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The Butte daily bulletin. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1918-1921, October 07, 1919, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045085/1919-10-07/ed-1/seq-3/

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Why Worry About
the High Cost of
Living?
Our success is due to the fact that we are
the original price cutters in the restaurant
gamef in Butte. This popular cafe is strictly
a cafe of the working people, its business
depends entirely upon its ability to supply
you with your wants cheaper than any cafe
in the city. In our new location we are p're
.pared to: serve you better than ever, and
oui prices are right. Special attention to I
miners' buckets. Comne down and look us
over, our plant is open for in
S spectlion at al·l times.
, SAM & JOIIN IK ENOFIIF:.L, PROP.
LUNCH BUCIsTS QUP
. SPE.CIL TY ...
-u- .. 17 SOUTH MAIN *-*
STEAM HEATED ROOMS IN CONNECTION
SAY YOIT SA\V IT IN T'H E il BULLETIN.
SAFE AND
SOUND
We never forget tlat our
firs duty is to our depositors
and to handle every dollar so it
can be paid bakk.
This bank has noen in exist.
ence for 15 years and has held
to a safe, progressive policy
that insures a sound condition
and a steady gr~owth.
Its owners have shown pru
dence in the manageument of all
their business affairs and alre
men of integrity, good judg
ment and ability.
You are invited to open on
account and to feel assured
they will utfegu~ard your intert
ests in every manner.
4 PER CENT INTEREST ON
SAVINGS
YECEN BROS. BANKERS
BUTTE. MONT.
CAPITAL $ 100.000;00
SAY. YOU` SWAW IT IN BULLETIN'
CRYSTAL CAFE
We Serve the Beet, on the Market
at Popular Prices.
09 S. PART ST.
SAY YOU SAW IT fN BULLETIN
MARKETEVIEW
CHICAGO MIARKETS.
1GRAIN ANDI) PROVISIONS.
Chicago, Oct. 7.--Predictions of a
more liberal movement of corn than
has been the rutle of late counter
balanceti in the corif market today
the bullish effect of the settlement
" of the' British railway strike. Prices
closed weak at the same as Satur
day's finish to % c lower. with De
cember at $1.23'/4 to $1.24 and
May at $1.22 to $1.221'. Oats
closed ,unchanged to Ac down. In
provisions,'there were gains varying
fromn 32c to $1.45.
It was not uuntil after .midday that
the bulls lost their advantage in the
corn marktt. 'Previous th thlii time
they showed great tenacity. and put
chief stress on the beneficial results
to be looked for 'from., the strike set
tlement in Great Britain. Higher
ouotations on hogs counted, too. as
a strengthening factor, and so like
wise did the heavy rains of Satur
day and Sunday.... Toward the last.
however, selling broadened out and
there was imucuh gassip that over
bidding of Chicago in the country
had stopped.and that frteer.o.ffsrlings
here from rural holders would re
sult.
Absence :of seaboard demand
weakened oats. It was said the ves
sels Which have recently been avail
able 'for taking -oats to continental
Europe .vould now carry wheat to
England.
Packers were active buyers of
provisions and kept-- the -market
steady.
Cash.
Corn--No.' 2 mixed, $1.450 1.47;
No. 2 yellow, $1.48( 1.50%.
Oats-No. 2 white, 72i,/(i73c
No. 3 white. 69(a72c.
Rye--No. 2, $1.42(a1.431.
Barley-$1.27i, 1.32.
Timothy--$ 8.50 @11.35.
Clover-Nominal.
SPork--Nomninal.
Lard--S28.35.
.Rlb--$18.75( 19.50.
Butter, Eggs and, PIoultry.
Butter-Steady. Creamery, 49(w
U2 %c.
Eggs-Steady. - Receipts, 4,687
cases.' Firsts. 54(½[email protected]; ordi
nary firsts, 4Gli47c; at mark, cases
Included. 4707 55c; storage-packed
firsts, 58tx58/c.
PoTultry-Alive. higher. Springs,
231ec; -fowls, 18.245ec.
1MINNEAPOLIS GRA[
Minneapolis, Oct. 7.--lO-i-Un
changed. Shipments, 81,239 barrels.
