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The Butte daily bulletin. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1918-1921, September 06, 1919, Image 5

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045085/1919-09-06/ed-1/seq-5/

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WHITTMAN'S
PREVENTIVE
-FOR
SPANISH FLU
SCARLET FEVER
MEASLES
DIPHTHERIA
CHOLERA
SMALLPOX
Sohl inl the drug stores of
Butte.
Put up at 1 14. Galena.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
PHOTOGRAPHS
Your photo makes an ideal gift.
It is one thing your friends
cannot buy. We have many
styles to offer. Have your sit
tings now.
Thomsons' Park Studio
John Lumme. Mgr.
217 East Park Street.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Golden Gate Pool Hall
Tobaccos, Cigars, Cigarettes and
Candies.
GIVE US A CALL
272 E. Park.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
S. F. T. Cash Grocery
The 1most for your money.
427 E. Galena Phone 5215-W
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
PONY CHILI PARLOR
Our Chill Always the Best.
Chill and Tamales put up to
take out.
388i East Park St.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
J. DURST
Exclusive Ladies' Tailor and
Habit Maker.
-436 Phoenix Bldg. Butte, Mont.
Phone 2764
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
WESTERN CASH MEAT
AND GROCERY
P. Reusch, Prop. Phone 5127-R
We handle but the best. Can sell
for the least.
2410 HARVARD AVE.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
CRYSTAL CAFE
We Serve the Best on the Market
at Popular Prices.
09 E. I'ARK ST.
SAY YOU SA W i' IIN BULLETIN
DEALERS REFUSE
(Continued From Page One.) 1
ported to the Plasterers' union and c
are being tabulated for possible leg- t
al action. Boss plasterers "scab
bing" on the craft during the strike l
are said to be getting all the materi
als they order without interruption, I'
showing that there is no shortage, as
alleged in some instances by the ma- c
terial firms when refusing materials l
to union contractors.
Paper houses Blamed. i.
In the strike of pressmen, press I
assistants and bookbinders against i
the job printing shops of the city, v
a conspiracy on the part of paper $
coom panies to withhold material
from the 16 shops which have agreed n
to the union demands is alleged by ,
the union committee. The Americatn
Paper company, Mutual Paper com- t
pauny and other large dealers are
nmmed as heading the conspiracy in
league with the Employing Printers'
association, whose members are pro-.
prietors of shops whlrch have refused
to resognize the union scale and are
closed by the strike.
EXPRESS TRAINS ('OIAAI)E. a
(Special United Press Wire.)
Toulouse, France, Sept. 5.--- 1
Twelve were killed and 40 were in
jured when express trains from Par- c
is and Bordeaux collided near here.
DOINGS OF THE VAN LOONS Well Father had to choose quickly!
t / r I'LL lT WORKED WI WONDER
TH"AT SHERSFF TKA CHRM!. T wEREn
-i r5R- dH, 8._.R . . U K E ..A CW R , M M Y T A IL O R . "H ,- L ,TT . ,
I IHT M -HIM TA-TA OLD RUNT
,-r ACT I" eA
-i ZM 1 IET MAN, " AND
WORKING MEN BEWARE
(Continued From Page One.)
Butte in process of formation.
The pages of the Miner forshadow
that the Davis-Daly Copper company,
Butte-Superior Mining company and
other vast mineral holdings are to
be merged into one giant company
by Hayden-Stone company, brokers,
of Boston and New York. This is
in line with many other unfounded
articles which have appeared in this
sheet for the last six months.
It is interesting for investors to
take note of certain circumstances
connecting this paper with a local
stock brokerage house.
The former editor of mining news
on the Miner has lately bought an
interest in one of the leading stock
broking fitms in Butte. He is still
on most friendly terms with the re
maining staff of the Miner Publish
ing compnlany. The firm lie is con
nected with is promoting "long
shots" in the mini:ng world, chiefly:
, Potomac Copper company, which
was listed on the :oca; s'ocki sheet
for the first time on the same day
that the article mentioned appeared
in the Miner.
