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WOMEN AND RECON RUCTION
W A ROING mnen have had the. balls, a long tine, but. seldom have they made goody . t-that is, bor their own advantag. . Is there any . that wdmtnen will U se it more intelligently? W particular job is to be the race builder. . By the very .natpro of the case, woman has the most ipnIiortant part Of the vbrk fo do, and if she slights her end of itu. no anmo~nt of effort on 'the part of men can' make it good. If women.,fail In their part of race bnldidag inferior ity and faking is then inevitably built intd the sout and fibre of .manklnd, and we will cotinueo to have exactly what we have, only nmore of It. The first thing needed is the ability to think straight, a wider niental horizon, and, the will to act along the line straight thinking lea ds. 'The '.>.him business of mankind must be 'toi Iro dace fine people with a f:..tintelllgence and a physique to. inspire pride--not prfits "for corporations or those who have erected toll gates on the highway of commerce. The mere as~cage of time accomplishes nothing, but well-directed work does. Will you make a beginning, howitver small? A tree is known by its fruit. Wisdom can't be passed from, ond having it to one not having it--it must be earned. Whitman is_ a man's poet, and for that very , reason should be interesting to women--real honest-to-goodness women--not poor little parasite playthings. "I am the poet of the women, the same as the men; and I say there is -nothing greater than the mother of men." Good women folks, this is a ghneration of rebels-it can't be anything else. The very nature of the times makes us rebellious against the existing cond'dions. Get some of these books out of the librar4'oir send to the Butte Blnletin for one or two of those enumetateli Id the Literary Bureau: Women and Labor, by Olive $chriner. Women and Economics, by Charlotte Perkins Oilman. Through the Gates of Gold, by Marcia' Montesson. S Builders of the Beautiful, by J. L;, Piner. Yehoshua, by O. Z. Hanish. Bulletin Literary Bureau Jimmie Higgins by Upton Sinclair . $1.60 King Cole, by Upton'Sinclair . . . $1.60 Life of Debs (Karsner) Cloth . . $1.50 (By mail Sc extra.) CAolapae of Caitalism (Cahn) Good Morning _ý....._._.1 .1. cloth ......... .00 Law of Blogenesi :!J.ow Doing Us Good and Plenty ard Moore), cloth ...... .80 (C. R. Russell), clothl..... .00 Soviet Russia ......... 40 (By mail o5 extra. The Brass Check (Upton Sinclair) paper 60c The Brass Check, cloth-- - ... .............................. ....$1.20 (By mail 60 extra.) Savage Sqrvlvala (J. How- Profits of Religion (Upton ard Moore), cloth 1...... 1.2 bSinclair), cloth ............. 1.00 Value, Price and Profit Stories of the Cave People (Marx), cloth .... 00 (Mary E. Marcy), cloth, sVar of the Classes (Jack illustrated .............. 1.25 London), cloth ........ 1.00 (By mail Sc extra.) Lenin, the Man and His Work (Williams) $1.50 (By mail Sc extra.) The Apostate (Jack London) .10'' Shop 'Talks on Economics An Appeal to the Young (Mary B. Mary) .._ .10 (Kropotkin) ........... 10 SdcialIsm Miae Easy (Con Crime and Criminals (Dar- nolly) ........__ ........ .10 row) .....-...... .......... 10 Soviet Russi4 and Siberia Dream of Debs (Jack Lon- (Williams) .-.._..... .1O0 don) .-.................... ... .10 Structure of Soviet Russia The Open Shop (Darrow)... .10 (Rumphries) .......... .10 (By mail 2e extra) Bolshevism at Work (Goode) . . . $1.00 (By mail 6c extra.) -- , y The entrulia &uonspiraey 'The Poison in America's Cup (Ralph Chaplin), Ilus (Philip Francs) . - '...... ., trated -.