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SBIG MEAT SALE
S We are the people who opened the city market. Stall No. 18 at the city market. E, INDEPENDENT MARKET I S128 E. Park St., southwest c6rner. Phone 2248-J P * Mutton stew, Plc HoI sl. - * per lb - - lc 1h. 1ne 122c I utton chi'". 20c " b ?i '>l e "llnlilyste ak 20c . * Front quarter nut- 171 Ill.t leak. * a ;[ er I t I 25 pei lb. 25c . I " Lei;fnmutton. 25c ""1 25c * eal che ps)im re ib rast f w per 1b. -..c------ 25c toe r Bf lll per Ir . 25c 1boodi veal 25Lc 20c SWE HANDLE NOTHING BUT THE FINEST QUALITY S OF STEER BEEF, MUTTON, VEAL AND PORK. SAY YOUtJ SA\W IT I[N TEil IULLLIETIN. --- - -._.. _. _ ------- -------- .._ .._. .._...~_. __. _ FAME OF BUTTE (Continued From P'age Oue.) and do the same, as the lanies here are afraid to start the ball rolling. it is so bad here, There are. or at least, have been warehouses filled with eatables and lots of it rotting. In fact., some of the omarkets smell so bad I could hardly stand to do my trading. CUT THIS OUT! Keep It handy, that you may know where you can make your purchases, and support those who are helping to support your paper. The following business houses advertise in the Bulletin, thus proving that they do not take orders from the agents of the Employers' association, which is trying to put your paper out of business. These advertisers prove they are with you; show them that you apprectate their support by dealing with them they are worthy of your sunoort. Restaurants The Famous Cafe, 124½/ E. Park: Creamery Cafe ,19 W. Broadway; Rex Cafe, Great Fal ' Montana; Leland Cafe, 72 E. *'.rk street; Spokane Cafe, 17 S. Main st.; Moxom Cafe, 29 W. Broadway; Crystal Cafe, 69 E. Park street; Gol,ien West Cafe, 227 S. Main; Shamrock Cafe, 9 N. Arizona. Pool Rooms Lambro's Pool Hall, 42 E. Park st. Golden Gate Pool Hlall, 272 E. Park. Park, Music Houses Howard Music Co.,"213 N. Main. Drugs Woody-Duall Co., 29 S. Main: Jacques Drug Co., 1957 Harrison av. Piano Tuner Thomas Joyce, 208 W. Broadway. Trunks and Luggage Montana Trunk Store, 109 West Park. Chili Parlors Pony Chili Parlor, 38 z E. Park; Classic Chili Parlor, 210 N. Main. Tobaccos and Confections The Sca.ndia, Anaconda, Montana; Pat McKenna, 314 N. Main. Vulcanizing J. L. Mathiesen, Vulcanizing, 40 E. Galena; Butte Vulcanizing Works, 1942 Hlarrison avenue; Western Vul canizing Works, 30 E. Galena. Chiropractic Drs. Long & Long, room 126, Penn block; Flora W. Emery, room 9, Sil ver Bow block. Jewelers Montana Jewelry Co.. Opticians. Etc., 73 E. Park st.; People's Loan Office, 28½ E. Park st.; Powell Jewelry Co., 112 N. Main st.; 1. Simon, 21 N. Main st.; Mayer. 37 N. Main; Mose Linz, Main and B'dway: Fred P. Young, Room 104 Penn. block. Cleaning and Dyeing The Nifty Hat Shop, 86½ E. Park; American Cleaning and Dye Works, 1341 Harrison. Barber Shops Ed. Swaidner, 1331/2 W. Br'dway. Con Lowney, 309 N. Main; Park Barber Shop. 86 E. Park. Second Hand Furniture Union Furniture Exchange, 248 E. Park; City Furniture Exchange, 206 E. Park. Meat Markets Washington Market, 18 W. Park; Central Market, 323 N. Main; West ern Meat Co., 121 E. Park street; Independent Market, 128 E. Park; Second Street Market, 1268-1270 E. Second street. Opticians Dr. L. V. Moran, room 104 Penn -Mvlvania block; Powell Jewelry Co., 112 N. Main; Montana Jewelry Co., Opticians, etc., 73 E. Park street. Tailors Fashion Tailoring Co., 47 W. Park st.; Bernard Jacoby, Tailor, 43 E. Broadway; E. Zuhl, Tailor, 504 W. Park st.; W. Gertel, 431% S. Ari zona street; Big 4, 17 W. Park st.; Rafish Bros., 83 E. Park; Leslie, tailors, 22 West Quartz. Cigar Factory Best In The West Cigar Factory, 28 E. Galena. Auto Repair Shops