Crystal Copper company No. 2,
stocked for many hundreds of thou
sands of shares and owning one
claim in the northern part of the
Butte district.
Crystal Copper company No. 1.
which is stocked for many hundreds.
of shares. and has nothing but a
small leasing proposition in Jeffer
son county.
Potomac Copper company is drift-'
ing a very long tunnm-, that will not
be finished for tmany months, and
may strike a vein at a great depth
in a country that has never shown
up a paying mine and where no one
knows that they will even find a
vein at all at the end of the tunnel
--this too., is heavily stocked.
This same stock broking house is
also heavily interested in Tuolumne
Copper Mining company. This com
pany was organized in July of 1906
----it is stocked for 2,500.000 shares
--it has never been a paying propo
sition--it has eked out a fitful ex
istence by issuing additional stock
and selling the same to unwise
stockholders and using the money
to develop property on the flat east
of Butte.
o- Butte.
It is not probable that this comn
;pany can ever pay a dividend. Its
old Tuolumne claim, with a shaft
2,600 feet deep and $150.000 worth
of machinery has been abandoned
and closed down for about two
years. It is for sale to any adjoining,
mining interest that might need a
good, well-timbered shaft. Its new
proposition on the flat east of Butte
is not favorably ;ocated for perman..
opt mineral deposits.
The history of that flat should be
discouraging in the extreme to all
investors. It has been tried out bye
the most brilliant miining men in
the northwest, backed by unlimited
capital. and all of their efforts havea
Iinvariably proved failures, fromt a
mine standpoint.
Col. William B. Thompson, as a
young ma., expendPd thirty or forty
thousand dollars there amongt his
first ventures, and failed.
The late F. Augustus HIeinze. ex
pended approximately $200.000 on
the Sullivan. Clinton and Calliope
claims and abandoned it as worth-!
less.
Somne mining mena from Denver
spent $80.000 on the Six o'Clock
claim, near this flat, 26 years ago,1
and abandoned the proposition.
The Anaconda Copper Miningi
company spent $100,000 in sinking
a shaft on the Greenleaf and aban
doned it as worthless.
The Rainbow Development com
pany, closely associated with the
North Butte, stockholders of Du
luth, spent approximately $500.000:'
on ground on the flat east of Butte
and have ceased work now for three
years.
The Butte and London company
have spent approximately $1.000 000
on rhe flat, their stock was sold to
working tmen in Butte, for as mucli
as $5 a share, and it. now brings
less than 15 cents per share.
The North-Butte Extension Mining
i company has spent $200,000 in at
- temptink to find a mine on the flat
- ---it failed---an3 its properties hai ve
been closed down for 10 years.
Capt. A. B. Wolvin. of great ex
nerience and ability, after succeed
ing in making a success of the Butte
Superior Mining company, spent for
himself and his associates over
$500,000 in attempting to develop
the Butte and Duluth Copper com
i pany with the result that it is now
t in the hands of a receiver and owes
wcorking men wages in excess of
$20.000. Its stock is worthless.
The Colusa-Leonard, a component
1 part of the Tuolumne Copper cont
I pany. is acredited with having spent!
$250,000 in an attempt to developi
the copper mine between Butte Main
Range of the Tuolumne and the
Leonard mine of the Anaconda. The
Colusa-Leonard has done no work
for 10 years.
The Pittsburgh and Montana Cop-i
per company, with $4.0,0,000 readyi
money, 19 years ago commenced
operations on this flat, it built a
modern smelter. mills, flata;ti"'
plants, a little railroad, it bought:
Svast timber claims elsewhere, lime
deposits for its fluxing, iron deposits
for its fluxing and possibly coal for
its smelter. With unlimited capital,
it driffed along for eight or nine
years into a reorganization (which
is the polite term used when mail.
lionaires go through bankruptcy).
It. never paid a dividend. The name
v of the reorganization was the Pitts
mont Copper company. 'This con
tinued for several years and never
a paid a dividend.
Y The management learned that it
must get land closer to the Butte ,
s district before it could succeed, It
1 consolidated with a producer under
e the name of East Butte Mining com
pany. This has drifted along for
l eight years. and secured a very i
a valuable smelting contract from the
l Davis-Daly Copper company. After
securing this contract it managed
s to pay last November to the owners
n of stock in the second reorganiza
It lion $1 per share.
