OCR Interpretation


The Butte daily bulletin. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1918-1921, October 25, 1919, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045085/1919-10-25/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 5

Your Spare Time
Can be spent lprofitably in readihg literature
which is edutcati'oill, entertaining aud armus
ing. The Bulletin has for sale the Itoll.wing:
Copies Price
24 The Subsidized Press ................ 50c
13 Wealth of J. P. Morgan .-.....0....-...-0c
54 bebs in Prison -----------............... . .. 25c
356 British Rule in India .---......-......... - 10c
15 Lessons of the Revolution ..-.........10c
5 Good Morning, Oct. 1 .....----..-----... 10c
SAY 'YOU SAW IT iN TlHE iIJULLIETiN.
TI MARKET REVIEW
CHICAGO MARKETS.
(ASH.
Chicago, Oct. 25.-Corn--No. 2
mixed, $1.38 :1.381 ½; No. 2' yellow,
$1.38 ( i 1..38%.
Oats--No. 2 white, 71 jd74c;
No. 3 white, 69V1,/4721/c.
Rlye--No. 2, $1.361.rAwl.3t1½.
Barley-.$ 1.20~1 1.39.
Timothy---$8.50 ( 11.25.
Clover---Nominal.
Pork---Nominal.
Lard--$27.02.
[email protected]
Butter, Eggs and Poultry.
Butter---Easier. Creamery, [email protected]
65e.
Eggs--Lower. Receipts, 1,642
cases. Firsts. 54,i 55c; ordinary
firsts, 50 i51Gc; at mark, cases in
cluded, 50i 53c; storage-packed
firsts, 5 .0 ,:60c.
Poultry---Alive, firm; springs.
'ic; fowls. 16l/0t.20.
LIVESTOCK
CHICAGO.
Chicago, Oct. 25.--I-Hogs--Re
ceipts, 16,000. Market dull, about
25c to 40c higher. BTilk, $12.25(i
13.25; top, $13.50; heavy, .1.2.65&(
13.25; medium, $12.65(113.25;
light light, [email protected](12.85; heavy
LEGAL NOTICE.
NOTICE TO CREDITOBS.
Estate of John Mullane, deceased.
Notice is hereby given by the un
dersigned administrator of the es
tate of John Mullane,. deceased, to
thte creditors of and all persons hav
ina claims against the said deceased,
tir exhibit them, with the necessary
vdatchers, within four months after
the first publication of this -notice,
tojthe said administrator at room
558 Phoenix building, West Park
street, Butte, Mont., the samne be
ing the place for the transaction of
the business of said estate, in the
county of Silver Bow, state of Mon
tana,
EDWARD HORCAN,
Administiatdr of the estate, of
John Mlullane, deceased.
Dated Butte, Mont., this 4th day of
October, 1919.
(First publicatidn, Oct. 4, 1919.)
NOOTI('E TO CREDIITORS.
1'state of Elizabeth IIughcs, De
ceased.
Noo:lie is hereby given by the
undersigued, administratdr of the
estate of Elizabeth Hughes, deceased.
to the creditors of and all persons
having claims against the said de
ceased, to exhibit them,. with the
necessary vouchers, within friur
months after the first publication of
this notice. to the said administrator
at 401. Daly Bank Building, Butte,
Montana, the same being ,the place
for the transaction of the business
of said estate, in the County of Sil
ver Bow, State of Montana:
*HENRY HUGHES,
Administrator of the estate of Eliza
beth Hughes deceased.
Dated Butte,, Montana, this 18th
day ;:f October, 1919.
CERTITW'ItA.TE.
We, the . undersigned, Frank
Ralph, Fernley. Kinnings and Harry
Ralph. do hereby certify that we
have associated ourselves together as
co-partners for the purpose of trans
acting a garage and automobile re
pair shop business in the city o:
Butte, 'Silver Bow county, Montana
under the firm name and style ol
Ralph's Repair Shop; and we do fur
ther certify that the names of the
said'co-partners and their places of
resiqence are as follows, to-wit:
Name: Residence:
Frank Ralph Butte, Mont.