-- . The Liberator -..._.._... . ..2 (By mail 2c extra.) Fighting Without a War (Albertson) . $1.25 (By mail 5c extra.) .L - I ----- ,- .I e When a Girl Is Young By MIRIAM ALLEN DE FORD, Staff Writer the Federated Press. (Questions to the writer shouldbe addressed cars The Dulletin.) Did you ever hear a girl: say that she wouldn't work for a relativeo? There is a sound reason behind that resolution;, the people who know us too well personally-especially those who have known us since childhood -cannot always be depended upon not to take unfair advantage of us in a business way, with the best will in the world. "Oh, you won't mind staying an hour to finish this, Mary; I'll call up mother and tell her we'll be late," says your older brother.. And how much harder it is to ask uncle for a raise! The. same principle applies with lessened force to working for per sonal friends--or making personal friends out of the people you work with. Ineyitably', with the best in tcnte iifiedtP p' lS: in the w orld, little points of friction creep into work hours; little, half-explosions, little angers. that come from weariness. Go home and forggt all about work, and by morning the irritation is over; but suppose you live in your fellowworker's family, or ee her nearly every evening? Moreover, the girl who is working needs a com plete change of environment in the evenings, she should not be forced to associate with the s.ame people, the'saume interestf-. th 'same points of view, day and night both: Of course there are exceptions to every rule---that is what rules are made for, to determine the proper exceptions. One or two of the best friends of my life I first met by working with them. Sonic people are so congenial that no amount of their company can become wearing or unpleasant. But as a general thing, aside from perhaps an oc casional visit or party or picnic,'busl uess and pleasure are very much like the celebrated enemies, oil and water. In my office, I notice that the girls whose acquaintance_ ende at the elevator-entrance never seen to quarrel, with each other: while therejfs always someone who "lsu't iald a no'n those wl.p elon, ., .lr' .uý culiiis and went 'tb school togcther, 'And wdhen they arhpa' quarreling, they are usually taking up their own work-time and tbo at tention of the rest of us by rehashing last night's dance for pur benefit. All this certainly, does not mean that there should not be a fr:endly spirit among people who work to gether. You can have no idea how the atmosphere of a place is affected, for some of us, by the presence or absence of that spirit. I remember a place whore I used to work, where I would actually stand outside the door in the morning, dreading to go in, because of the Icy, unfriendly at mosphere. I know a bg newspaper office where the editor has given strict or ders that any employe who carries a tale about another.. or makes an unjust, carping criticisum, or does anything else that will hurt the feel ing'of cordiality and .comradesbit among all who work there, is to be discharged on the spot. Let us hope such stringent measures would not be necessary for most of us-but it certainly:doos make that newspaper offict a pleasant place to 'isit! Fate gives us our friends in strange places; but bn the whole the safest thing to do.is to be unsually particular aboiit 'the one n she seems to be presetinrg to ts, from among our fellow employei, Then if in spit.e f prudence somtone overcomes our scruples,.iyou,can be pretty sure that he. or she will be a friend.really worth having- I have eouet knowfi office and shop romances that had happy endings; but I must say I have known more that hadn't. On general principles, the least likely. person you know with whom to be-. gin a personal acquaintance is your employer. Maybe you are about to become the wealthy business man's. lovely parasite bride-if that is your ambition-but more likely, you are going to be sorry-and out of a Job.. NOTICE IBuiness, ofim portance, No. 623, i. B. E. W., Monday evening. -Adv. A. A. SUNDDERG, Se~ tiAlt BARONS RE THE CAUSE OF FAMINE Railroads and Coal Opera tors Responsible fodr the Fuel Shortage; Speoula tors Come First. Bys CHARLES M. KELLEY. Washiilgton, Oct. 25.