Il The North-Butte Mining company
- followed the igni fatutus of finding'
- copper mines on the flat. It is gen-;
o- erally reputed to ha'e spent several
hundred thousand dollars on its de-;(
velopment to the east.
h Three months ago the Miner pub
it lished a flash head line similar to
y its giant "merger" put forth thi
d morning, that the North-Butte Min
ing company had found a mighty de
I, posit of ore to the east of the!
T- Tuolumne, and the stock rose $5 a,
e share on the strength of this report.:
e and doubtless the gentleman whoI'
published the report in the Miner
I. profited by his false report. A week
NP or two later the management of the'
a North-Butte mining company of
'- ficially denied the report.
One need scarcely mention that
the Amazou-Butte company splent
4t $300,000) in s, tempting to make a
ii mine on the flat atid failed.
h That the Ida-Montana company
n spent $150.000 in a similar attempt
e and failed.
a The Farrell Copper company and
I the Alliance Copper company each
attempted it and failed.
is The Reins Copper company, di
e rectly between the Butte Main Range I
i-land the Colusa-Leonard. which com
6 panies went into the Tuolumne,
is spent approximately $900 000--'
t- worked for four years, sunk ],500
c- feet, and failed to making a paying
k mine.
After all of these failures it has
become assured in the minds of all $
reasonable men that hle Tuolumuni t
Copper Mining company can never
pay a legitimate dividend; that the IV
only chance for its stockholders to c]
make money is through manipula- n
tions of the market. i
It is far safer for a working man 4
to place his earnings on a faro table Bt
where he at least sees the cards jC
dealt and can detect cheating of the $
dealer, than to attempt to increase
his earnings by investing in Tuol
umne stock, which has a little inside
ring or holding company called the
"Silver Bow Securities company,"
and the dealing is done in Boston. tt
Concerning the mammoth meger, d
to show how ridiculous any such
i :l is. one need only mention that p
the Butte-Superior is a zinc produc- n
ing 'comlpany, and has sui eled ,' j ,
erely through years of litigation, O
and the Davis-Daly company is a'
copper miining company that is just
coming into its own. Its tonnage! 1
has doubled in' the last two months. n
It is believed to have the largest i
shute of copper ore in the northwest.'
and its net earnings are said to be
approximately $140.000 in August.
The publishing of such exciting!
fakes, as "mammoth mergers," is
merely to let the recent mining edi
tor of the Miner, now turned stock
broker, annex the little savings of t
working mnen land wonen). it
A comparison might be drawn be
tween some of these companies:
Tuolumne stocked for 2,500.000 1.
shares with no ore in sight, selling 84
at $2. totals $5,000,000.
Davis-Dasy stocked for 520,000 p
shares, earning $140,000 per month.
selling at $10, totals $5.000,000.
The next report on the front page h
of the Miner may spring a merger ;
between Tuolumne and the Kimber- u
Icy diamond mines.
WAR-MAKING POWER
(Continued From Page One.) lb
-- -.--.-_______- 0
extent.
The "battalion of death" as the t
treaty irreconcillables are known, v
plans to use the time in which the t
two reservationists grouns will con
isume in compromising their differ- a
ences, in trailing the president. Sen-!
ators Borah, Johnson and McCormick'
will launch it Wednesday at Chicago,
extending through the middle west
and the west.
C'.AL,, (GE: ERAI1 STRIKE.
Paris, Sept. 6.-Following a gen
oral strike of the organized enter
tainers and theater employes, a gen
eral lockout in the Paris music halls.
began.
PORTLAND TAILORS STRIKE. 1
Portland, Sept. 6.--Three hundred
and fifty tailors struck here, demand- e
ing $40 for a 44-hour week. ;
Emploves of 12 firms, wht-h t
'-'ed the scale, remained on the
job. c
MOlt LUNION MOLDERS. I
Cincinnati, Sept. 6.-Officers of
the International Molders' union re- 5
port that 5,013 new members werE'
S·,dmitted during the first six month:
of the present year. 1
MARKET REVIEW
LIVESTOCK
CHIC'AGO.