GERMANY AGAIN TO
BE SLAPPED ON WHIST
'(Special United Press Wire.)
Paris, Oct. 7.-The supreme coun
cil of the peace conference has in
structed Foch to draw up an ulti
matum for presentation to Germany,
denianding the evacuation of the Bal
tic province by the German troops.
The German reply to the allies de
mands the troops under Von Der
goltz be withdrawn, did not satisfy
the supreme council.
UNDERTAKER8
DEATH AND FUXNERAL.
Mojisiich-The arrangements for
the funeral of the late Stanko Mo
jisich, which will be under the aus
pices of the Serbian-Balkan society
No. 9, C. C. C. C., have not been
completed. The --remains are at
Daniels & Bilboa's undertaking par
lors. Funeral announcement will
be mnide later.
Lowney-The funeral of the late
William Lowney will be held at the
Daniels & Bilboa funeral chapel to
morrow morning at 9 o'clock, and
will proceed, to St. Ann's church,
\here mass will be celebrated. In
terment in the Catholic cemetery.
DANIELS .& BILBOA
Undertakers and Emabalmenr
125 East Park St., Butte. Phone 888.
Residence Phone 4817-W.
Auto and, Carriage Equipment.
LARRY DUGGAN
Reliable Undertaker and Embalmer
888 North Main Street
Phone 770.
- · ·-----"I- t
Barloy----$1.05i1:.33.
Rye--No. 2. $1.390si1.309%.
Bran--$36.
Wheat--Receipts,, 65 qars., com
pared with 1,085 cars" a year ago.
Cash, No. 1' northern, $2.55 (2.65.
Corn-No. S yellow, $1.43(a1.45.
Oat,--No. 3"white,- 65(" 08l k/c.
Flax---$4.156i(04.18.
"METAI. M/IA1IKET.
New York, Odt.' R.--hopper quiet.
Electrolytic, spot. 230e23½Yc; last
quarter, .24 3.c;,' siiall" lots secondt
hand, spot, 20½%..22c.
Iron i'teady, 'No. 2 northern, $30;
No. 2 southern. $28.
Antimony. 8.50c.
Lea l quiet. Spot, 6.05c bid; Oc-.
tober, 6.05c bid, 6.20c asked.
Spelter strong. East St. Louis de
livery, spot. 7.05c bid.
LIVESTOCK
.CHICAGO. ..
Chicago. Oct. 7'.-Hogs--Receipts.,
$2.000. Mari't higher; closing
steady. Heavy, .$15..50.8(it16.50; mie
dium. $15.755i,17.25; light, $16(:
17.15; light light, [email protected]:16.75;
heavy packing sows, smooth, $14.75
@15.50; packing . sows, rough
$13.25'6i14.75; pigs, [email protected]
Catte-Receiptil. 28,000.. Marlket
slow. Beef steers, medium and
heaivy, chbice and prime, $16.5001
18.25; medium and good,..$11.256h
16.50; common, $8.750 11.25; light.
good anda dhoicd, $15('18.15; con.
mion and medium, $8.255R15; butch
er cattle, heifers; $6.50a 14.75;
cows, [email protected]; canners add
cutters,- $5.5046.50; calves, :.'18;5B
(a20; feeder steers, $7.25(512.50;
stocker steers, $6.50r 10.25; west
ern range steers. $8te 1'5; co*s and
heifers, $6.50i0 13.
Sheep--Receipts, 45,000. Market
weak. Lambs. $13.500(16; culls and
common,. $9(413.25; ewes, nmedium,
good and choice. $6.15r:8; culls
a.nd common; $30 6.25; breeding, $7
1 .25. . .
OL4AHA.
Omabha, Oct. 7.--Hogs-Receipts.
4,000. Market, 15(d25c higher. Top
$16.55; bilk. $15.40f 15.80; heAvy
weight, [email protected],.35s; -meditan
weight, $160116.55; light weight,
$15.85(11.6.50;. heavy packing. sows
smooth, $15.50(015.80; packing
sows. rough, ' $15.25(515150; pits
$14.(x 15.50.
Cattle-Receipts. 22.000. WBe
steady; cows and feeders 25e lower
Sheep-Receipts, 31;000.' Marke
strong to 2ae higfher.
