug. 27. --lutter steady;
in- 411a 5.3 sc.
ling Eggs steady; receipts, 13,757 eliaul
pou cases; firsts. 41 .. 42c; ordinary
itee firsts, 36 t 38c; at miark, cases in-;
pro- ctluded, 8 @4 4Ic; storage - packed
firsts, 4 .'2 1' ' 43r.
Candidates for OU fice
LIh OF THE :
Montana Federation of Labor
tde
an ENDORSED BY
Out
the SILVER BOW TRADES AND LABOR COUNCIL
HELENA TRADES COUNCIL
ard CASCADE TRADES AND LABOR ASSEMBLY
ack
go AND VARIOUS LOCAL BODIES.
gA
ates For President-Steve Ely, Sand Coulee, Mont.
big For Vice President--J. C. Whiteley, Butte, Mont.
tfid For Secretary-Treasurer--J. T. Taylor, Lehigh, Mont.
their For Executive Board Member, Cascade District-Charle
Mniln Hexlmer, Great Falls, Mont.
and
poo IF YOU WANT WHAT YOU WANT WHENYOU WANT IT
\e-er USE
se i BULLETIN WANT AD,
outh.
C N'T A WORD NO AD 15 CENTS
NT IN ADVANCE " LESS THAN 1, ET
I in
SKALE HELP WANTED
had
al-• - "- - -
In WANTED--Ambitious men to pre- I
und pare for promotion. Apply In
but ternational Correspondence School,
big basement, No. 1 West Broadway.
~- ---------------- I
aARE YOU SICK OR CRIPPLED?
a A few treatments of CHIROPRAC
Slf FTC will relieve you. At any rate
b.y give it a trial. Quit drugs. Avoid
"'an the operation. See Flora W. Emery,
ell- Room 9, Silver Bow block.
.;x, uW-ANT'EL)--A II around lbutcher. F.F.
;n J. Miller, 209 S. Mlain st., Liv
the ingston, Mont.
Mitt SITUATION WANTED
into YOUNG GIRL, desires light house
ihe work. 18:O0 Floreuce ave.
to
t`' AGENTS WANTED
tort' TO R'I PIItESENT the Mlariorale's
ple Indlustrial l anufaetory. Great op
ibu Portunity for lady or .eillemenii to
hut sell toilet articles. oullt $15 and
the get. co tll le.e agencyll outfit. AL
dress Itocco MarmIoralh. 13ox 78 Io-'
it n sL Valley, L. 1., New Y'..r
h` FURNISHED ROOMS
de
glih
unly MODI)ERN. OUTSII)E ROOMS: every
inug conventeiice; also tt-rooin house-i
s or kolping flat. Rates reasonable. 4 1.l
W. Galena.
N IFURNSISEIl) roiom with private fam
ily. Phone and mllodern conven
lInces. 14 S. ;ackIson.
D Furnished Housekeeping
Rooms
-- Il.1.ý.. 1_... .- N-.ý.4 -ý.. -a-=II ---***II
had SINGTLS and in suites; $8 per
ould month and up. 619 Utah ave.
:ttcr~, --__ = -- -- --.-I
-de- \ FOR RENT
do
s -ed '2-OiGl (:oT'r1\AG E -W-ith or witih
oulit garuige, on Missourii ave, neur
Coutinental Oil Co. luIuire 1011
'en- (oloradto. I'lloUi 3809-W.
ir- N(ICE, c'le.ai roomit for sleeping or
1 be hatch tuing, one block soutllh of Clar
ountal eIce hotel; rent $8 per miont.h. 240
East Curtis.
u cllC -O
the PRIVATE garage, will hold front out
of to four machiues; $10 per montl
Sbe- Intuire 281/% E. Park st.. phone
OIlot- :'40 L-J.
ar'd.o IOURi troom imodern ,hat, fulrnllitue
t aif for sall. 7117 S. Colora o.
ry iitf
FOUND
A WHITE hat wilth black. band at
cure the resrvoir, A.ug. 24. OwneirI
erell I ca olba it at 321142 W\all street by
d laying for this ad.
L UNDERTAKERS
DANIELS & BILBOA
IUnlder.akers iand Embnlnmers
iroin 121 Eist Park St., Butte. Phonle 3183i
Residlence Phone 4317-W.
very. i Auto and Carriage Equipment.
LARRY DUGGAN
'3, iReliable Ullluertaker anld Ennbalnier
inary 3212 North Main Street
s ed Phone 770.
FOR SALE
FIVE-room frame house, all newly
fixed inside, sewer and sidewalk,
all paid. big shades; cash, $900; on
terms. $1.000. 1026 S. Gaylord,
near Second street.
ON3 PeIninsular range, $20; one
baby high chair, $1.50; one iron
bed and springs, $7.50; all in good
condition. Phone 7901-31. 1830 C
street.
JEWELRY and second-hand clotn
ing for sale at Uncle Sam's Loan
Office, 11 S. Wyoming street.
' A T' I () N I Z E Towa:y's Grocery.
Everything reasonable. 49 W.
WVoolman.
4-11OOM house with furniture. 1408
Jefferson st., phone 5775-J.
BABY 13I.:G1Y in good condition.
SUpstairs, 702)2 E. Broadway.
WANTED TO BORROW
ON GOOl) security, $600. 619
Utah ave.
FINANCI L . wL -
M'IV I TIOUSAND WORKERS
wanted to buy $15 worth of stocx
In The Bulletin Publishing Co.
MONEY TO LOAN
GET YOUlt MONEY at 3 per cent on
diamonds, watclhes, jewelry, Lib
erty bonds. Mose Linz, Upstairs
Jeweler. Two entrances-Main and
Broadway.
MONEY LOANED on diamonds.
watches, jewelry and Liberty bonds
at a reasonable rate of interest. The
Old Reliable. 1 Simon, 21 N. Mai,
St.
Paper Cleaning
CIEGC $1.50 per room. 6458-W
before 9 a. in.
SCAVENGERS
NIGHT ANDI DAY SCAVENGNERS
For city and county-Vaults and
cesspools a specialty. Perry &
PHton, 1037 Maryland avenue, Phone.
41075- Vi.
TONSORIAL
HAVE your children's hair uat at
E. J. Swaiduer's barber shop,
183 W. Broadway.
Second Hand Goods Bought
and Sold.
r - -- = _ =
HIGHEST prices paid for second
hand clothing, shoes, tools, jew
elry, etc. New and second hand
goods for sale. Globe New and
goods for sale. Globe New and
Second Hand Store. Phone 5140-J.
4 South Wyoming.
CHIROPRACTORS
What is Chiropractic? Newest and
t, greatest science for removing the
cause of disease. Dr. J. D. Long and
Dr. B. W. Long, 126 Pennsylvania
Building. Phone 4077-W.
HAT CLEANING
limier -- --
Te'AT old hat---Make it look like
new at the Nifty HIat Shop, 8163
East Park St.
TRANSFERS
EXPRESSMAN'S headquarters. Ex
pressmen when you want them.
Phone 6404-J
SECOND-HAND GOODS
WANTED
WANTED to buy, second-hand fur
niture and stoves. Union l'urni
ture Exchange, 248 E. Park, phone
2783-J.
HIGHEST PRICE paid for "ld cloth
ing, shoes, hats, trunks. tools.
Phone 35567-W.
CLEANERS AND DYERS
.- - :.--
AMERICAN Dyeing & Cleaning W it.
141 Pae-lonIn va Phnne 111
PERSQNAL
1IA A31E GUY, spiritualiat, meets
every Sunday, Tuesday, Friday at
101 E. Granite, downstairs.

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