Chicago, Sept. 6. --Hog" - --ºeceipts
13,000 head. Market unevno, but
steady with yesterday's average.
Heavy, $17.50 @19.54'; mdii.lam. $18
@20; light, $18.75020; light
light, $18.25 ti 19.50; heavy packing
sows, smooth, $16.20 il 17.25: pack
ing sows, rough. $1 ,. 751' 16.25;
pigs, [email protected]
t atiie - Receipts. 2.nn,)i head.
Market slow. Beef steers. mnedium
and heavy weight, choice and primne
[email protected]; medium andi good.
[email protected]; common. $,9.50 u"
11.75; light weight, good and and choice.
[email protected]; common an.d miedi
[email protected] 13.75; butcher cattle, heif
hers, [email protected]; cows, $6.75cr -13.50;
ictanners and cutters. $5.651 i 6.75;
veal calves, $20( 21; feader steers
[email protected]; stockers sters. $6.75
, 10.25;western range b,ef steers,
$95 15.75; cows anti hiflers. $6.75
fr 12.75.
Sheep - Receilpts 10.,0t.0 head.
Market unsettled. l,;allbs., $4 pounds
down, [email protected] 15.25; culls and com
mon, $8;[email protected]; yearling weth
ers, [email protected]; ewes, medium,
r good and choice, $7.250 S.50; culls
and common, $2.25 St 6.50,
OMAHA.
Omaha, Sept. 6.--tHogs-- Receipts
3.500 head. Market generally 10 a
t 15c lower than yesterday's average.
Choice steady. Top. $18.50; bulk.
[email protected]; heavy weights, $17.35
s)18.50; medium weight. [email protected]$
18.50; light weight, $17.751 )18.50;
heavy packing sows, smooth, $17(
17.35; packing sows, rough, $16.85
SI 17; pigs, $16.50(i 18.50.
Cattle--Receipts 2,0001 head. Mar
ket inactive; few sales; beef and
butcher cattle steady; stockers and
feeders 25c lower. Beet steers, me
diumn and heavy weight, choice and
prime, $15.50 @ 17.50t; medium and
Igood, [email protected]; common and me
)dium, [email protected]; butcher cattle,
heifers, $7.25 i 13; cows, [email protected];
canners and cutters, [email protected]; veal
calves, light and handy weight.
l [email protected]; feeder steers, [email protected];
Sst oker steers. $7 @ 10.
Sheep - Receipts 23,000 head,
lMarket for opening sales, killing
classes steady with yesterday's close;
- ino early sales of feeder lambs. Lambs
84 pounds down, $13 Gi 15; culls and
i~vommon, $7.25 @13 ; yearling weth
Ors, [email protected]; ewes, medium and
choice, [email protected]; culls and common,
$2.75 F6.
CHICAGO MARKETS.
(GRAIN AND) PI'OVISIONS.
Chicago, Sept. 6. - Material up
Sturns in the value of corn resulted to
day from evidence that liquidation 3
has run its course for the the time being.
Prices closed strong, 1 14 c to 3 ?c
net higher, with September at $1.62
and December at. $1.31 's to $1.31,A.
Oats gained , c to 1 %c and provis
ions 75c to $2.10.
t Notwithstanding that the corn b
market showed considerable weak
iness at the opening, indications soon
Ideveloped that a majority of traders
had taken a bullish position. in the $
LIVINGSTON W(RIKERS
(Continued from Page One.)
test the action of the Enterprise in ti
its unwarranted editorial attacks on ri
.Itr. Dunn and the union workers of 1
ILivingston. The letter, which is
Ssel f-explanatory, is as follows: n
Iivingston, Sept. 4, 1919.
