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Vote Your Ballots The following are aundidates for officers of the Montana State Federatiou of Labor: FOR PRESIDENT-STEVE ELY, SAND COULEE, MONT. FOR VICE PRESIDENT-J. C. WHITELEY, BUTTE, MONT. FOR SECRETARY-TREASURER-J. T. TAYLOR, LEHIGH, MONT. The above candidateIs ]have be enldorsed by: The Silver 3 Bow Tradles and Labor uooutcil. The ]lelouni Trades Coutn-il. The Lascado Trades and i n, a bo Assembly. Andl manyll local unions llroughout the state. Vote for These Candidates Regardless of the Fact That Messrs. Donoghue and Partelow Have Declined the Issue MARKET REVIEW CHICAGO MARKETS. (.GRAIN AND PI)OVISIONS. Chicago, Sept. 26.--lndications that this season the new crop of corn would move much earlier than usual had a pronounced bearish effect to day on the corn market. Prices closed heavy, 2 5 c to 51 c net lower. with IDecember at $1.23'j to $1.233/j and May at. $1.20i1 to $1.21. Oats lost %a.c to 7ct and provisions 55e to $1.20. Fronm the outset corn showed weakness, but it was some time be fore the downturns appeared to be due to anything tmore significant than lack of support and to profit taking sales on the part of recent buyers. In this connection notice; was taken that there had been an upturn of 12,%c to 14 ',c in the last nine days. Later in the day evidence' accumulated that farmers were sell ing new corn more freely, and at values below the present market, the basis being that the corn would ar rive for Novemtber and ].)ecenlber shipment. Oais followed ctorn ctdowngrade. Seaboard demand was slow. Provisions were weak in sympathy with corn and hogs. Besides, it was said out little business had resultedt from export inquiries for lard.il Cash. Corn--No. 2 mixed. 1.4 I 1 ;, 1.%::: No. 2 yellow, $1.500; 1.54. Oats---No. 2 white, 70o(71e; No. 3 white. 6,TiGSte. Rye--No. 2, nominal; No. 3. $1.4: r,1.431/12. Barlty . $1.20,, 1.35. Timothy- $-- .50i 11.25. Clover--Nominal. Pork--Nominal. Lard---$ 24. 11ib ---$18 "t 18.75. Bntter, Eggs and Poultry. ut.ter- -Unsettled. Creamery. 48 ',59c. Eggs--Higher. Receipts, 4;659 cases. Firsts, 48½ ,' 50c; ordinary firsts, 420 4 43c; at mar;k, cases in cluded. 42(i 4 8e; storage-packed firsts, 50( 51c. Poultry--.Alive, lower; springs. 21'c; fowls, 20(t26%ic'. MINNEAPOLIS GilAIN. Minneapolis, Sept. 26.--WVheat- llecoipts. 325 ears, compared with -198 cars a year ago. Cash, No. I anorthern, $2.fi60 2.70. Corn--No. "; yellow, $1.460( 1.47. Oats--No. 3 white, 6". .66 '-c. F'lax--$4.5800 4.64. Flolur - Unchanged. Shipments, 90 836 barrels. Ilarley-- 95e(a $1.25. Itye--No. 2, $1.138 7(rl."'19 . rian- $38. METAIL MAI:'ARKET. 'New York, Sept. 26.---Copper, iron and lead unchanged. Spelter quiet. East St. Louis, spot, 7c bid, 7.12c asked. LIVESTOCK CHICAGO. Chicago. Sept. 26.--- Hogs---Re ceipts, 24.000. Market unevenly lov er. Heavy, $16.256 1.7.25; me dium, 816.250; 17.50; light, $16.500 DOINGS OF THE VAN LOONS Of course there are exceptional cases 'Tt 7 I s ERºýAPS you E 1 HTY D1D 'I M YOU KNOW T -THE\ FINE C AN WHATYD-I F14A-rS cA 'Wak4g wise PANYESACAN A/Ti $ SLP> D Of I DIDN''T,' rO S~tLcT ME A-S A ARýcfT MEIT JURO R; I HAVE A JDICIAL - ý RENDER QilL&( HER E STAVE OF r'ThND' I ANC PRPE t EN I DIDN'T IIJ d4AV13- A kr-EN PERC6PTorv VENOICTS YOU I , DIpN OF NUM~tcr NA VURE' NO C A0F ý E U DE Q P U CT I ' E R P IL T ,' BETW6GP'~ C ONFLILT, J~~r~ U~ IL WITNES -'I 'I,' ii I/ 41 I"1n II I, / Ii i 1 _ ,ý Y1 L j , li 'I I I17.65; light light, $15.505117; heavy packing sows, smooth, $15.50i',16; packing sows, rough, $14.75(,15.50; pigs, $15o 16. Cattle--- Receipts, 1 0.000. Market higher. Beef steers, medium and heavy, choice and prime. $15.75(1 17.85; medium and good, $11t(%. 