Feriloy Kinnings Butte,' Mont.
Harry Ralph Butte, Mont.
In witness whereof we have here
unto set our hands this 16th day of
October, 1919.
FRANK RALPH,
PERNLEY KINNINCS,
HARRY RALPH.
State of Montana,
County of Silver Bow.
On this 16th day of October, in
the year 1919, before me. louis i.
Donovan, a Notary Public for thb
State of Montana, personally appear
ed Frank Ralph, Fernley Kinning.
and Harry Ralph, known to me to
be th.o persons. whose names are
subs^"ibed to the foregoing instru
plont end P"verallv aelrn',wledged
to. me that they. executed the save.
In witness whereof I have here
unto subscribed my name and affixed
my notarial seal on the day and
,ear in this certificate first above
written.
LOUIS P. DONOVAN,
Notary Public for the State of Mon
tana, residing at Butte, Mont. My
colnmission expires Aug. 5, 1922.
(Notarial Seal)
(First publication Oct. 18, 1919)
packing sows, smooth, $120(12.50;)
facking sows, rough, $11.75, i:5:
plgs, $12(r,12.75.
Cattle ---Recelpts, 7.000. Market
slow: Beef steers, medium and
heavy ieight, . choice and lirime,
$16.750 :19.40; medium and good,
$11 16.50; common, $8.50011;
light weight, good and choice, $140
18.85; common and medium, $7.75(,
14; butcher cattle, heifers, $6.75«;
14.50; cows, $8.650 13; canners
and cutters, $5.500.i6.65; veal calves,
$170i18; feeder steers. $7 .13. 5;
stocker steers,. $6;,10.75: wesEtern
range steers, $7.75ris.15.50; cows
and heifers, $6(i 1;.
Sheep---Receipts. 15,000. Market
steady. Iambs. $12.500(,15.75; culls
and common, $8.50(''12.25; ewes.
medium, good and choice. $6.75i.
8.50; culls and commone,$o , 6.50;
breeding. $6.755 12.5i0.
OMAHA.
Omaha, Oct. 25.--i-ogs- ---Ieceipts,
4.500. Market i:0c higher. T.
$13; hulk, $124.12.50; heavy
weight, $12.25912.60 mediur
weight, $12.50015; light weight.
$12.400 12.90; heavy packing sows,
smooth, $12112.L'5; packing sows,
smooth. $12(a 12.65; packing sows,
rough, $11.25(ir 1'; pigs, $120, 14.
Cattle---Receipl, 9,((00. Most
classes 25c lower. Beef steers, me
dium and heavy' weight. choice and
prime, $15.50(hi18; medium andl
good. $10.75!015.50; common, $!.25i
5 10.75; light weight, good and
choice, $15.75( 18.50; common and!
medium, $8.75a '15.75; butcher cat-i
tle, heifers.; $7.505( 1 ; cows. $6.75
or 12.25; cannersi and cutterl. $5(0
6.75; veal calve , light and handy
weight. $12.75or14; feeder steers,
$70413; stocker steers, $6.75(,,:11.
Sheep- Receipts, 7,000. Lambs,
weak: sheep and feeders steady.
Lambs, 84 pounds utown, $13.500.1
14.85; culls and c4mmon, $801 12.75:
yearling wethers. $9.50(o 11.25.:
ewes, medium and choice, $6.75~i
7.75; culls and common. $2.756r
6.75.
METAL MARKETS.
New York, Oct. 25.---Copper
weak; electrolytic, spot and fourth
quarter, 22(221,.c; snmall:lots; sec
ond-hand, 213 c.
Iron, firm; No. 1 northern, '$33;
No. .2 northern, $12; Nd. 2 southern.
$30.
Ahtimony, $8.75.