-The na tion faces a coal famine because the railroads are unable or unwilling to serve the people. The sitution is ad mittedly serious, and the next few weeks may be portent with most disastrous possibilities. The interstate commerce commis sion has again interposed its author ity and issued priority orders that are expected to secure relief for the northwest. It is said that one of the causes of depleted coal. stocks is the refusal of railroads to respect ,the commlssion's priority orders. Coal is given long-haul preference, and because in some instances rail way management is 'closely inter locked with coal production, first and greater claim is given to the requirements of speculators who are gambling in Europe's dire necessi ties. The fuel controller of, New York states that the metropolis faces the unpleasant possibility of $25 coal this year because needed supplies are being diverted to Europe, where famine prices are offered. We are victims of peculiar and abnormal conditions that exist in devastated 'countries. The people who own and produce the coal are not to be per mitted to upe it because speculators can make largexr profits by dispos ing of it elsewhere. Meanwhile, widespread manipula tion of coal by grafters and prof iteers is disclosed by indictments recently secured by the department of justice against a New York pub lic utility concern. A federal grand jury states that coal operators and railway officials are grafting so un consciously that many of those who prefer to do business honestly are being forced into recolverships. One dealer who refused to pay graft was unable to secure coal sup plies. Another dealer who ,was not restrained by any finicky considera tions made a clear profit of $4,O40, in three months. For every dollar that is paid to railroad officials and coal operators from two to three dollars is added to the price of fuel. The people are paying a heavy bill, and they are not getting fuel in, adequate quan tities. They are caught on both horns of a very serious dilemma about which. department of justice officials do much talking without giving much concern to those guilty of reprehensible practices. The president is urged to name a tuil controller to 'handle the' sltua-° tion. It Is pointed out that the pub lie is absolutely at the mercy of profiteers and gamblers and that unless immediate action is taken great suffering and privation will 'be sure to' follow. JOHN REED AS BRILLIANT WRITER (By the .Federated Press.) New'York. Oct. 25.-John Reed. whose death in 'Petrograd from tiyphus was announced in a Federat ed Pfess cable on Oct. 17, was one of the most. brilliant of the younger American revolutionists. His stories of the Russian ~re'olution were the most vivid and authentic that reached this country. Reed was born in Portland, Ore., Oct. 22, 1887, and was graduated from Harvard college in 1910. He immediately began his career as a writer and newspaper man working on the New YorKr World and Tribune among others. Reed's first descriptions of revo lution were written from Mexico in the chaotic days which preceded the Carranza regime. In the fall of 1917, Reed was in Russia as correspondent for the Liberator, and it was at this period that he wrote a series of brilliant interpretations of the events from the overthrow of the Kerensky re gime to the victory of the Soviets. Much of this material is compressed into his book. "Tent Days That Shook the World." Returning to t~e United States, Reed became the leader of the left wing group which attempted to cap ture the socialist party in the con vention held in Chicago in Septem ber, 1919. When the coup failed, Reed established the communist la bor party. Early in 1920, Reed returned to Russia where he, represented the American communist . party at -the convention at the Third Internation ale. Louise Bryant, whom he mar ried 'in 1,917..iarrived in Morq ' as. correspondent for the. Tnterpat0ional News 'Service a few weeks; i-'fore Reed's death.. " Max Eastman, 'editor of the! Lib erator and a warm friend, 'of Reed. said of him in an editorial written some time ago: "Milk-blooded people with a near '&ghted morality, consisting prin cipally of fear and decorum; when they see a young malt so fuli of flower end courage and poetry that hi really nets out to live, always call him 'wild' and 'crazy' and. 