15.75; common. $8.50r, 11 ; light, good and choice, $14.259 ,17.65; coiimmon and mediumn, $ 8 r14; butch-er cattle, heifers, $6.50(~, 4.75: cows, $6.50(,x13.50; calve., $20.25t'; 21.510; feeuer steers. $7, 1.2.50; stoclker steers. $6.25(r.10; western range steers, 58e. 15; cows and heif ers, $6.50dh.1i Sheep---leceipts, 34,000. M1arket unsettled. Lambs, $12("15.50; cull., and common. $8(qf12.25; owes. me dium, good and choice, $G.25r'r7.50; culls and cotmonn, $2a .75; breed in, $7r,' 11.25. 031A H A. Omaha. r-ept. 26.--- logs ---Re ceipts, 5.1 0. Marker 150 25c lobier. Top. $17; bulk, $16% 16.35. Cattle----Receipts. 7,000. lMarket :'toady on all classes. Sheep-- heceipt:. 46.000. Markct Steady to strong. JlAIl, SJLIVEIR. New York. SIept. 26.---Bar silver (1.1 s ; ,exican dollars. 91 ase. London, Sept. 26.----Dar silver. S3"sd per ounce; mloney and dis Count lun chalnged. ,tONEY A.LIKET. New York. -Sept. 2t.--- -Mercantile alper unchanged. Sterling ---Denmnd, 420l ; c4.blhs IFra-nes-- Demand, 840; cables. OuiIlders-- -I)D and, 37 %i. ; cables. ili -Den mand, 975; cabl7., i73. Marks---)Demand, 4 1 ; cables, -I %. Tiime loans steady aad unchatnged. Call money firm. High, 7 per cent; low and ruling rate, 6 per cent; closing bid, 6 ý; per cent; offered at Iand last loa.n, 7 per cent. PRESIDENT (Continued From Page One.) the auditorium here and ill health wats given as the cause for lthe aban donment. The following statemeunt was given out by Secretary Tumulty: "The president has exerted him self so constantly and has been under such a strain during the last year, has so slentt himself without reserve on this trip. that It has brought on a nervous reaction of his digestive organs and Dr. Grayson, therefore, insists upon the cancellation of his remaining appointments and his im mediate return to Washington, not withstanding the president's desire to complete his engagements." r- - **-------- PUBLIC ENTITLE-D TO GOOD MEAT Alderman Hess Condems Practice of Retailers Who Keep Meat on Hand Until It Becomes Tainted. Aldermen Cus Hesis says that the people are entitled to clean in marklet alnd to molnts that. are fresh and n holesonle. I-e condemns emphatic ally the practice prevailing among mIany retailers of keeping mneat onl hand until it becomes tainted. "The process of meat distribution miust be speeded up." says I-tess. "Entirely too much meat is reaching the consumerl in a condition whiich is an offense to bu)th nose and palate. Whenu man buys a piece of meat for dinner he has a right to good meat, without any little stale edges and corners- -every fraction of every oulnce. sweet and wrholesome. Ann if the Irocess of distribution in Butte is so .low. or the sanitary conditions of tta marlkets is :sulch that. lthe I:ous'eholder is not secure in that right. thelin a condition exists that must, be c-hangetld. Andil I intend to to mliy 1'rt in changing it. I ani not wortking at tl'present alltl canIi ili(evoLei t little of mly time to looking intc this ...tter." Aldllllmll I- less, in company with Di)r. R. H-. Stephenson, city meat in p;lict.'t'r, illade a tour of several retail :lhops yesterday. They report con ditions tar 1fro1n satisfactory ill somen of thalli. In one market, Mr. iess .,ays, a 60-pound calf hung inl the ice box allidst a lot