Lead, strong: spot,. $6.75 bid;
December, [email protected] bid; $7.15 asked.
Spelter, strong; East St.' Louis.
spot, 47.70 bid; $7.80 asked.
Bar silver, $1.18%7/
MiINN EAPOIIS (GRAIN.
Minneapolis, Oct. ,25.---Wheat---
Receipts 464 cars, compared with
386 ctissda year ago. Cash, No., 1
northern, $2.60(.,2.70.
Corn-Nb. 3 yellow, $1.39:;1.410.
Oats--No. 3 white, 66%'r66S %c.
Flax--. 4.284, 4.31.
Flour--Unchanged. Shipmcu ts,
69,945 barrels.
Barley$-$1.074, 1.10:
Rye--No. 2, ,1.32 2 1.35.,.
Bran--$37.
CONTROL STATIONS ARE
SELECTED ON PACIFIC
Seattle, Wash., Oct. 25.-Control
stations for the accommodation of
entrants in the "around-the-world"
air derby to be staged next year, will
be established at various points on
the Pacific coast, according to an
nouncement made here by a comlnis
sion now circling the globe to plan
the flight. The cities so far selected
are Seattle. San Francisco, Tacoma,
Portland, San Diego. Los Angeles,
Santa Barbara and Vancouver, B. C.
DOINGS OF THE VAN LOONS _Well, somebody had to give way
OIE.S AND 0 C NOUT UT NO
LGt:ML$ N OF UIJf uLN TI' ýjU1LT ! UlL \&UILT'' UILT! P'.
[email protected] E A j wir wlý q y I ý,,,ZýIýýN I D~f:-t*NANT G;UILTY
TAKE A ,oT6 p , NOLTY OT I V1 L~N-'~NIL(JLr
Thtf y AS WIL NOT Nor IbYl lý I T
$TANb ANO T$)pN 7
DIFFER NC.1: P Ri u l JURY \I i' ?'C"
*PIN ION \VE GA r nr-r _"-., ' G. ~ .
ARG-I' iT ovT nr S 4 TlVaI(A.NT10
'IM I Il lt
_ DIIV iiN lit)~I~t
vorEo toil SEE
.1 /"ý ,I~r 1ýII 1
II NT ~
THE IRISH PRESS
MUZZLED BY
ENGLAND
Aniouncement of American
Business Enterprises For
bidden-The Old Russian
Czarism Put to Shame.
The Chicago Tribune of Oct. 2
publishes the following cable dis
pp.tclh from its correspondent. Floyd
Gibbons:
Dublin, Sfpt. 28 (Via Loudon, Oct..
8).-The Irish press was relieved;
home time ago of burdens inflicted'
by the official British censorship,'
but it now operates under an un
stated', uncodified censorship which
penalizes by suppressions.
The British authorities in Ireland
lay down no rules or instructions
for the guidance of the press in what
it may and may not publish. The
Irish publisher has no means of tell
ing whether his newspaper is offen
sive to the British crown, except
after publication. If the British
authorities take exception to any
thing in the paper it is promptly
suppres:ed. Thes, suppression s.
under the authority of the defense
of the realm regulations, can be for!
any purpose or cause. and the cause
and purpose does not have to be'
explained by the authorities---and, in
fact, it is not explained.
SlThe Irish publishers of newspapers
have therefore been forced to make;
out their own lists of subjects liable
to bring about suppression and to
try to avoid them in the future. I
have befolre me one of these lists
which ohe Irish publisher circulated
to ill members of his editorial staff
as the best possible guidance he
could offer to reporters for the pur-g
pose of preventing the displeasure
of the British authorities.
Here Is tihe List.
Tile list read::
"The lollowing extracts ba-ed on
the defense of the realmn regulations
are still in force and on prohibitions
andt directions from the Irish press
censor's office may be taken as a
guide by the members of the staff
generally. They do not cover all
instances where publication might
be objected to, but they indicate the
clnss of reports that should be dealit
with carefully or rejected altogether.