I Putte Daily Bulletin,
Gentlemen: At a mass meeting
held this evening at McLeod's pa- t
tjillion by 600 union men and 40 i
illunion girls to repudiate the editorial h
in the Livingston Enterprise en
titled, "Who Believes Dunn," the
following resolution was adopted:
Recou:nmmended that a committe'
be appointed from this body to wait
on the business men of Livingston
and ask thenm to stop advertising in
e the Livingston Enterprise and adl
vising them that if they do not stop t,
that we will stop patronizing them. a
It was further recommended that t
all union men stop their subscrip
tions to the EntIerprise.
A committee was appointed to
tIcke subscriptions for the Butte a
Daily Bulletin and about 50 sub- t
striptions were secured immediate- Is
13. d
I was instructed to ask you to
publish these faits in your paper as
you have undoubtedly seen the abuse
in the Livingston Enterprise.
This meeting was comprised or
union men aind girls who have
proven themselves 100 per cent
i Americans. Even though we may be
only "half-baked radicals," as the 5
Enterprise calls us, that is better I
than being paid patriots. I
I do not know of anything that
could have united the unions of this
.:ity like this abuse or us and Mr.
Dunn lihas.
Hoping you will favor us with
space, I remain,
" Iespeet fully,
W. J. RILEY,
109 South 1i street.
initial dealings September delivery
went to the lowest level yet this sea
0son, but during most of the remain
der of the day the trend of the mar
ket was decidedly upgrade for that
month, and for December and MIay
as well. The general contention of
the bulls was that the recent b:eak
of 46 cents a bushel from 'lhe nigh
point of the December delivery had
discounted, to a great extent, the err
rent agitation over the high cost to
living.
Oats ascended with corn. East
ern demand was active and country
offerings were almost at zero.
Provisions were given a big hoist,
owing to the strength of grain. One
of the leading packers was credited
with having been a liberal buyer.
C'alsh.
Corn-September, $1.62; Decem
ner. $1.31 %.
Oats---Septembher, 69% ; Decem
ber, 71% c.
Pork September, $42.75; Oc
tober, $19.10.
Lard September, $27.50; Oc
tober, $27.05.
Ribs --- September. $22.60; Oc
tober, $22.50.
lutter, Eggs and Poult ry.
Butter -- Steady; creamery, 49 i)
55c.
Eggs - Steady. Receipts 8,159
cases. Firsts, [email protected] 44c; ordinary
firsts, 3 i' 39c; at mark, cases in
cluded. [email protected]; packed firsts, 45c.
Poultry---Alive, unsettled ; springs,
2391c; fowls, [email protected]
MINXEAI'OLIiS (il:I N.
Minneapolis, Sept. 6. --- W'healt
Receipts, 597 cars, colnpared with
598 cars a year ago. Cash, No. 1
northern, $2.30 $) 2.50.
Co'nr--No. 3 yellow, [email protected]
Oats--No. 3 white, 65% 9,. i67 %c.
Flax-$5.17 ( 5.21. "
Fl"our -- Unchanged. Shipments, v
74,258 barrels.
Barley -$1.03e51.28.
ltye----No. 2, $1.33% @l.33N . .
liran----$40.
I ....
METAL MAR 1 KET.
New York, Sept. 6.---Cooper nom
ilal. Electroyltic, 23 (@23 ½ c; Spp
tomher, 23.%c; October and Novein- t
her, 24,c.
Iron steady and unchanged.
Antimony, $8.75.
Lead. stealdy. Spot, $5.60 hid; Oc
tober, $5.70 bid.
Speller dull. East St. Louis spot,
$7.35 Ii 7.55; October, $7.37 @7.50.
MONEY MARKET.
New York, Sept. 6. --- Mercantile
papler, 51.4 @ 5 ,/ per cent.
Sterling---D)emand, 414% ; cables,
415 .
FIrancs D)emand, 832; cables.
830.
Guilders--Denmand, 637~ ; cables,
3714.
Lire Demand, 975; cables, 973.
l1arks----lDemand, 4 ,i ; cables, 4 , .
Time loans easier; all daltes 6 per
Call money easy; high and ruling
rate, 5 , per cent.; low and closing
bid 4 per cent; offered at 5 / per
cent; last loan. 5 per cent.
IAR SILVA'EI .