'ir resnonsible.' That is. the way theyl talked about Reed when he- left Harvard. They were ie'al4u lie cause he could dive lhigher than any of them4 and dive 'deeper. tro. And they knew he woulT l And he has. "I have known John Rteed for five years--worked with -him, learned' of him, trusted himn and loved him,. MAY FRIENDS 0F .BI BUSINESS !DOOMED Privilege-Serving Memnbers in Congress Are Due :or Defeat- in the . Coming ElectiOn. Bly CHARes .11. ELI.Y. Washington. T). C.. Oct. 25. When thb..,roll of tlhe 67th congress is made, up the names of a large number "of priilege-servilng mem bers .will pot be written there. So much 14 lindicat,.d by the returns from prilhgries hi!d in the several states durifg 1he past, few months. When the voters have conipleted the culling process in November the list of casualties in the ranks of privi lege and reaction will be exception ally large. It is estimated that be tween 150 and 200 of the gentlemen who have been loyal to the intereste and neglectful of the rights and welfare of the people will" have passed out into retirement and po litical darkness as the fitting re ward for their recreancy. Politicians, are making every ef fort to conceal the real issues of this campaign, which are social and economic as' well as political. While aspirants for public office, arc try ing to drag :r(d herrings across the trail, they are succeeding but in differently in misleading the 'voters. With few exce'ptions congressmen are being .held to their records Where there is an enlightened self' interest it is being manifested in a stern demand that those who seek extension' of their political power shall prove how they-havo met the respopsibilities of their stewardship Those who are weighed and fornn wanting are having the toughest time imaginable. The , big issue, so far as the workers are concernel. is the rail road problem. The railroad bill is the test of 'the public weal. Forty representatives who voted for the Cummins-Each bill have been de feated in the primaries or retired as the alternative to taking a beat ing. Five senators with similar rec ords have gope the sameo way. That is an accomplishment most satis factory to the workers and at the same time proof of their sterngth when they are aroused and deter mined. Scores of concrres.mon got through the primaries after bitter struggles. but they are facing even more bitter opposition and many of them will feel that he is especially lucky if he overcomes the forces arrayed against him. Every man who be trayed the public In the interest of Wall Street. is fair target form the workers and other forward-looking citizens, and on this issue the com plexfon of the next congress ,will very largely' b : determined. SWhetir. or m - Esach; -.o-ans thor w~li Senator. Cumminis of the Iniquitous bill. was defeated in Wisconsin, aflter a service of 22 years, reactloriarfes began to realize just what they were up against. Not until then did they suspect that the public was so well informed con cerning their misdeeds. Now Senator Cummins has called for help and careful observers de clare that he will run from (50,000 to 100,000. votes behind his ticket That shows that the voters of Iowa are up in arms and are prepared to make reprisal for Senator Cummins' betrayal. The farmers there are paying higher freight rates and getting less for their' produce and they are mad all through. They realize .more 4learly than before just what the railroad bill means to them; and indications are that they are going to rebuke Senator Cummins in a manner so decisive that - it will long remain a warning to others who are inclined to listen to the sirbn cry of Wall Street. lAHOINAL MEHI 1ER l iSSUES WARNING ABOUT HUSSIA (ly' the Federated Press.) Brussel;. Sept, 6, (By Mail).---I' war against Soviet Russia. the i: Catholic bishlops.of this country, wit', Cardinal Mercier at their heid, re cently ordered read in all the churches of Belgium a letter in which thnese high officials warnQ.' their follower: aigainst "the horrible and fierce ner. y that has bespat tered Russia with .blood and at tacked Poland." The letter also laments the fact that some dark power is coming to the front just at the moment when England, France and America are being implored to place themselve' ati the side of the brave Belgian army in order to he1p tho knightly sister nation (Poland). ORIY OF TRTfll[lANO RAPE :B THE POLES (By thr Federatcd 'Press') New Yor,. Oct. 25.