It is sometines supposed that it
an item of news had appeared ill
son:'e one patper there need be no
objection to its appearance else
where, but this is not the case.
"1. It is not lawful, without au-i
thority. to publich the contents of
any confidential coceunlntes helong
ing to, or any confidential infortus
ition obtainted from, any government
department, or any prerson in the
service of his majesty.
"2. No person. shall publish re.
ports intended or likely to causei
disaffection to his majesty or lo!
prejuuice his nmajesty's relations
with foreign powers or statements
initenued or likely to prejudice the
rerul'iting of nersons to serve in any'
of the military forces or in any,
police. force or fire brigade or to
prejudice the training, discipline, or
administration of any such force.
"3. No information may be pub
lished in regard to tie number, dig,
losltion. movemient., composition, or
organization of troops in Ireljind.
"4. Nothing' can' be publishcd
cgncerning the armning. eqdipinent,
rifles, amnmunition, etc., in relation
to trained obr litraiued troops.
"5. It, is' undesirable to give
prominence 'to reports qif fly'ing asci
dents. ' Uniecessary emphatsis on
such eveils 'is .detrimental to re
cruiting for the fg. A. F.
"''. No person shall publish any
statement intended, or likely, to,
undermine the public confidence
.in any bank or currency notes which
are legal tender or any statements
that particular series of currency
are forgeries.
". Advertisements relating to
issues of foreign loans should not be
accepted or published without the
express sanction of the. treasury and
no advertisements should be pub
lirhed which invite tile invcestment
cf money .abroad.
'Mloveentr s of Ihtllionu.
"8. .Nothing should be published
relating to shipment of bullion or
securities from, or to, any port of
the British empire.
"9. I-Reports of conferences or
nimeetings of the royal Irish con
stabuliary or of the Dublin metropoli
tan police in connection with the
National Union of Police and Prison
Officers should not be published.
"10. Letters, interviews or other
treatiment of Sinn F'ein prisonerv;
should not be published...
"11. No report of any meeting
of suplr'essed bodies or societies or
of procecd;ngs at any meeting for
which permit was necesar'y but for
whilch permit was nor obtained,
should be publishled.
O'rdrsle. of Hinn Feju.
"1 2. Orders or instructions is
STEEL STRIKE REPORTS
SHOW MEN ARE STICKING
Communication From Sec
retary Foster of National
Committee Organizing the
Iron Workers Contains
Encouragement.
The following conu in rication from
William Z. Foster, se.r; ';r.y-treasur
er of the National ('o;uittee for Or
ganizing Iron and St'! \\Workerts, hasl
baen received by ithe Iulletin. The
coinmunication is ;:cl,omlanied by
extracts from variou> :trikte reports
mnade from the various districts with
in recent days, which give an idea
of the way in which the strikers are
standing firm. Tthe itltuniellllll ion
and the accomnpanyiiing repots are.
is follows:
"'Things are goi-,; exct'llcntly all
through the strike territo.ry Here
are some extracts fromI recent reports
for your"' information and for posting
on your bulletin Ihoardls for informna
tion of strikers who coite to the of
five.
"Fl'raternally yours,
"WVILLIAM Z. ()STER.
"Sic-Treas."
Youngstown. O.. Oct. 1 :. -In great
shape here. The muills are trying to;
inport some strikebreakers but get
ting nowhere. We nlet 125 of them
at the Baltimore & Ohio station at
midnight last night. The chief of
police was there. too, a:'isuring the;
strikebreakers "police protection" to
go into the mills. However, we got
them to come to our hetadquarters
instead, got some affidavits as to the
mlethods used to get them to come to
Youngstown, etc., and then shipped
them all out of town again to Chi
cago, Akron, Cleveland and Pitts
bulrgh, where thley calne from. A
good many strikebreakers who have
been in the mills are quitting. The
mtills have lost between 500 and 600
in the last two days, and 65 mill
guards struck Friday night. Three
mills which employed about 30,000
mien before the strike now have to
gether a total of about 280 strike
breakers and scabs, exclusive of the
bosses. The spirit of the men here
is actually better than the first day
of the strike because the strikers are
now thoroughly convinced that they
can hold the mills down tight just
exactly as long as necessary to winl.