I: Today; We Celebrate
0
Edgar Allen Poe.
Almosti the saddest words ever ut
tered by the Master of Statement
by Christ, were these: "'A prophe
is 'not without honor save in his owl
country."
It has ever been thus. The genin
as, leader of men, as a torch in "let
teats," as the great composer h,a
had to die to' be recognized; or, hi
great powers have been first ac
claimed in a distant land from hi
own. It was thus with Edgar Allei
Poe. France was the first to say def
initely, "This man is a master.'
Beaudelaire and Lemaitre opened th
eyes of Poe's countrymen to hi
genius.
Today, Oct. 7. commemorates th
death, in '1849, of Edgar Allen POE
He died at the Marine hospital ii
Baltimore at the age of 37. In th
first balloting on names for admis
sion to the Hall of Fame in America
the sewing machine man, Howe, go
many more votes that Poe. t)ne cal
almost hear the howl of laughte
among the spirits of the golden ag
of letters. Could not the blazing ey
have told his contemporaries; coul
not the pile of brow like marble as
cension of Parnassus have declarer
that in this man dwelt the sacre,
fire. The bulb of the forehead wa
like a dome. No. They were to
blind to see it. For nearly 25 year
after his death Poe was not a vet'
important figure in the eyes of hi
countrymen. For the "Raven"
that classic--Poe received the sum o
$10, and it was rejected five times
But the western hemisphere ha
wakened up to him, now that hi
eyelids are closed in the eterna
sleep.
Edgar Allen. Poe, poet, romancel
and critic, was born in 1809, in Bos
ton; Mlass. His father was an acto
and his mother ,he leading lady it
a theatrical company at the time the
Poe was born. The writer maintain
that tremendous pre-natal influence
helped to shape the peculiar trend o
Poe's genius. In his work he paint
the picture,-the mise-en-scene,-
with such vividness that the reade
seems to be in the presence of the
drama being enacted, and can hea:
the tragic voices. To explain the es
pecial direction that his gifts chose
or were impelled to-the gloomy, thie
grotesque, the terrible, the tragic
the fatal, it cannot be explained. He
stands alone "with a halo of mystery
gloom and terror about him."
When he was only three years oh
he was adopted by John Allan, -
wealthy merchant of Richmond, Va
The family went t5 England. Poi
went to school at Stoke Newington
When the family returned to Amer
iea he - was sent' to school in Rich
mfonid, and then to the University o
Virginia. He seems to have beet
removed from the university by hii
patron for gambling debts. -In 182'
he parted from his patron and wen
Lo isoston. The succeeding facts o
his bittter years are soon told: the
wganderings, quarrels, extreme pover
ty, creditable service in the army, re
concdlliation with 'his patron, 'brie
life at West Point, thrown on his owt
resources,. the neki-starvation, in
dulgence in wine, love, passion, isola
tiori--Cld ,within it all, and out o
it all came the too small sheaf o
immortal'.poetis, a few volifmes, o
amazing -short. stories, and trenchan
criticisan. 'Follow the bitter, blighter
years; thq cruel, huigry days withil
which blazed the enormous genius o
the poemns, "To HIelen," and "lsra
fel," and "The Raven," and "Ahna
bal Lee," and the gr)m masterpiece
"The Fall of the House of Usher.'
Staff contributor on different maga
ziues; gtruggling on. as editor; an;
ipulttlng It'th 'dome of the finest. (arl
truest)'. criticism ih the lanigu-ak
•while the grewlobtid, frigid Hah Mintel
lectual "Tales' were appearing tfroi
time, to hidle. In '1'847 he 'removet
to the' tiny .cdttage, at' Fordhlai ii
the asuhdrbs of New Yorik citl. Itler
i.:deepest poverty, the oveivwhelmen
came to the poet.' the death 'of :hit
___, ,., Thi ni a ,1 laMint. Whi
Ladies' and Gents' Suits Made to'
.Order Here in the Shop.
W. OERTEL
TAILOR.
Jourlneyman Tailor. Union Shop.
481 8. Arizona. Phone 855 SW.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULI.ETIN
PONY CHILI PARLOR,
Our Chill Aliays the Best.
Chilliand Tamtales put up to
take, out.