Grand Avenue Repair Shop, cor ner Harrison and Grand. Banks Yegen Bros., bankers, Park and: Dakota streets. Baths Steam Baths, 504 E. Broadway. Bakeries Manhattan Bakery, 205 W. Park; Dahl's Bakery, 107 N. Montana st.; Home Baking Co., Olympia st. Batteries Recharged Montana Battery Station, 224 S Arizona; Willard Battery Service Station, 13 North Arizona. If a poor man or wVOlllal Says any thing about the 11. C. L. he or shie does not say his soul is his owni, or they will have him arrested for tell "I wish yo't would come and or ganize here the same as in Butte. By doing so you will find you lIdies from I-butte will get more credit than t you expected. You will get all kinds i oif people to join yoi and the: gov ernnentLt will back you up in it and by so doing you will get better prices on BeVerages Exelso Distributing Co., 602 Utah ave. Clothing, Cleaning and Pressing Bernard Jacoby, 43 E. Broadway Men's Outfitters Fashion Tailoring, 47 West Park; Palace Clothing & Shoe Store, 53-55 E. Park st.; 3Montana Clothing and Jewelry Co., 103 S. Arizona; O. K. Store, 24 East Park street; lig 4 Tailor, 17 W. Park street; Shirley Clotlhes Shop, I1 N. Main; Honcher's, 29 "W. Park; The Enipor inn, :34 . Parlk. D)airies Crystal Creamery, 459 E. Park st Dentists Union Dentists, Third Floor Ri alto building; l)r. C. M. Eddy, 204 205 Pennsylvania block. Furniture Shiner's Furniture, 75 E. Park st. Groceries The Washington, 18 W. Park; Allen's Grocery, 1204 E. Second st.; Kermode, Groceries, 204 E. Park st.; S. 1. T. Cash Grocery, 627 E. Ga ilel st.; T. J. McCarthy, 64 E. Broad way: McC(arthy-Bryant & Co.. 317 3 i East Park street; Bishop Bros.. 1S0 \W'alnlut street; White house Grocery. 508 \Welst Park;: Western Cash Meat & Grocery Co., 241.0 FHar vard; ,Montania Cash Grocery, Broad iway and lMontanlla streets. Gents' Furnishings Dollar Shirt Shop, Rialto building; Hats for Men Nickerson, The Hiatter, 112 W. Park at. Hardware Sewell's Hardware, 221 F. Park street; Western Hardware Co., 22 E. Park street. Malt Extract A. Graf, Lager Beer Extract, 726 S. Montana. Ladies' Tailor J. Durst, Ladies' Tailor and Habit Maker. phone 2764, room 436, Phoe nix bldg.; E. Zahl, 504 W. Park. Ladies' Garments The International Store, 210 i:. Park; The Fuld Store, 111 WV. Park. Photography Thomlson's Park Studio, 217 E. Park street. Outfitters Francis J. Early, 715-719 E. Fronl street. Shoes Chicago Shoe Store. 7 S. Main st.; Walkover Shoe ('o., 46 W. Park st.; Golden Rule Shoe Store, Peter Brinig. 39 E. Park; One Price Shoe Store, 43 E. Park. Specialists Dr. W. H. Haviland, 71 W. Park street. Shoe Repairing McManus Shoe Shop, 5 S. Wyo mIing; Progressive Shoe Shop, 1.721 Harrison ave.; Dan Harrington. 491/s E. Quartz; Esperanto Shoe Shop, 311 East Mercury. Stage Idnes Philipaburg & Anaconda Stage, Win. Bellmn, proprietor, Anaconda, Mont. Second fland ('lothing, Jewelry, Etc. -. Simon, 553 S. Arizona; The Glolbe Store. 4 S. Wyoming; Uncle Sam's Loan Office, 11 S. Wyoming. Undertakers Larry Duggan, Undertaker, 322 N. Main street; Daniels & Bilboa, undertakers, 125 E. Park street. Transfers Expressman, Transfer, 5 S. Wyo ming. Coal and Wood. SEast Side Coal and Wood Yard. Garden avenue. Phone 5456-J. Boarding Houses The Belmont, 20 East Quartz st. fruit than ever. "It's a fright the way they are abusing the poor people here. Yes, it is. Look it up yoursuf., as the offi cers here are as big crooks as any-- at least the most of them. They have the stores and wurohloyses filled to the brim. They are charging more now than they did in war time. They are advertising for more help and i there are hundreds of Ilmll out of work. If you haven't got a pull withI some of the head mluglls or high mucki-mluclCs then you are dlown and out. 