S. T. lamimoersnlark.
Blutler, Pa., Oct. 18.--Tlfe men
here are absolutely refuising to lln
sider anything other than what they
struck for. The company has been
able to pick up some few of the old
and crippled ones and somne of those
they have discharged in times tpast
some that can't hold a job under
otl.her circumstances -and the cont
pany is glad to get them in the plant
now for they count ole ltore head
going in the gates in the ilorning.
UNDEhTAKERS
DANIELS & BILBOA
Undertakers and Embalmers
125 East Park St., Butte. Phone 388.
Residence Phone 4817-W.
Auto and Carriage Equipment.
IEAT H NOTICE.
Owens-The remains of the late
Jack R. Owens, aged 40 years, who
dlied at the family residence, 2415
Yale avenue. last evening. are at
!Duggan's undertaking parlors. l'u
neral announcement later.
LARRY DUGGAN
Reliable Undertaker and Embalmer
822 North. Main Street
Phone 770.
sued by the Sinn Fein organqization
which directly, or indirectly, -incite
to the cominission of unlawful acts
cannot be permitted or ally mattet
which is directly or indirectly an in
citement to armned rebellion or like
ly to inflame tpublic opinion against
the military or police.
"1 '. In prosocutions for alleged
Iseditious utterance the text of such
utterances. oven though read out in
Itourt, are not thereby entitled to
publication.
"14. Names of policemen effect
ing politicail arrests or giving evi
dence againsit prisoners in suchil
cases should be withheld fromt pub
lieation."
As far as the Irish publisher can
I finn out hit is given freedom to pub
lish anything that would not come
under the inlpliedt prohibitions .of the
foregoing. tAmerican editors might
tbe particularly surprised at the re
strictions with remad to the publica
tion of co(utu proceedings and reports
of ill treal nit of prisoners in jails,
bnt coillilrtitt and finantcial inter
Iests. eagTr to open trade relations
with Ireland direct. may be startled
upon analysis to fitnd Irish press
prohibitions bI:trring any and all
forms of publicity which would sup
port sucih C(.mitmICercitl relattiollshi
between Irelaltt and America.
On last 'Wednesday some 50 of the
strikebreakers of the Standard Steel
company walked out of the plant at
10 a. in., saying they had enough of
such work as is going on in there.-
H. F. Liley.
Pueblo. Colo., Oct. 17.-The "back
to work" organization here is get
ting a lot of advertising in the news
papers and making ia good deal of
noise, but, if my information is cor
rect, they are not getting many sign
ers. The company hlas made no ef
fort to start the mill, hut we under
stand the manager has promised the
scab organization that if they can
get. 3,1)1( signers he will open the
mill. We are fighting them in every
possible way and don't think they
are making much headway. If we
can oivy feed the womien and chil
dren and give them fuel and shelter
I believe the boys will stick till hell
ireuzes over. Tilhe comllpany is begin
ning to give notice to those who live
in company houses and we will have
that probenle of shelter to face sooin.
We are reading with interest the
talks that are made by John 1). Rock
efeller Jr. in WVashington. The talk
he made yesterday probably will fool
a lot of people, but we know that
under the "IRockefellcr Iplan" while
thi Com'11ail" cai s tli it the mo1
have collective bargaining, experi
HellC has [augllt 1t1 1110ell (tila totl e
i:; very little for lhetm in the Rocke
feller plan which the men in the
collllmpany here had. 'Tlhey could go
back and get ahbout all of the other
demnands if they wouhld return under
the "Rlockefeller plan." hut they ire
dead against it and iwill fight to thle
last ditch first. --\V. Ii. Y'iioung.