of other meat. The ct lcass was green fronl age, hlr s.ys--"actually rotten." In another' mark'et a mutlton carcass was coated with mold. In still allother place ihe process of grinding up meat for hamburger was going on where the e:lctir: fails constantly wafted dust rolm filthy walls into that s uff which we all eat when we have to. LEGAL NOTICE. filing of this compllaint, has neglect td and refused by reason of his idle ness, profligacy and dissipation, to provide for ' plaintiff the common necessaries of life, though he is an able bodied man and able so to do and has compelled plaintiff to earn a living for herself, notwithstanding the fact he is able to earn a living and support plaintiff as his wife and provide her with the commoni nec essaries of life if he so desires. Wherefore, plaintiff prays that thile bonds of matrimony heretofore and now existing between plaintiff and defendant be dissolved and that plaintiff be allowed to resume her maiden name. Estella Hulehan. Witness my hand and the seal of said court this 4th day of September A. D., 1919. OTIS LEE, Clerk. By STEP)HEN KELLY, (Seal.) Deputy Clerk. Joseph H. Griffin, Attorney for Plaintiff. AAIAA S'MMtI)NS. In the District Court of the Second Judicial District of the State of Montana, in and for the County of Silver Bow. Frances \Viagnon. plaintiff, vs. J. C. Wagnon. defendant. The state of Montana sends greet ing to the Above named defendant: You are hereby sumimoneod to an swer the complaint inll this action which is filed in the office of the clerk of this court. a copy of whiich. is herewith served upon you. aun to file your answer antL serve a copy thereof upon the pluintiff's attorney within twenty days after the service of this sulnons. exclusive of the day of service; and in case of vourr failure to appear or uallnswe, judtg Inent will be taken against you by default, for the relief demanded in thle complaint, as follows. to-wit: I. That plaintiff and defendant intermiarried at B3ozeman. 'Montana, on or about the 28th day of June. 1919, and ever since have heen and are now husband and wife. II. That plaintiff liehas been a bona fide resident for mlore than one year preceding the molllencement of this action. to-wil. Ip(r more than oiie year immlediately pIteceding the '7th day of August. 1!91ii. Ill. That there arei no children as the issue of the marriage between plaintiff and defendant. IV. That immediately after such mnarriage took place, plaintiff discov-; ered that the said defendant at the' time of his marriage with plaintiff, as aforesaid, was physically incapa ble of entering ilnto the marriage State; that the said defendant at the time of entering into said marriage was impotent by reason of an in herited disease. V. That the said pIhysical inca pacity of the said defendant arising from his diseased condition as afore-i said was well known to defendant at the time of his marriage with plain tiff, as aforesaid, but was wholly uni known to plaintiff. VI. That the said plaintiff lhas been informed and believes that the said physical incapacity of the said defendant still exists and is incur able and so charges the facts to be. Wherefore, plaintiff prays that the marriage between plaintiff and de inondant be annulled according to the statuto in such cases mande and pro vided. Witness my hand and the seal ofe said court this 41h day of September A. D. 1919. OTIS LEE, Clerk. (Seal) By STEPHEN KEI.lY. Deputy Clerk. Joseph H. Griffin, Attorney for Plaintiff. ALIAS SUIMMIONS. In