New York. Sept. 6.-----Bar silver,
$1.12%; Mexican dollars, 86%:.
BOND ISSUE
(Continued From Page One.)
totals in that precinct to the actual
figures of 29 against the bonds and
11 for. The coinmiissioners an
niounced that the judges or election
il precinct 12 had "turned in the
w\rong numlllber on the sutlllllary."
Additional evidence on which a
·ontest will probably be instituted is
being gathered. From facts which
have come to light it appears that
the tactics used to put over the bond
issue ont Tuesday were tile same as
have disgraced past elections in
Butte. Reports of padded totals in
other prl'ecincts thanl No. I2 are Ibe
ing carefully investigated, as well as
the evidlece of otiter irriegularities.
NO FEAR OF II. C'. IL.
(Special United Press Wire.)
Red Btay, Wis., Sept.. 6---Mrs. Os
car Bray berncame the mother of quiln
to, bha hies here today. The mothert
and the five new brays are reported
to lie getting along nicely.
SENTEN('IEl) TO I)EA.TII.
Paris, Sept. 6.-George Quien,
who was charged with betraying,
Edith Cavell to the Germans, has
beeln conlvicted anld condelumned to
death.
UNDERTAKERS
FUNEIIAL NOTI('E.
Iiley-The funeral of the late
.Mrs. Catherinei Riley, age 68 years.:
who died this morning, will take
pIlace Monday morning at 9 o'clock,
a D I)lluggn'e undertaking I;parlors,
proceedting to St. Patrick's church,
where timass will he celebrated at 9:30
to'clock. linterment in the -lHoly ('ross
cclnoter ' y.
LARRY DUGGAN
IReliable Undertaker and Embalmer
822 North Main Street
Phone 770.
Candidates for O fice
OF THE
Montana Federation of Labor
ENDORSED BY
SILVER BOW TRADES AND LABOR COUNCIL
HELENA TRADES COUNCIL
CASCADE TRADES AND LABOR ASSEMBLY
AND VARIOUS LOCAL BODIES.
For President-Steve Ely, Sand Coulee, Molit.
For Vice President-J. C. Whiteley, Butte, Mont.
For Secretary-Treasurer-J. T. Taylor, Lehigh, Mont.
For Executive Board Member, Cascade District-Charles
Heximer, Great Falls, Mont.
IF YOU WANT WHAT YOU WANT WHEN YOU WANT IT
USE
BULLETIN WANT ADS
1 CENTW OARNCE LESSNO 15 CENTS
CENTIN ADVANCE " LESS THAN 1 E
MALE HELP WANTED
WANTED-Ambitious men to pre
pare for promotion. Apply In
ternational Correspondence School,
basement, No. 1 West Broadway.
ARE YOU SICK OR CRIPPLED?
A few treatments of CHIROPRAC
nIC will relieve you. At any rate
give it a trial. Quit drugs. Avoid
the operation. See Flora W. Emery,
Room 9, Silver Bow block.
AGENTS WANTED
WVANTED--5 BRIGHT, CAPAIILE
ladies to travel, demonstrate andl
sell dealers; $25 to $50 per week.
Railroad fare paid. Write at once.
Goodrich l)rug Co., dept. 561, Oma
ha, Nebr.
FURNISHED ROOMS
MODERN. OUTSIDE ROOMS; every
convenience; also 3-room house
keeping flat. Rate, reasonable. 419
W, Galena.
IJURNISHED room with private fam
ily. Phone and modern conven
iences.- 14 S. Jackson.
FOR RENT
PRIVATIt garage, will hold from one
to four machines; $10 per month
Inouire 281 E. Park st., phono
2401-J.
EIGHlT-ROO\lM HOUSE, SUIT''AILE
for boarding house, large family,
or two families. 615'/2 N. Main st.
FOR RENT--ONE IIOtUSEKIEEI:ING
roolmt in PIentsylvantia block. Ap
ply at 267 and 266 P'ennsylvania hlk.
3-ROOM H-OU'SE. , URNISHE--
Rent $14 ter month. 511 Kem
per ave. Call 533 1E. Park, rear.