WVheeling, W.. Va., Oct. 19. --The
situation in this district is excellent.
Not a break has occurred and the
men are just as determined to fight
tlhii; through to a finish as they were
the first day. They are greatly to
be commended for their peaceful.
law-i abiding attitude, which is com
niended by eveni the merchants. Not
a: speck of stealll or' siimoke call he
see fro1m illy of the strike-hlm'nn
mills, which are all shut down tight,
with o(linly one iluldeeldent m llit -
at'ing ulnll r c'ontract. We paiy no
lttention to press stories and de
eontd elltirely upon the information
furnished us by the hulletins report
ed from the strike districts.-- -.1. A.
Peters.
U. S. SHII'S AT LISBON.
SIishon, Portugal, Oct.. 25.-More
tl'an 24 vessels of the American navy
Shave arrived here.
You See This
Ad--,Others
Will See Yours
W E can make your
ad as attractive
as this one with
effective cuts and copy.
Our contract with the
Bonnet - Brown Sales
Service brings you the
opportunity of putting
your advertising on the
highest plane of attrac
tiveness and efficiency.
Have our Ad Man call
and show you cuts
and ads for your line of
business.
This service is supplied
without extra charge to
our advertisers. Tele
phone 52 for Advertis
ing department.
BUTTE DAILY
BULLETIN
IF YOU WANT WHAT YOU WANT WHEN YOU WANT IT
USE
BULLETIN WANT ADS
1 CENTN ANDVANCE ** LESS THAN 15 CENTS
i MALE HELP WANTED
ARE YOU SICK OIL CRIPPLED?
A few treatments of CHIROPRAC
lIC will relieve you. At any rate
give it a trial. Quit drugs. Avoid
the operation. See Flora W. Emery,
IKoom i, Silver Bow block.
WANTED--Ambitious men to pre
pare for promotion. Apply In
ternational Correspondence School,
basement, No. 1 West Broadway.
TIlE RUBBER SHOP-Rubber
goods repaired. Rubber boots
and shoes resoled. No. 5 North
Montana street.
AGENTS WANTED
WA N'TILI)E---i bright, capable ladies
to trav\el. demonstrate and sell
Stdealers; $25 to rai0 per week; rail
load fare paid. Write at once.
Goodrich lDrug Co., )Dept. 561
Omntaha, Nob.
FOR RENT
TWO FURNISHIED -IOUISEKEEP
ing rooms with a clothes closet,
sink and range, $18, at 119 \V.
3Broadway. Phone 4901-M1.
DESIRABLE outside rooms, all mod
elrn conveniences. Rates reason
able. Miners and students solicited.
421 W. Galena.
TIlE BEST ROOMS IN TOWN; HOT
and cold water; steam heat, $3.00
per week and up. The Dumas, 45 E.
Mercury.
NEAT, WARM, sunny rooms; quiet;
good clean beds; triansient or per
manent. 544 S. Main.
ONE LARGE FRONT ROOM FOIL
housekeeping; modern. 317 E.
Mercury.
FOUR ROOMS, NEATLY FUR
nished for housekeeping, includ
iug hot and cold water. 907 S. Main.
THIIItEE housekeeping rooms in flat.
401 ,z N. Montana.
STORE ROOM in business district.
:IA NE. Broadway.
FURNITURE FOR SALE
FIURNI1TUI1Ei of four rooms. 101 S.
WVarren.
HAT CLEANING
THAT old hat-Make it look like
new at the Nifty 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, 28M E. Park.
GET YOUR MONEY at 3 per cent o0
diamonds, watcles, jewelry, Lib
arty bonds. Mose Linz, Upstairs
Jeweler. Two entrances-Main an('
Broadway.
MONEY LOANED on diamonds
watchds, Jewelryr abd Liberty bonds
at a reasonable rate of interest. The
Old Reliable. I Simon, 21 N. Main
St..