-The Polish atrocilies a ,ailnst Jews and the orgy of torture aS rape 'have-.at. last been laid to ~te 4oor of .thec Polish government .Int. an interpola tion presented by Jewtish depritls' In thoe Seim, ',ccordlng to a state ment issued bY the provisional or ganizatiou, AmcricaaR Jewish con gress. The document sets forth- detailed accounts of these excesses, and speci fles dat,' land places. These are bluntly attributed to Premier Wito? and his nntagonistic attitude to ward the Jews of the country. Not only did he fail to make any -effort ito safogua;rd the Jewibh population against pogromss murder and viola tions, the deputies chargei, but he actually refused to sign a govern ment manifesto against such cruel ties. sext wl l a tiaI 1AOH OIGANIA1IONS FOIMEGI BY BOSSES (By the Federated T'res.) New York,. Oct. 2G.-The end of "Boss" Brinddll's iron rule over the Building Trades council of this city was threatened in the ruling by President John Donlin of the build :ng trades department of the Amer !can ~ederation of Labor that the council must cease illeltfering with the International Brolh erhood of Painters, Decorators and PI'aparciur ers. President Donlin has reque!tel that :the "new local" of I,ainters organized and chartered at the uic tation of Brindell "be unseatei at once" and that the council "take no further action against the regu larly chartered local of the inter national brotherhood in any en deavors which that organization may see fit to make." The "new local" refqrred to is an organization formed by Brindell for the benefit of the employers who are unwilling toi me to terms ivith the international brotherhood now on strike. Unless immediate reply is received stating that this action has been taken Donlin will suspend the char ter of the New York Building Trades council. This suspension will carry with it the recommendation fbtr the revocation of said charter. if the charter of the council should be revoked, its agreement with the Building Trades Emuploy ars' association would become value less and a new Building Trades Council would be formerd (,n demo cratic lines, progressive unionista declare. Speaking on Doulin's order, Philip Zansner, manager of the D!sR:'ict Council of Painters' unions, said: "'Irindell's course of bossism, in which he has violated law after law of the American Federation ot La bor, is now nearing its close. Hlis latest challenge to organized labor could not be ignored, and ine is forced to a show-down by a demand from the highest. authority of thle building trades unious 'hat Ie un seat the scab local of painterS." DInAW J1IUR VENEI:ILE IN. The nam1es of 90 velniremen tfo" 'ury servlee in Judge l.amb's dlvisionI rf district court were drawn Satllr lay. Those drawn are to relort, for fervie' ~ov. 2. Al20. tlruys Blodgett. . i1t!olt and Chrisatin an iistald D)eputy 'ilorks of the Court. MI;ratilh an oelly in the selection of tilhe naimes. AYYVOTTSAW 1T IN THE IJULLETTh LEGAL NOTICES. SHEHIIFF'S" 4SAli. Kans Chrislensen, Plaintiff, tansa .oe., i: administrltor of the estate of Crist hoe, deceased, Do fendant.- -.24848. TO BE SOLD AT 'SHEIRIFIF'S SALE, on the 5th day of November. A. D. 1920, at 3 o'clock p. in., at the ront dobr of tlhe courthouse in the ,lty of Butte, county of Silver Bow, state of Montana, the following do ;cribed real property, to wit: Lot No. Nine (9) and in Block No. one (1) of .the Trnsk addition, to he city of Butte. Montana, accord .g to the official plat and survey of aid addition now on file in the of 'Ice of the clerk and recorder of ;ilver Bow county, Montana. re ;ether with all and singular the enements, hereldita n n ts a nd'aplpur enances thereunto belonging or ii inywise appertaining as usually had xnd enjoyed. JOHN K. O'lOUItK1;, Sheriff Siier Bow County, Montana. By