the District Court of the Second Judicial District of the State of Montana, in and for the County of Silver Bow. Estella II. Snow, plaintiff, vs. Frank E. Snow, defendant,. T''he state of Montana sends greet-l ing to the above named defendant: You are hereby summnoned lto an swer the complaint in this action lwhich is filed in the office of the clerk of this court, a. copy of which is herewith served upon you, and to file your answer and serve a copy thereof upon the plaintiff's attorney within twenty days after the service Sof this summons, exclusive of the day of service; and in case of your faihlure to appear or answer, judg ment will be taken against you by !default, for the relief demanded in the complaint, which is as follows. to-wit: I. That plaintiff and defendant interlmarried at Anaconda, Montana, ,on or about the 27th day of Novenm ber. 1917. and ever since have Ieeu and are now hllsband and wife. 11. That plaintiff has been for more than one year immediately pre ceding the filing of this complaint. to-wit, for more than one year prior to the 26th day of August, 1919, a bona fide resident of the state of Montana. Ill. That there is no issue of the marriage of plaintiff and defendant. IV. That for more than one year immediately preceding the filing of this complaint, to-wit, for a period of time comlnencing during the month of July, 1918, and continuing up to the time of tile filing of this complaint, the above named defend ant, at Butte. Montana, did wilfully. voluntarily and without cause and with the intent to desert plaintiff, desert and abandon her and ever since said time and up to the timeI of the filing of this complaint Ias continued to wilfully, voluntarily and without cause, desert and abandoni plaintiff andt to live separate andi apart fronl her without reason or cause and against her will and with out, her conisent. For a se'ondtl and separate cause of action against defendant, plaintiflf alleges: I. That plaintiff and defendant Interiarried at Anaconda, Montana, on or about the 27th day of Novem her, 1917, anti ever since have been and are now husband and wife. II. Thlat plaintiff has been for more than otne year immediately preceding thie filing of this com plaint, to-wit, for more than one year prior to tile 26th tlay of August. 1919, a bunl fide resident of the state of MoIntlinat. Ill. That ithere is no issue of the marriage of plaintiff and defendant. IV. T'hat saidt defendant for more than one year last past, to-wit, since the 27th cay of November. 1917, and for more than eite year prior to the NoW is the time to exchange your fifty-dollar Liberty Bonds for fifty dollars 1 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. METAL TRADES (Continued From Page One.) gang at Black Rock mill. ZU HAl, - Working on repair gang at Black Rock mill. JOHN GILIISPIE--Working on re pair gang at Black Rock mill; for mer telegrapher scab. PAUL BESSO--Sharpening steel at Black Rock mine; 52 Atlantic street. WILBUR VIVIAN---Working as pipe fitter at Leonard mine; 1925 Flo rida avenue, Butte. STEWART WRIGHITSON---Scabbing on pipefitter at Leonard mine; Mc-e Queen addition. JIOSEPHI BICHARDIS Shift boss, doing blacksmith work at Paulin mine; 49 Missoula avenue, BIutte. ALBERT CIAlK---Sliift hoss, help ing Ilacksmith at Paulin mine; 56 Mlissoula avenue, BuItte. L. L. QUIGliEY---l)oing machinist and electrical work at Timber Butte mine; 11415 West Antimony street, Butte. II. McOILVAItY--- Doing machinist and electrical work at. 