'Please do come and do something o iwe call Say we are free Americans. The hsineSs men hee are all you s:ay the buti ne.ss tmen aie ill Butte, or it least the mlajoiiLy of thiem are. "'t ticki1d nmc g0l1 t 'y to reald what you weire doinlg in the Yuakimia Val iey Daily Aimeiican. If you ('oume here yourself you can do better toward buyinlg firuit for ihe people of Huti.e than youl can by dealting through those colnmmission houses. " Oe is 1i 1 .1o P. S. I riemain your affection aie friend. I amiii a little girl, but I ilassent write my name. If I did the' lotrd only knows what. they would do to Ine. T'hlis is what I hear my lpapa tell about. le cried nearly every night because l e can't earn enough for us to eat anli we have no clothes to wear." Mrs. Seii will make an effort through the Yakima papers to get in touch with the unlknown writer. HAND-PICK LEADERS (Continued From Page One.) correctedl. Decision to ask 'o:r an adjustment. of their wages at this tilme wa' reached by the men recently through a secret ballot. It was announced thai the question of ii ,eneral wage increl se wouldll be :colnillered at ii., annual conventionl of the brother hood at Detroit Sept. .I No Algr'eelenllt levicliched. The national comnnlititee for or ganizing st'el workers was unable I.t reach an agreemenet 'it. its meleting held at the headquarters of the loii'rican Fedleration ofc Labor to col!sider action to he ltaken byV the uniLjoll steel workers of the countryi following ref-sai of the I nitel Stat-es Steel corporatio ii .o gr1tl . hearing. Ai ain (c, i tive :ie'siion lasting all ;afternoon tille conllmmitit' considerea the strike vote recentl,' taken hi I'llembli'rs f thO e . 24 affiliated sý'oel woi'rkers' oirgan'izatiioIns authorizing Ilthe committer. to call a strike :ilny rlmie iflier Aug. n .0. lember ' 1' i hi ::otinittee refused to discuss thi e Ilt lituile talken by comill itntee mlmlllbers. John Fitzpatrick of Chicago, chairmani of ihe conlnit.tee, said to night there probably would be an i'impolllrtantl ailnnounclll enltit"C after to Illorrow'sl nlmeeting. Woodmen of the World -leoad consul, 1. 1. Boak., will he it olur special meelilg on Sa turday, Sepl. 3. at ullppr K. of P. hall, at 8 I). in. Bring your lmen friends. 1. J. GRIM'ES. SIR., Consul Commllander. Xl. J. GIEGEIt. Clerk. 13utte Camp No. 1153, W. O. W.---Adv SAY YO;U SAW IT IN BULLETIN It's Worth a Lot I to Know That; You Can Buy For Less HereI -it's worth a lot to you . to know that you take no ri s k o f dissatisfaction here. Whatever you buy here is guaranteed to sat * isfy. We are certain it's all * best quality-then I Why Pay More I Elsewhere L MONTANA If TRUNK FACTORY * d J. BETTMAN & CO. --109 West Park Street. See Window Display. ' _AY YOU SAW\ IT IN BULLETIN WHITTMAN'S PR EVE NTI VE ..F It- - SPANISH FLU SCARLET FEVER MEASLES t DIPHTHERIA CHOLERA SMALLPOX hise tallbles .II I'll] every 4llI1' riUl [ 1. ' 1 2ises l iveI t1 holur s. .:llil.llti l unicier' 17 years. SMALL POX l"or Smalll,t x. l athe the ` flu e ;ull hu;Iis (hIIe a1 day lor three diays. Sold iii tIhe ,lrug stores oi' liiittc. Puit tipl tI 1 i E. Galenta. 