88 3 East Park St.
9AY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Yeon Will Find Excellent Service,
Hith Quality Food. Low Prices
at the
Leland Cafe
19.,E. Pafk.
SAY' YtOU SAW 1T .IN BUILLIITUI
RAFISI BROS.
S8 E. PAK 8sT.
AIILOR8 FOR M'EN
Flie 'Snlts'to Order.
Extra fine. 'line of uncalled
for suits.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN- BULLETIN
DR. L. V. , MORAN
Optometrist and iQpticia
EYES EXAMINhED
Try my $5" glasses. : Guaranteed
or money.retunded.
Room 104 Pennlylvanla Block.
pen 9 a. m. to 6 p. tn. 7 to 8;:80
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETTD_
FRED P. YOUNG
"EXPERT WATCHMAWIER I
JEWEILER AND ENGRAVER "
All work guarantied.
10 Years in Butte.
104 PENB'SYLVANIA 'iLETOCK
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
"IT'S NOT THE A.ME
IT'S THE WORK WE DO."
DENTISTRY
THAT EVEN OUTLIVES
YOUR EXPECTATIONS
At the Union Dntcists there
is no camouflage or no dis
guises used to cover up imper
fect workmanship or mlalterials.
THE IdFE O OulI WOiRK
IS ITS OWN TEST OF ITS
REAL MERITS and QI'ALITY
We give every pa
tient the finest of
services, mat erils
and work tao nship.
THE RESULT IS
Perfect fitting, true bite
teeth that outlive nature's
own. They are trxuer in
comIfort, too.
LASTLY-THERE 1I NO PAIN
WITH OUR WORK
There is only one accom
plishment that does away with
pain-this process is known as
NERIVE BLOCKI NG.
EVEN'rTlUAiALlY
W*\HY NOT NOW?
...-- The
UNION
DENTISTS
Rialto Bldg. Third Floor.
n- SAY YOU SAW IT 'IN BULLETIN
a
of
of claimed all his soul-and, such a
of soul!
nt He removed to Richmond. The
dl fatal mistake-but let us be lenient,
in the mistake was made from the hid
of eous pressure of poverty which all
a- men of letters seem to have experi
a- enced----was in Poe's plan to marry
e, it rich widow of Richmond. While
" on a visit to Baltimore to make prep
a- arations for a marriage in which,
id doubtless, his heart Wiva not, Poe suc
id tumbed. All was over. Partially'in
Slt.xicated, lie was recognized in a
= raumi shop, but he was in it state of
til stupor. Removed to ,the Mai'in'e hos
d lital, lie remained in delirium till
in lhei'end, came. Al was oiver,;--the
e, years of the lapses, the indulgence
at in wine, the fatal grasp on opium to
it slustain the vision of the poet;, the
to bitter rush against poverty; the re
p5 tentance and Ihe' falling again; the
- succsesses so short-lived, and the
proud stiffening of his mental spine
against dull digs at him from petty
men whose "'Pegasus" was an ass.
and whose "flights" the amblings of
a rocking-horse. There is now a
$100,00oi park around Poe's humble
cottage at Fordham, where Poe and
his wife were destitute. '"O Jerusa
lenm, Jerusalem, that stonest the
prophets."
But, perhapis we may be thankful
to the gods for the bitter, pinched
life of Edgar Allen Poe. From the
stripped life rang the cry of his soul
that has forced the cold world to its
knees to his genius. Poe could never
have written "'The Raven" amidst a
pretty landscape garden laid out in
formal Hamburg edging embroidery
of flower beds.
ILE(A IJA, NOTICES.
NOTICE 01" ''TIME APPOINTED
i,'Oi PIROVING WILL, ETC.
In the District Court of the Secohd
Judicial District of the State of
Montana, County of Silver Bow..
In the matter of the Estate of.Martin
J. Hackett. Ieceased.
Pul'suant to ani order of said".Dis
trict court, made on the 4th'day of
October, 1919, notice is hereby giv
en that Saturday, the 18th day of
Octotier, 1919, at 10 o'clock a, ti. of
said day, at the courtroom .f said
court, at the City of Butte, ilite.le'sald
County of Silver Bow,'- has been ap
pointed as the time and pllace for
proving the will of said Martin J.