'l'imber Ilutte mill; 3041 fush avenue, lButto. BERT CLARKi-Sharpening steel at Buffalo mine. FRED MERRYAN --- Shift boss, sharpening steel at Tramway mine. FIRED) It'IOCKLENS Boilorma ker and machinist work at the Stewart mine; lives at corner of Dakota and Gold. tIl UG II GI BSON--Sharpening steel at Never Sweat mine; 2537 Harvard aveit ie. JOE McNI'LTY - Doing plumbers work at the School of Mines; 2000 Utah avenue. ED PLANAPH-Shilft boss, sharpen ing steel at. the Pennsylva nia minle. MIORRIS-D)oing machinist work. BRUCE WILLIAM---Doing machinist work at the Elm Orlu. CHRIS WALKER Sharpening steel at the Elm Orlu. L. A. SINKS --Sharpening steel at the Elm Orlu. .lACK HODGE--Sharpening steel at the Elm Orlu. BAUtI)IN-- Sharpening steel at Ithe Elm Orlu. McNEAI.E --Convicted of murder in Madison county; doing electrical work at the North Butte mine. JAS. lcG RAT]H--Doing electrical work, Anaconda cromlpaly, also for Davis-Daly company. 'This man is a good scab; paid a large fine under protest in 1917 for scab bing. ,EW CARIR Shift boss, of the dlia imond drill workers; repairing mta chines; gunman in Deer Lodge in 1917; lives at the southwest cor nor of Gaylord and Mercury. DAN :\cNTNIOS() I ---- Doing inmachinist. work lit Southern Cross; this man a member of the Typographical mllion. MERRELL W.ILKENS---Doing ma chinist work at the Mountain ('on mine. ('ItE T lAV.'IIENCE,---Doing work at Elm Orlu; 714 West Broadway. W1. SEX--Sharplening steel at. Speculator mine; 1414 Schley ave LEWIS STEPHENS -- Sharpening steel at Speculator nllle; 1414 Schley aveiulle. L. M. CORREI,. A scab, Anaconda. KENNETH McKENZK --- A scab. Anaconda. 31. R. McKENZIE-- A scalt; Ana conda. II. LEE WVELSII--A scab; Anacon da. JACK GALLIAGIIEII--A seal); Ana conlda. WILLIAM M ITCIlELL--Shift boss at Pittsmnont, relairing machines MARISIAL TULFORD-Llt)-- -Sc-abbing on the metal trades at Elm Orlu mine. WIILLIAM 'WAFSTEAD) -- Scabbing on machinists at Elm Oriu. BUItT IBRATTLUND--Stuart mine, scabbing on machinists. (LIE. NOIlIFF--Scabbing on metal trades at Mountain Con mine. I. MIAGNI'SON-- Scabbing on ma chinists at the Pittsmont smelt(er. Lives in MeQueen addition. TO EXCHANGE FOR SALE---VICTOR AND COL,'\M bia records sold at half price; also exchangied fori a dime. 329: S. Arizona. TO LEASE. FOR ILEASE---A good coppetr c(laim out of town. Adldress Itix 2, Bul letin. IF YOU WANT WHAT YOU WANT WHEN YOU WANT IT USE BULLETIN WANT ADS 1 C ADT INADVANCE LESS THAN 15 CETS MALE HELP WANTED ARE YOU SICK OR CRIPPLED? A few treatments of CHIROPRAC TIC will relieve you. At any rate give it a trial. Quit drugs. Avoid the operation. See Flora W. Emery, Room 9, Silver Bow block. 'I'lTHE WV'ORL1)'S greatest rheumatic, kidney, bladdcer and uricacid renhme dy; is wonderful dis:co'very. Sold by Joel iluffman, 433 S. Arizona st., Butlte, Mont. WANTED---Ambitiorus men to pre pare for promotion. Apply In ternational Correspondence School, basement, No. 1 West Broadway. THIIE RU.lBERI SHOP--- Rub b e r goods repaired. RIubber boots and shoes resoled. No. 5 North Montanlla street. HELP WANTED WANTED BY OCTOBER I1---A nurse, at the Miners' Union hospi tal at Sand Coulee, Mont., said nurse to take care of building, act as dis pensary nurse subject to doctor's ordlels. and take care of such patients as mIlay be alrdlitted--- (never more than three.) The building is heated by stoves, but has all modern toilet facilities and running water. Parties illterested, uapptly to Secretary of Ilospital BIoalrd. IBox 92, stating ex perience, references and wages de siretl. LOST LOSTl--Betiween Cr y'stal Springs and Gregson Sunhday. a lady's hat. RI(e ward. F'inder h'cave at Bulletin of fice. FURNISHED ROOMS FOR RENT I)ESIIAtHtLE outside roomrs, all mod eri conlvenirences. Rates reason able. Miners and students solicited. 