3AY YOU SAW IT IN BULLLETIN NINETY DAYS (Continued From Page One.) the county who are better able to tes tify -concerning bootlegging and moonshining than Commissioners Fabian and Cooney, especially the latter. Bootleggers Alarmed. When news of the county attor ney's "invitation" to .Messrs. Fa bian and Cooney to give him first hand knowledge about illicit manu facture and sales of wiiiskyv -both I the real stuff and alleged---there was a genetal search fir thet commllllii sioners by their bootlegger ftiends. Many of the bootleggers. it is said, feared that inl the heat of pIassion oil :Monday afteirnoon i Messrs Cooniey and Fabian might become too vol Suble. Friends of the two s,;iumissiotlers were unani:ous inl tieclaring that .he county attorney had "put one over:" on the commissintiers and had placed thern in a ditfic!tl position. it was declared that if Cooney and Fabian really tell what they know, wholesale a.re 's cf imany of the two getl.iemen's closest ':tends may re sult and if tie-y ilther deny any knowledge of specifi, instances of prohibition law violations or refuse to tell Mr. Jackson toey- place them with the decent citizens, in view of their attacks on the county attor ney's dry squad, wihlict'. Fabian and Cooney have intimated, are protect ing the bootleggers. Personal Quiz Probable. It is considered highly probable that among the quo;: tion,t the county attorney will propound to Messrs. Cooney and Fabian will be ones aimed to determine just where the supplies consumed by ihe gentlemen themselves come from. Soute of the comimissioners' bioon coilmpanions humorously assert that ito private store in the county was large eniough on Jan. 1 to have supplied their wants until now. SOLONS KIlCK (Continued From Page One.) withdraw from thte loagitu of n:ations. The commlllittee adopt.ed a reservca tion providing that all turiff, immi grationt and similar dtutinstic and political affairs of .this country shall be determinedi by thi nation with out interference fromi cthlei't nations It was announeert t.ht the treaty in its lpresent forml will lie tit'!celltod to the senate early ncxi week. Fire Chief Fred .Mat, in, he of the usuttally smiling disposition, is peeved. And naullghlty small boys of the city alre the reason. The chief ',,sers ibat youngster: of Butte have the habit of taking rocks and other heavy objects and battering the chaints and c:aps on fire plugs with the result that I he firemen often experience difficulty in at taching hose in cate' of fires. Boyv °aught polundingt fire plugs will bh arrested, says the ehief `;Ei))I PR-IFST SI F ,i, Dot AIAGIA.ES Alleging that the American Srho brani Publishing company and the Serhian Orthotdox sociirl have great ly injured his reputation and good nami' tandi ha\e deprived hiut of great profit and gain in his pro rtos siot. Aiiltu Jnksich, .said to be an 'uithodtox Setlbian pri.et, yesterday filed suit against th- publishing outitpan!y iti' thi he Serb society for $ .,i!iti dat il ges . Ja sich alleges that. n article printed in the Amneri can fhrllobran, a patper published b4 thle t'defendlttts, caused all the damil age. WANTEID. Noi use quibbling about prices, c they must lie moved: 10t tailored a suits uncalled for. We do not allow titorl to a cutiiulate. Big 4 Tailor, 17 West Park street. ~ ___ I MORE WITNESSES (Continued F'rom Page One.) 'rear said in addressing the general fler hI had been sworn as a wit te';. "It wants the truth, irrespec ive of politics and the only time that olitics .has been linked up with in aestiavtiolln was when the chairman if tlh democratic coPinlitto P dild h . it Washington, and told us he would a tontti tle to charge it with pllitics. d "I ami prepared to tgive you the r acts backed up with documtenttry d videeie. " General Disque replied. ftter stat ng that le never had voted i his life. never had been interested u poli lts and never had had a politi ai friend. "Ytour letter to Secretary Baker. d tuhlished today. is colmpoised largely c if olinionated evidenlce and that part q vliich is critical is largely falsehoods i] •hic I clan disprove.' 'the general ontinullitt.. 