ONE LARGE FIIIRNISHEI) FRONT
housekeeping room. 317 E. Mer
eury.
PRIVA'TE garage. Call 4958-IR.
FURNISHED ROOMS
NICELY FURNISHED ROOMS -
Steam heat; $8.00 a month and
nr. 338 14. 'roadwav.
WANTED
LITTLE BOY TO CARE FOR.
Phone 5775-J.
FINANCIAL
PIVE THOUSAND WORKERt
wanted to buy $5 worth of stoet
-n The Bulletin Publishing Co.
MONEY TO LOAN
GET YOUR MONEY at 3 per cent or
diamonds, wateles, jewelry, Lib
orty bonds. Mose Linz, Upstainrs
Jeweler. Two entrances-Main an"'
Broadway.
MONEY LOANEI) on diamonds
watches, jewelry and Liberty bonds
at a reasonable rate of interest. The
Old Reliable. I Simon, 21 N. Mair
St.
DANIELS & BILBOA
Undertakers and Embalmers
1285 East Park St., Iutte. Phone 383
IResidence Phone 4317-W.
Auto and Carriage Equipment.
FOR SALE
FIVE-rooml 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.
JEWELRY and secona-hand cloth
ing for sale at Uncle Sam's Loan
Office, 11 S. Wyoming street.
FOUR rooms of furniture, horse
wagon and harnesa; price reason
able. Hear 1114/2 S. Arizona.
1' A T It 0 NI Z E Towey's Grocery.
Everything reasonable. 49 W.
Woolman.
BIABY BUGGY in good condition.
Upstairs, 7021 E. Broadway.
FUIINITURE of four rooms. 101 S.
Warren.
LOST
LOA)S'--- U'ISE CONTAINING $87.
Will finder please return $50 and
keep balance. Return to Bulletin
office.
TABLE BOARD
TABLE BOARD BY THE DAY,
week or month; home cooking.
142 W. Granite.
FURNITURE WANTED
SECOND-HAND FURNITURE AND
ranges. City Furniture Exchange,
206 E. Park street. Phone 6459-VW.
CONTRACTORS
TI'IOMASON BROS., Sewer Contrac
tors. All kinds of excavating.
2247 Florence ave. Phone 3093-W.
WANTED TO BORROW
WILL PAY 15 per cent interest for
$1,000 to $2,000. I can give good
security. Will pay interest monthly.
13ox 123, care Bulletin.
SCAVENGERS
NIGHT AND DAY SCAVENGERS
For city and county-Vaults and
cesspools a specialty. Perry &
Paton, 1037 Maryland avenue. Phone
4075-W.
TONSORIAL
HAVE your children's hair cut at
E. J. Swaidner's barber shop,
133% W. Broadway.
Second Hand Goods Bought
and Sold.
HIGHEST prices paid for second
hand clothing, shoes, tools, jew
elry, etc. New and second hand
goods for sale. Globe New and
Second Hand Store. Phone 5140-J.
4 South Wyoming.
CHIROPRACTORS
What is Chiropractic? Newest and
greatest science for removing the
cause of disease. Dr. J. I). Long and
Dr. B. W. Long, 126 Pennsylvania
Building. Phone 4077-W.
HAT CLEANING
THAT old hat-Make it look like
new at the Nifty Hat Shop, 86%
East Park St.
TRANSFERS
EXPRESSMAN'S headquarters. Ex
pressmen when you want them.
Phone 6404-J.
SECOND-HAND. FURNI
TURE WANTED
WANTED to buy, second-hand fur
niture and stoves. Union Furni
ture Exchange, 248 E. Park, phone
2783-J.
HIGHEST PRICE paid for old cloth
ing, shoes, hats, trunks. tools.
Phone 3557-W
CLEANERS AND DYERS
AMERICAN Dyeing & Cleamang Wks,
1341 Hsrriann -vo Phnna 131
CLEANING, pressing and repairlig.
W. F. Van Weel, 843 Utah ave.
PERSONAL
MADAME GUY, spiritualist, meets
every Sunday, Tuesday, Friday at
101 E. Granite, downstairs.

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