Hackett, deceased, and ;foj hearin'g
thi application of Josie:'Caliahan for
the issuance to her of letters testa
mlentary when and where any person
intgr.ested may aplpeita and- eotest
tljz same.
?Dated Oct. 4. 1919.
OTIS LEE, Clerk. ..A
l: y ROBT. DOWNING,
d Deputy Cl e'k.
I(irst publication Oct. 6, 1919.)
METAL TRADES SCAB
DIRECTORY
S[TIM SKIDD-.loing machinist work
at Timber Butte mill; 3100 block.
Placer st.
tOE WATSON-Shift boss, doing
machinist work at Timber Butte
K hill; 3100 Busch street.
. 30.B SLATERI-Working on repair
CIN gang at Black Rock mill.
J. C. STEPHENS-Workitig ofh re
pair gang at Black -Rock mill.
D. E; YOUNG-Woitking' on repair
gang at Black Rock mill.
H. THOMPSON-Working on repair
gang at Black Rock mill.
ZUHAL---Working on repair gang at
Black Rock mill.
PAUL BESSO-Sharpening steel at
Black Rock mine; 52 Atlantic
street.
WILBUR VIVTAN-Working ap pipe
fitter at Leonard tmine; 1925 Flo
rida avenue, Butte.
STEWART WRIGHTSON--Scabbing
on pipefitter at Leonard mine; Me
Queen addition.
JOSEPH BICHARDS-Shift boss,
doing blacksmith work at Paulin
mine; 49 Missoula avenue, Butte.
ALBERT CLARK-Shift boss, help
ing blacksmith at Paulin mine;- 56
Mlissoula avenue, Butte.
L. L. QUIGLEY-Dolng machinist
and electrical work at Timber
Butte mine; 1145 West Antimony
street. Butte.
R. McGILVARY-Doing machinist
and electrical work at Timber
Butte mill; 3041 Bush avenue,
Butte.
BEItT CLARK-Sharpening steel at
Buffalo mine.
FRED MERRYAN - Shift boss,
sharpening steel at Tramway mine.
FRED BROCKLENS-Bollermaker
and machinist work at the Stewart
tmine; lives at corner of Dakota
and Gold.
IIIUGH GIBSON-Sharpening Steel at
Never Sweat mine; 2537 Harvard
avenue.
,JOE McNULTY-Doing plumbers
work at the School of Mines; 2000
Utah avenue.
El) -PLANAPH-Shift boss, sharpen
ing steel at the Pennsylvania mine.
MORRIS-Doing machinist work.
BRUhCE 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.
.JACK HODGE-Sharpenlng steel at
the Elm Orlu.
BAUDEN-Sharpening steel at the
Elm Orlu.
O'NEl---Convicted of murder in
Madison county; doing electrical
work at the North. Butte jine.
I.EWV CARR-Shift boss, of the dial
mend drill workers; repairing pia
chines; gunman hn Deer Lodge in
1917; lives at the southwest cor
ner of Gayloid and Mercury.
DAN MclNTOSH-DoIng machinist
work at Southern Cross; this map
a member of the Typographical
union.
.IIERRELL WILKENS-;-Doing ma
chinist work at the Mountain Con
mine.
WM. SEX--Slarpesling steel at
Speculator mine; 1414 Schley ave
nue.
L. M. CORREL--A scab, Anaconda.
KENNETH McKENZIE. - A scab,
Anaconda.
M. R. McKENZIE-A scab; Ana
H. LEE WELSH-A scab; Anacon
da.
WILLIAM MITCHELL-Shift boss
at Pittsmont, repairing machines I
MARSHAL T.ULFOD.-Soabbing. oni
the metal trades atElm Orlu mine.
WILLIAAMs WAFSTEAD-ir-. Sctbbing
'IN on rm:hll tint at l.i' rhitip .
BURT ' BRATTLUND--Stuart mine,
scabbing .b machinists,
ar OLIW NMOTF'J -Scabbing' on' metal
trades at Mbuntain Con mine.
.he ,. MAGNUSON-Scabblnk on ma
dt chinists at 'the Pittsmont smelter.