'To meet the truth, i!en t will niamte shottld be called as wit- 4 esser iit refut'"the grossest il!isreI aesentat;ions ever put. into a reord.'" Congressman F rear reminded I en ral I)islltt that the coinmiittee wase hargt d with making an ilvesiga iii of an expenditure of llmore t.hlli billion dollars by the aircraft board lnd that it. could not proLllise to ex lllnli every witless thle generial de ired to calt. He also directed atten ion toi the fact that the conlmtittee licauldy il 1 examined Lieutenant ti 'oloel SteaIrns. present heaid of tlihe 'pruce corporation; J. J. D)onovan. u liret I; Major Grammanu r. another lircilor, anid .Major Morley, judge ad osarle, who was called as a wittlie It the request of the secretary of tar, , His Armly C'areer. [iltr oduction of testimonly then vas begitut, the general first gihving lie c('ommllllitttee a brief sketch l Of his rmly career. He testified that, after e-rving 18 yeaum in the army, he re igned in Dlecember. 1916. to accept lie wardenship of tile Michigan peni enttiary. He was then a captain of avairy in the Philippines and locat t at Manila. "'tow did they happen to send for oni inl Manila. 9,000 miles from cre?-" asked Congressulatnt Freur. '1 am not familiar with tile infltu 11,es that were brought to bear." re liedi the witness. "I received a ciablegranlt Mat \nilv ffering ime the position, and. alter onringg to the states and investigat ng it. I accepted. -' ----A= - - L · Aes and ers BAIL IS WANTED Ta ýrst S WITHOUT FOR THE Oil eyJAIL MEN WHO ARE IN hat "ne Hundreds of workers are literally rotting in the jails of this country tad because of their activity in the cause of Labor. Many of these victims td of the world-wide class war are awating trial---and have been waiting o,., for imai weary llonth.is for the speedy trial guaranteed therm by the two United States (Constitution. Others were tried and sentenced to terms re- ianging from one to twenlty years during the period of war hysteria, g anid appeals in their cases are now being taken from King Capital drunk use to King Capital sober. rni- Some of the prisoners have escaped by death, others are dying, many ght Ihave conitracted tuborculosis and other loathsome diseases, and all are of surfering untold agon. from close confieineent in the fetid atruosphere, ior from insanitary and unhealthy surroundings, from poor and insufficient ctt- fd, and from ihiumant treatmoent accorded 'hem by brutalized guards. Past attemtpts to secure bail for all of these workers in jail have not been attended with great success because of the lack of system. In the dividitual soughll to seclure hail for their personal ftri leds. and failing to nty get the inecessary aironllt they returned what had beeni collected. thiis mnaking their entire efforts frt.iitless. This was the condition facing the delegates from all the western district organiizations of the Industrial \nn Workers of the WVoftld when they met in conlference on J uly 3 and 4 in the Seal.tle. The delegates solved the problem by anl unfailing means o Organ izalion. -gh A Bail and Bond Committee was elected to systematize the work of collecting bail and a nation-wide drive has been started to secure the loan of cash. Liberty Bonds and property sufficienti to gain the release of all class war prisoners. WVith practically no adlvertising Six Thou sand Dollars were raised in the first five days. More than Two Ittui dred Thousand IDollars are needed to release those now being held for their Labor activity. Sums of Five Dollars and tip are acctelpted as loans, and all cash, Lib etty lBonds or property is tabtlated in trlplicate, one copy going to the person aia kirg ti. loan. another beinig irelained by the Bail and Bond Caid loittLee. aid tIhe third being filed with the Trades