D. J. O'CONNOIl, Deputy Sheriff Dated October 9, A. D. 1920. .First publication October 11, 1920.) NOTICH TO ('.REDITORS. Estate of John J. Murray. Deceased. Notice is herohby given by the indersigned, Kathryn M. Olover, ad ninistratrix of the estate of John J. .furray, doccased, to the creditors of snd all persons having claims against the said deceased, to exhibit them, with the necessary vouchers, within ten months after the first publica tion of this notice, to the said ad ministrator at 2821 Edwards, the same being the place for the transac tion of the busioess of said estate, in the county of Silver Bow, state of Montana. KATIIRYN M. GLOVER, Administratrix of the estate of John J,. Murray, de ceased. Dated Butte, Montana, this 11th day of October, 1920. NOTI(CE TO CI(EDITtIOI. Estate of Thomas Walker, Deceased. Notice is hereby given by the undersigned, adeministratrix of the ,statd of Thomas Walker, deceased. to the creditors of and all persons having claims against the said de ceased, to exhibit them, with the necessary vouchers, within four months after the first publicatlon of this notice, to the said administra trix at the office of the public ad mlinistrator, in the courthouse of Sil ver Bow county, the same being the place for the transaction of the busi 'usa of saidý estate, in the county of Silver low, stale of Montana. lMAA)Gl I. [l.WGAN. Admuinistrat.rix of the ca i1.; ' of 'rThomas 'alkcr, D]ccased. Dated BIutte. Mout., this 3rd day of October, 1930. UNDERTAKER8 FUNNIRAL NOTICE. Tizeltlne--The funeral of the late Leland S. Hazelt Inc, aged 62 years, will tael place att the family rcsi dcnce, 433 South Arizona street, at a time to be announced later. LARRY DUGGAN Reliable Undertaker and Embalmer 8 1 Worth Maai St~eet. Phone 77T0. CASSIDY & BILBOA 125 East Park St., Butte, Phone 888 Undertakers and'lEabslmbrs. Baadence Ptoi.e. 8404. Auto '-.-uI.e.t _ IF YOU WANT WHAT YOU WANT WHEN YOU ArT.IT Bulletin Want Ads 1 CENT IA# OD+ib wKH ROý 15 CNTS nV' &nv -o rn- u 1. UILI'I MALE HELP WANTED MEN WANTED-To have their suit. sponged and -ressed, 75c. Nifty Cleanes aMd tIaters, 86% E. Park Call us, phone 582. We call. Joe McHlugh, Prop. WANTEl-- Ambltious men to pre pare for promotion. Apply In ternational Correspondence School, basement, No. 1 West Broadway. RUBBER footwear resoled and re paired by the vulcanizing process. Write for price list. The Rubber Shop, 224 F. Park street. AGENTS WANTED. TO MEMBEUC; of Trade Unions: If out of employment and want to enter a new field of en .deavor, where earnings are large and not dependent on sea sons and conditions, apply Room 429 Phoenix Bldg., 12:15 p. m. to 9 p. in., Monday. TRADES. WANTED-Salesmuen to engage in profitabin and gilt-edge in stilution which will he perman cut if you are producer. Apply Ioom 429, Phoenix Bldg., 12:15 p. in, to 9 p. m. FEMALE HELP WANTED TO LADIES:. We offer a large, i pleasant and permanent field. Quick promotion possible. For mer exper ence not necessary. We train'you. Apply Room 429, Phoenix Bldg., 12:15 p. m. to 9 p. in. LADIES! Save money by buying your mill'nery at Hughes Millfnery store. 6.19 Utah. BUSINESS CHANCES STORE AND RESTAURANT for sale; bargain; good location. 326 N. Wyoming. FOR SALE APPLES FOR ,ALE. Jonathan, small, wrapped, 175 to 200 to tox; per box..........$3.75 Spitzenborger, good size, not wrapped, about 125 to box; per box..................$3.75 White Winter P1'arimains, good size, not wrapped, about 138 to box; per box.............. $3....... .75 White Winter Pearmains, small size, about 234 to box, not wrapped: per box...............$3.25 All guaranteed clean fruit, free from worms or disease. Shipped by pre Patti express anywhere. Apples ready now. Order at once if you walnt them. F. Ml. \Westerfield, Cashmere, Wash. FOR SALE-CHOICE SNOW AND Mcintosh, apples. Store for winter now----$2.1)0 per box. Satisfaction guaranteed or money refunded. HI. S. Bates, Missoula, Montana. 