Lives inMcQueen addition.
ai- E. BECKER--Scabblng .-n ngachtn
ists at the Pittsmont shelter.
rile Lives in McQueen addition.
ep- H. C. PEALOW-535 West Silver
cl, street, scabbing on the electricians.
c- This m1n worked, a corttinuous
in- shift. in 1917 'at the Butte hoist
a compressorl'. He .tated to trial
of board that he-stayed on the Job
- to keep" the :enginecrs frorm taklntg
the JttrTsdietrion: ' .
t I. J. laeGRATH-~1157 'West' Silver
F street.' " °Anbtkl r gpiodt , scab;
worked, dtlritg, 1917; pot satib.fid
t with scabbing for A. C. IM., lie is
tle also scabbing at theD)avis-Daly.
re- D 'DE MARS--.125. West Galena;
the commonly know,n as "Nig" De
Mar:s.' The' eledtlicjdnis are sur
Me prised at this ntan, as he' was al
ýtty ways considered a good fellow.
W" -. S. .GUTHRIE---1106 West Plati
01 nutm street, 'scabblng at the Butte
ha oist and cotnpressor plant on the
ble electricians and machinists.
Ind JOHN .HAMILTON--Lives on the
"s- west side. Scabbing on. the elec
the tricians at, .the Leonard. Coim
monly . knd4nv as "Hog. island
ful John"; says he never had a card
led and never will, and we guess he is
the right.
oul The following shift bosses are
its scabbing at the Tramway:
ver (CHAS E. POWLI,4--Scabbing on
t a the hprseshoers.
in FRED MBtRHING-Scdbbing on 'the
ery blacksmiths.
CON ELBERT AND JACK GONI
NON-Scabiing: on the machin
ists.
'1TOM STENSON, 20 Bennet street,
' ienterville; .cabbiiig on the elec
tricians at. the' Badger.
WARREN COLLIER, Harrison av
hd ue,: scabbing: on the black
ad smiths at Ne'versweat.
ANDREW ANDERSON is sharpening
steel at the Speculator.
tinMING CONSIO$I, alias "Tennessee,"
Sis iccabbing on the imachinists at
the, C.t. tock.
TIM CONNELL and .LEHIGi-, both
of shifters, are. .4cabbing on. the
o blacksmiths at the Bell and Dia
aid d. . -
aid ODGER YOUNG, oiler, is scabbit.g
ap- at the selterl in Anaconda. , Thts
r is the only,one of the meA, do
J strike who deserted the ranks aqd
ig went b'ack fb voik.'
for' PAT DOHERTY is scabbing On the
sta- engineerS, (the engineers ,trae on
son strike in Absconda, 'not Butte-
test Oh, no!),' in'the smelter in Ana.
conda.
CHRIS .TI1AKIAL - Seabbing 'oh
blacksmiths at Anaconda smeltel.
WES'I'LiY HAYSS--Scabbing: on en
girk. gineers at Anaconda smelter,
.) JONATHAN. 9EWELL -' ibrmerly
sdlperint'endent powet house, now
scabbing 'on engineerbs Att Ana
conda.
JIM' ALLEN-Repairing .machines
on 1,200 level at Black Rock,
. fdrieltly worked at Travonia
mine; Cl6iterVille.
ork H. W. Q'NEIL-Boss over all scabs
Eck, at Spectlatgr; formerly boss nip
ner: East Second.
ling HARRY NORTHL---1412 4th, street,
atte Walkerville; scabbing :on ' black
smiths at the Elm Orlu.'
pair SAMMI. KOl4,IF N--Het1lsa ng: _scab
Fullford at the Travonia mine;
re- -this main was at t1ie Elm Orlu,
could not make good.
atr JIM WHITE-Still scabbing at
Colrado.
?a1r AL ASIHBURN---Scabbing on
electricians at the Badger mit
TIM HARRINGTON.-Apex he
this man scabbing on the ,
at tricians at the Badger. We w
advise the electricians to take
tice of this man asp he has h
Ipe- of being a journeyman some
AUBRY STEPHENS-209 Wa
ding avenue; scabbing on the
tricians at the Leonard mine.
bird had a bright future ahea
him before the strike.
alin AL CASTLE--Wall street:
te scabbing at the Leonard
Plays bass in tb'. A. C. M. i
p and is a member of the Music
union.
nist WM. FURLONG, better knowl
iber "So.py." and CHARLEY I
,ony LONG, both of whom scabbe
the miners in 1917, are
nist scabbing on the blacksmiths
aber the Original.