421 WV. Galena. TH'IIIEE-room house t'or r'ent; furni lure for sale, altogether or by the piece. 141 i roa'rdllnall st. 3 ROOMS completely furnished for housekeeping; nice bright rooms. 2:11 E. Granite at. 4-ItOOtM tmodern bungalow, 2209 W\Vll; 'rent $22.50. lihone 3688-J. MONEY TO LOAN MONEY advanced on Liberty bonds. dictramonds, waitc'hes jewelry anid other articles of value; square deal. Peoples' Loan office, 281/2 E. Park. GET YOUR MONEY at 3 per cent ot diamonds, watcl-es, Jewelry, Lib erty bonds. Moss Linz, Upstairs Jeweler. Two entrances-Main an0 Broadway. MONEY LOANED on diamonds watches, jewelry and Liberty bonds at a reasonable rate of interest. The Old Reliable. I Simon, 21 N. Main St. FURNITURE WANTED SECOND-HAND FURNITURE AND ranges. City Furniture Exchange, 206 E. Park street. Phone 6459-W CHIROPRACTORS What is Chiropractic? Newest and greatest science for removing the cause of disease. Dr. J. D. Long and Dr. I. W. Long, 126 Pennsylvania Building. Phone 4077-W. SOFT DRINKS TI1E (CANT'EIEN, No. I1 S. Montana street, soft drinks ofr all kinds, cigars and tobacco. FOR SALE itELINQUISHMENT-160 acro s, house, barn, chicken house, sheds, two wells. stream running through 40 acres, I mile from P. O.. store ,and school; 80 miles S. E. of Miles City. )'rice $500. Address Box N, lulletin office. I.IESTAURllANT, good location, good trade, tecrms; allso Inleat block and big heating stove suitable for store room. Inquire 2461', E. Park st. l"OR SALE--One Harley-Davidson motorcycle with sidecar; $175. Opie & Smith Motor Co., California 1and Front sts. BIACISMITI-'S TOOLS FOR SALE Shop for rent; splendid location. Inquire 749 N. Main. Phone 5201-AW. JEWELRY and second-hand cloth ing for sale at Uncle Sam's Loan Office, 11 S. Wyoming street. NEWV telnt. 14x16, 12-ounce duck; cheap if taken at once. 806 E. Park st. I.IG HT' grocery-confectionary. 806 E. P'ark st SCAVENGERS NIGHT ANI) 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 oat 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.' 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 3657-W. HAT CLEANING THAT old hat-Make it look like new at the Nifty Hat Shop, 86% East Park St. TRANSFERS BUTTE Taxi and Baggage, taxicabs and touring cars. Day and night calls I romptly attended to. Phone 100, 481 E. Broadway. kXPHESSMAN'S headquarters. Ex pressmen when you want them. Phone 6404-J. PERSONAL MADAME GUY, spiritualist, mueets every Sunday, Tuesday, Friday at 101 E. Granite, downstairs. CLEANERS AND DYERS *AMERICAN Dyeing & Cleaning W ~k 1.41 Harrison ave. Phone 121. CLEANING, pressing and repairing. W. F. Van Weel, 843 Utah ave. CASCADE Tailors and Dyers, 164 W. Gr.nite st., phone 2106. FINANCIAL FIVE THOUSAND WORKERS wanted to buy $5 worth of stock in The Bulletin Publishing Co. SHOE SHINE PARLOR WORKING Peoples' Shoe Shining parlor. 10c a shine. 28 West Park. st. AUTO PAINTING MONTANA AUTO P.A INTING Co. Now open. Expert work mnnship. Popular prices. Cars called for and delivered, also stor :1e. Retouching. IRevarnishing. 112 E. Calena st., upstairs. FURNISHED HOUSES FOR RENT-2-room house, chicken house, one-acre garden, good range; $12 per month; No, 3 car line. Dox I, Bulletin.