Ujnion Savings t otinild Loan Aesociation of Seallle, with whomi all funds, bonds and prop it- erlyv schedules will be banked. Onlivly those who have been proved loalo and trtustworthy are being at sent oit as c,llecltors. hEverylthing possible has been done to safeguard a" Illthis hail and hbond fitd, frotlimt the selecion of the cormmittee to the c'lioicet: ll' the bank. A portion of the fund is being set aside to return . loanis lii demanld in case persons who ha;ve made thle are forced to the Icave thle countiiry lor have othier reasons for making a witlihdrawal. i Ilail will Ih uIsed to release specifierd persons where that is desired, r iitlt otlhherwise thle release will take place by a blind drawing of names, tte thius insuringilt' f'airness to all Irisoniers. By com on conseii t the ine nan in Wichita, Kansas, jail will first be released, as they have been held ing the longest and jail conditions are worse there than anywhere else in ugs the entire clintry. This bhail has nearly all been subscribed, and the len men will be made accredited collectors wheni released, and their speedy at- release will help to set others at liberty. SNo necessity exists for argument.. Your duty is clear. If your ears are not deal to a all iromn vyour class, if you feel that an injury to one is al in, jur to all, if there burns within you the faintest spark of humnian E.` ity, you will see that the meni do niot. remain belhid the bars an tin rho necessary minute because you withheld youil support. th( eat- THEY ARE WILLING TO GIVE THEIR LIVES FOR YOU! nood ARE YOU WILLING TO LOAN YOUR DOLLARS TO THEM? of' Send all cash, checks and bonds to John L. Engdahl, Secretary of Ball fro- and Bond Committee, Box W, Ballard Station, Seattle. Property schedules should be filed with Attorney Ralph S. Pierce, ug Room 607 Central Building, Seattle. or Butte Office, 318 N. Wyoming St., A. S. Embree, Bond and Bail delegate. Was there anything in your past Pne experience that fitted you for the po- Co sition?" asked Frear. TIi: "1 had had charge of military pris- An ons in the Philippines and I think it ste was this and the knowledge that the pa' hoard had of my army record that. Ca ca used it to select me," answered the bu general. sill 'ron will concede that it was a ,ather remarkable situation?" said ,, :lat.r Eastman will be here to nmorrow and tell you all about it," re- Co olied the general. al G~en. Price P. lislque stated he had cit: no difficulty in being reinstated in the aarnly and of finally accepting the ie: appointment as head of the spruce pet division against his will and as a it matter of duty, after he had been or- dui dered to France and was about to go. His Present. Position. the Brice P. Disque went on to state plit that he owes his present position in New York city to the interest and in- po trodutiion of John D1) Ryan, former Fit director of aircraft production. offi cial of the Milwaukee road and a fre- pli quent figure ini prior statements his made to the house sub-committee. Testimony further adduced was to the effect that Mr. Ryan is a director dlo of the American International coin- Wt va I-Have you a savings ac iount ? Then open one, and ma ke regular trips to the bank with additions to your ext account. even if the amount as5I is ihe smallest that the bank tie will take. Don't wait until I w you are out of debt to begin tita to save. Get the habit while in youll are working out. It w\ill h.elp you get out of eve debt. . ran Once cleaned up, increase teh the amount of your regular I e. deposits. WVhatever you do, had DON'T lot anything inter- ass fl re with the constancy of th yOiiuli attentionl to your' bank Gel ofi t the Fru 11111 l'r] 4 G1~ ~OS. B~i~iEBS pany, sole owners of T. Amsinck & 0.i Co.. of New York, of which Mr. p Diiscue is president.; and that the American international is also a stockholder in the Siemis-Carey conm- t pany, parent concern of the Siems Carey- H. S. Kerbaugh corporation. t] builders of the Olympic peninsulanl spruce line to Lake Pleasant. "'What is your position now'" D queried Chairman James A .Frear of the committee, as the afternoon session drew to a close. ca "1 am president of T. Amsinek & C Co.. incorporated, an importing and oJ evporting concern in New York i1' city," answered General Disque. to "Who introduced you to the par- R ties that gave you the appointment?" pursued the chairman. "Let me state el it definite-----did John I). Ryan intro- m duce you?" a "'ie introduced me- --he was one of N hlie persons who introduced mne," re plied the witness. st "And rec.omminended you for the cl pos it io n?'" continued Chairman F"rear. "And recommended me for it," re plied the witness. "In all probability, his rec'ollmendatotion had very mnuch .o do with moy getting the position." Generat l)isque said that. at the d:lose of the war. during a visit to Washington. he had intimated to Mr. Ryan that on ex-army officer, who lhad abandoned a civil position as warden of the Michigan penitentiary, was in a natlural quandary concern ing his future. Hos-w lHe Got His iPlace. "1 told MIr. Ryan my situation."' explained Genlaial Disque, "and asked him to look around and see if lie could findi some place for me. as I would bIt g:ad of it. 'rite result was - that \ir. Ryan heard of this vacancy S8 :n New York. "HI-e has b"een out here and been l over our oiperations, and had been familiar with everything we have been doing. .o far as he could be in that pouition., and he recommlended Ime. lis c'recotmll:endation apparently had had enough weight to get me assigned where I ant today." At this juncture. on the ground that it was a personal question General liisque declined to name his present salary, beyond saying that it is not quiie twice what lie had beep ofiered to resume the wardenship of the Michigan state prison. Chairman Frear pressed hitm with the state mlent that his present salary is cur rently rumored to be $30,000, but received no definite confirmation. "I was offered salaries practically as good in two places out in this cou:try,'' asserted the witness, "'that itr. Ryan and none of his friends had anything to do with." "We will see if we can get a closer connection." commented the chair man, and turned to queries regarding . the Siemns-Carey-H. S. Kerbaugh cor poratioll. I)What Developed. Briefly, the testimony developed the following: That, John D. Ryan is a director of the American international company. which owns all the stock of the Anisinck company, of which Mr. Disque is president. That the Siems-Carey railroad contracting firm, of which the Siihn,: Carey-Kerbaugh corporationi was an offshoot. was reputed to be at least. partly controlled by the American In ternational company, of which iMr. Ryan is a director. "Yes, he is a director." said Gen eral Disque. "I doubt if Mr. Ityan is much of a stockholder. I think lie is a director by courtesy, as is done in New York." ''You know nothing about tital. I suppose, except gossip?" asked the chairmlan. "'That is all." MANHATTAN BAKERY The Finest in Butte MAX VITT, Proprietor. Two Stores 205 W. Park-135 8. Main SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULI ETIN EAST SIDEJ* COAL AND) WOOD GARDEN AVE., PHONE 5458-J. Satisfaction guaranteed. Mlaurice Eagan, Prop. BULLETIN SOLD AT EXCHANGE SOFT DRINK PARLOR Hannas Suhr, Prop. 101 South Main Street HEILENA, MONTANA i i=: :.- ==-·- :; --.-u-- ,-..-m.