.ue, JIM SULLIVAN, "Little Jim;" I
KENT, H. WILLIAMS, I
1 at BRENNAN. IH. GRIFFES, a
theve are scabbing at the Orij
loss, PAT I)EVANEY, 110 Locust a
line. at Neversweat; GEORGE
tker CAN. 427 Hopkins street, N
wart sweat, both scabbing on t
kota smiths.
1.EO BENZ. 1548 Phillips av
1I at scabbing at the Anaconda.
yard PAT LEARY, Centerville, seal
at the Anaconda.
bers KAi, KRAFT, who lives on S4
000 street, is scabbing at the D
Lain Con.
pen- HARRY SENNECK; 917 Nevad
IF YOU WANT WHAT YOU WANT WHEN YOU WANT IT
USE
BULLETIN WANT ADS
I V IN NADVANCE : LESS THA 15 CENTS
MALE HELP WANTED
ARE YOU SICK OR CRIPPLED?
A few treatments of CHIROPRAC
TIC will relieve you. At any rate D
give it a trial. Quit drugs. Avoid
the operation. See Flora W. Emery, a
Room 9, Silver Bow block.
THE WORLD'S greatest rheumatic, T
kidney, bladder and uric acid
remedy; is wonderful discovery. Sold M
by Jo.l Huffman, 433 S. Arizona st.,
Butte, Mont.,
WANTED--Ambitions men to pre
pare for promotion. Apply In- F
ternational Correspondence School,
basement, No. 1 West Broadway. g
"'.lHE RUBBER SHOP---R u b b er
goods, repaired -.Rubber boots
and shoes resoled. No. 5 North
Montana street.
FEMALE HELP
WANTED
A WOMAN cook and milk bottl 6
washer for dairy ranch; $10 per
week and good board. Geo. Morgon,
i'ivoli Brewery, phone 2173.
FOR RENT -
-.-.,-.,--ul-...u--. .-Y..-- . T
NICE, CLAN, '3-roOm unodernh cot
tage, furnished to rhotigekeeping. I
..rust what you are lookifig for. In- c
quire 115 l)eldware. " 11
4-ROOM ful:nishdld sei.i'-moder'n
house for rent. Call '1040 Call- i)
for.ia' ave.'
TWO 4-ropmi brick, l~o.use's, 119 and sf
121 South Grant.
HAT CLEANING
THAT old hat-Malke it look lik
new 'at' the Nitty Hat Shop, 86%~ -
East Park St.
MONEY TO LOAN
MONEY advanced on Liberty bonds,
diamonds, watches, jewelry and
other articles of value; square deal.
Peoples' Loan office, .28 l, E. Park.
JGET' YOU.t MONEY at 3 per cent or N
diamonds, watcles, Jewelry, Lib
erty bonds. Muse Linz, Upstairs ci
Jeweler. Two entrancep-Main and P
Broadway,. 4
MONEY LOANED' on diamonds,
watches,.jewelry and Liberty bonds
at a teasonable rate of ihterest. The
Old Reliable. . Simon, 21 N. Main
St 1
SOFT DRINKS a
THE. CANTEEN, NO. 11 S. Montana
- street, soft-: drinks of all kinds.
cigars and tobacco.
OCHIROPR1ACTORS I
2
What is Chirppractic? Newest an -
greatest science for remoling the S
cause of dikeaee, Dr. J. D, Long and
Dr. B. W. Long, 126 Pennpylvani* 2
Building. Phboe 4077-W.
TRANSFERS
BUTTE Ta$i and Baggage, taxicabs
and touring .cars. Day and night
calls romptly attended to. Phone
100, 48 -E.. Broadway .... .
EXPiESiEMAN'S headquarters. Ex- 1
pressmen when you iwant them
Phone 64044J. .