W,E.HAVE money to loan in large
and small amounts on real estate
and hiattels. No delay. Von Fal
kenstein & Co., 310 Phoenix blk.
SOFT DRINKS
THE CANTEEN, No. 11 S. Montana
street, soft- drinks of all kinds,
cigars and tobacco.
PERSONAL
SMADIAME GUY, spiritualist, meets
every Sunday. Thesday, Friday at
101 E. Granite, downstairs.
CARPENTERS
IlE UFORil remodeling your home
this fall, coime to us for an esti
mate. We make a. specialty of win
dows, doors, kitchen cabinets, buf
fots, colomnnades, anything to make
the Ilolme mlodern. Our prices are
right; all work guaranteed. Call
G77 and our estimater will be at
your service. Hatch Milling Co.,
Porphyry and Wyoming st.
A. O. ,IACOISEN--:-Jobbing, cabinet.
office work. Shop rear 150 West
CGranite street. Shop phone 1385, oi
call 1147.
CHIMNEY SWEEP
.I)I-IN BIIADLEY. professional chim
ney sweep and furnace man.
'Phone i524-T.
FOR SALE
NEW PLAYER PIANO-A sample
just sent from the factory; noth
ing like it on the market. Must be
sold before Monday noon. Terms.
726 W. Park st.
1 PIANO, HEATER, DAVENETTE,
dresser, rocker, Venis Martin bed,
Singer sewing machine. Phone
2867-J. 206 N. Jackson.
FOUR rooms of fumed oak furm
ture also four-roon house for
rent at 331 N. Wyoming. Inquire
219/2 N. Main.
JEWELRY and second-hand cloth
ing for sale at Uncle Sam's Loan
Office, 11 S. Wyoming street.
C IOCERIES, stock and fixtures,
corner Olympia and Harrison. Ap
ply at place.
CHEAP---1 SINGER SEWING MIA
chine; brand new. 1601 Nevada
avenue.
4 ROOMS OF FURNITURE. 727 E.
Galena.
FOR SALE
REAL ESTATE
WILL SELL improved rental prop
elty, entrances on three sides; for
the value of lot and furniture. 304I
I E. Broadway.
SHOE SHINE PARLOR
TILE BOSTON HAT SHOP-Hats
cleaned and reblocked. Ladies'
I and gents' shoes repaired, dyed,
!cleaned and shined. No. 118 North
Main. Branch shining parlors at 28
\V. Park st.
O. K. SHOE SHOP. First class re
pairing done at reasonable prices.
Open evenings until 9. 125 Covert
Street.
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.
FINANCIAL
FIVE THOUSAND WORKERS
wanted to buy $5 worth of stock
in The Bulletin Publishing Co.
SECOND-HAND FURNI
TURE WANTED
HIGHEST price 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 E. Park street. Phone 6459-W.
HIGHEST .PRICE paid for old cloth
ing, shoes, hats, trunks, tools.
Phone 3551-W.
TRANSFERS
1 BUTTE Taxi and Baggage, taxicabs
and touring cars. Day and night
calls promptly attended to. Phone
109, ...48. .E. Broadway.
EXPRESSMAN'S headquarters. Ex
pressmen when you want them.
Phone 974.
CLEANERS AND DYERS
CLEANING; pressing and repairing.
W. F. Van Weel, 843 Utah ave.
AMERICAN Dyeing & Cleaning Wks.
1341 Harrison ave. Phone 131.
CHIROPRACTORS
What is Chiropractic? Newest and
greatest science for removing the
cause of disease. Dr. J. D. Long and
Dr. B. W. Long, 126 Pennsylvania
Building. Phone 4077-W.
TONSORIAL
HAVE your children's hair cut at.
E. J. Swaidner's barber shop,
133% W. Broadway.
SCAVENGERS
NIGHT AND DAY SCAVENGERS
For city and county-Vaults and
cesspools a specialty. Perry &
Paton, 1037 Maryland avenue. Phone
407h-W.

xml | txt