2w REAL ESTATE FOR SALE IF YOU WANT to sell or. exchange your property write mte. John J. Black, Montana St., Chippewa Falls, Wis. WELL-UIILT smtnall tungalow, one acre of ground, shed, garage, philo chicken coops and runs; $1,500; terms. J. A., care Bulletin. HOUSEKEEPING ROOMS FOlt IVENT---Three Ilicely furnished Shouseke!ping' rooms; rent $14.50. Inquire at 1919 Whitman ave. FURNISHED HOUSES ANSONIA hotel, under new manage ment; steam-heated rooms; mod ern. FURNISHED FLATS FOR RENT 3 ROOMS, nicely furnished, modern, kitchenette. Phone 2367. FOR RENT MODERN 2. 3, 5, 6-room houses Apply 809 Dakota at., or 2005 Garrison ave. STAGE LINE ANACONDA AN) PHILIPSBURO stage leaves Anaconda on arriva of the 5 o'clock train from Butt' and arrives in Philipsburg 7:80 it the avearine tVil~ltin Rallm Tr*nr LOST A ,BLACK, leather-cover note books in front of 'Sehilling's. ieturn to Labor headquarters. Reoward. Phonograph Records. VICTOR, Columbia and Edison records exchanged for Sc. 350 E. Mercury st. CLEANERS AND DYERS 4MERICAN Dyeing & Cleaning Wr' 1941 Tanrictin Ave P5.m ve -7 --- - . -- * WANTED WANTED-Baby carriage; must he in good condition. 19'A1 Main, H.uadley's Cate, or call 52. WANTED TO BUY STOCK SALESMEN! You are out of employment a large portion of your time. If you want permanent, profitable po sition with good opportunity for immediate promotion, apply Room 429, Phoenix.Bl'dg., 12:15 p. m. to 9 p. m., Monday. WANTED TO BUY-Used rurnl ture; will pay the highest prices. Union Furniture Exchange, 248 F. Park st. Phone 2783-J. WANTED--Five hundred second hand suits. Uncle Sam's Second. hand store i paying the h!gheet prices. 11 W.Wyoming. Phone 4382-.J mornings. FURNISHED ROOMS ----~- =.. I NEWLY renovated rooms, steam' heat, hot and cold water; under new management. Southern hotel. FOR RENT, for sale and other pla cards at The Bulletin office. THE "GAONON," formerly the Pe terson house, 10-12 E. Gagnon st., has been thoroughly renovated and will open for business under .new management Tuesday, Sept. 14. Board and room reasonable. Ce celia Garses, Prop. Henictitching and Picoting. METAL hemstitching, knife and ac cordion plaiting, raised braiding, buttons covered. M. E. Benedict, 101 Penn block. CARPENTERS UNION CARPENTER, day work done; day or job work. Call 2578 CHIROPODIST r'OOT CORRECTION SPECIAL JST-Don't let your face be come aged because of corns, callouses, lugrown nails, bun ions, tired aching feet, caused from fallen arches and not rheu nmatlsm. See Dr. Andersoh, Chi ropodist. 67 Owsley Bldg., mak er of the Lofeather-weight arch supports. Impressions taken from the individual foot. Pro cess patented. Phone 1978. Cleaning and Repairing. PEOPLE'S 1AT CLEANING CO., 38 E.. Park St. Satisfaction guar anteed. PERSONAL CLAIRVOYANT readings. 144 W Mercury St., phone 6124-J. ELECTRICIANS FOR UNION ELECTRICIANS phone 1659 or 659-J. FISH. ADRIATIC FISH CO., 117 East Pare street. MONEY TO LOAN MONEY ADVANCED on Liberty bonds, diamonds, watches, jewelry and other articles of value. Square deal. People's Loan Office, 9283 East Pdrk St. WE HAVE money to loin in large and small amounts on real estate and chattels. No delay Von Falken stein & Co., 310 Phoenix Blk. SECOND-HAND FURNI TURE WANTED SECOND-HAND FURNITURE AND ranges. City Furniture Exchange, 206 E Park streut. Phone °64&g9.W Painters and Paperhangers. PAINTING AND PAPERHANGING UNION painters and paperhangers furnished. Call phone 166B, between ; hours of 8 to 9 a. m., 1- to 1 and 6 to 6 p m. DINING ROOM PER '-EK, $8. .27 ' Granite street. TABLE BOAI D, rooms, Maryland cafe, Marylabd rooming house, 23 W. Quartz. New management, Oct. 19.-10-20-6t. FOR service try the Sunnyside cafe. 251 E. Park. 30 cents for lanob buckets. POPCORN STAND THE LITTLE PLACE--You don't 'know good popcorn until you reach the Little Place. No. 1 W Park t. ' BIRDS FOR SALE A SINGIýRS from $5.00 upwards. Bird seeds of all kinds. Holiday chlna and glassware. Stand and swing plci ture frames. Full line• of Edisog Mazda electric light globes. Butt-,i Picture Frnm'na (o.• X21 East Park1j," FINANCIAL, FIVE THOUSAND WO k + wanted to buy $6 .wo$.1ett'h In The Rnllatin Pubhllbhlie . nCAV*e , PERRY & PATON, 1IOlb $ii avenue. Phone 407' W,.