CARPENTERS
A. O. JACOBSEN--Jobbing, cabinet, p
office work. Shop:rear 150 West
Grapite street. Shop phone 1'385, or
call 1147. a
OLEANERS AND DYERS F
CLEANING, pressing and repairing.
'V. F. Van Weel, 843 Utah ave.
]AMEIICAN D)yetng & Cleansng Wk.
1341 Barrtern ave. Phone 121.
CASCADE-Tailoras nnd. Dyers, 164 W.I c
; Cranite st., phone 2106. I z
but LOIS HARMAN, formerly a meli
of the dry squad, is scabbing
t the the machinists'at the Leonard.
JOHN BALL, 153 East La Pla
the street; scabbing on the el
neh tricians at the. Gray Rock ar
otel;
GREAT FALLS LIS
e no
yGEORGE EVANS, foreman of sc
day.
atson in the electrical shop and wot
elee- be electrician.
This GEORGE BATES, here-to-fore chi
ad of ist at the laboratory, now do
electrician's work at the wire n
also JACK (Haywire) FINLEY--Sc
mine, bing on the machinists in the st
band, JAMES BERKEY---Scabbing on
zians' blacksmiths.
JOE.HANAHAN was a foreman
,n as the zinc plant but now thinks
FUR- is an operator.
ad on ED THOMPSON--Trying to im
now tate a boilermaker.
s at DOCK MILLER-One of the lov
scabs on the job, jack-of-all tra
PHIL and showing the company how
DICK men laid down on the job.
all of GUS LLUMDAHL, blacksmith f
ginal. man, that has to do all the w
street, himself as Scab James Berky c
DUN- cut it.
,ever- E. H. QUIGGIN, the great B. &
black- athlete and football star, no
scab machinist.
.enue. CHARLES GETCHELL - Ano
electrician.
ibhing AND LAST BUT NOT LEAST
DAD YOUNG, the farewell en
econd eer, that is preaching safety
tloun- to the scabs and telling the pt
how the company can ope
la av- without the metal trades.
anlAT FArTTrR TTInTaE Pn
FURNISHED ROOMS .
FOR RENT
DESIRABLE outside rooms, all mod
ern conveniences. Rates reason
able. Miners and students solicited.
421 W. Galena.
T\WO andl three furnished house
keeping rooms for rent. 724 N.
Montana.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE OR RENT--2-ROOMI
house, chicken house, one-acre,
garden, good range; $12 per month;
No. 3 car line. Box 1. Bulletin.
BAR1 AIN -- Dodge roadster, A-I
condition. Must sell quickly.
Whitehead, 15 N. Wyoming, phone
2812-J.
JEWELRY and second-hand cloth
lfg for sale at Uncle Sam's Loan
Office, 11 S. Wyoming street.
FOR SALE-Range, beds; cheap for
cash. 513 W. Broadway.
SHOE SHINE PARLOR
TH'E BOSTON HAT SHOP-Hats
cleaned and reblocked. Ladies'
and gents' shoes repaired, dyed,
cleaned and shined. No. 118 North
Main. Branch shining parlors at 28
W. Park st.
(), K. SHOE SHOP. First class re
pairing d(one at reasonable prices.
Open evenings until 9. 125 Covert
at reet.
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.
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., Swaldner's barber shop,
1.I3% W. Broadway.
SECOND-HAND FURNI
TURE WANTED
HIGHEST pEice paid for used furni
ture and stoves. Union Furniture
Exchange, 248 E. Park; phone
2783-J.
SECOND-HAND FURNITURE AND
ranges. City Furniture Exchange,
206 SE. Park street. Phone 6459-W.
HIGHEST PRICE paid for old cloth
ing, shoes, hate, trunks, tools.
Phlin 35567-Wi
PERSONAL
MADAME GUY, spiritualist, meets
every Sunday, Tuesday, Friday at
101 E. Granite, downstairs.
PIANO LESSONS
MARGARET McGRATH, teacher of
piano. Studio, 270 Penn Bldg.,
phone 1373-J.
FINANCIAL
FIVE THOUSAND WORKERS
wanted to buy $5 worth of stock
in The Bulletin Publishing Co.
r--:- --.
TO EXCHANGE
FOR SALE-Victor and Columbia
records sold at half price; also ei
changed for a dime. 3299% S. Ari-

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