Gatheringa in New York
Testify to Loving Memory
inn Which John Reed Is
Held Over Here.
(By the Federated Press.)
New York, Nov. 2.--Two big
throbbing memorial meetings here
voiced honor to John Reed, revo
lutionist and tireless friend of
changing Russia. He gave his life
to the 'revolution, said many who
spoke. memories of him; and be
died, they said, because of the allied
They who listened by hundreds
wore red carnations; they poured
their hearts in a cable message to
his wife, Louise Bryant, now in
Moscow where Reed is buried by the
Arturo Glovannitti and Max East
man talked. They bhad been on the
firing line with !teed in the revolu
tionary movement in America; they.
knew his sttength, and the full ex
tent of his giving.
"He was the ambassador of Amer
ican class-conscious workers in Ruis
sian," said Giovannitti. "Others talk
of him as journalist; poet, romancer.
I who was with him in the class-war
cannot measure him with a yard
stick. We must speak instead, of
the idea and the ideal to which he
gave his life.
"Like the ancient warriors for
whom fires burned on the seven
hills, this warrior-brother of ours
has gone up with the gods and
become immortal. It is not the
dead spirit of John Reed 'that is
here tonight, but the living throb
of his heart-and it tells us that
the Russian revolution is on its way,
to victory and that we of America
are pushing on to our own great
'i'ýT*- atre strange days, almost
blnbeClevable in their weirdness. In
hu..,a w-ere sounds the thunder of
WOMEN AND RECONSTRUCTION
W ORKING men have had the ballot for a long time, but
seldom have they made good use of it-that is, for their
own advantage. Is there any likelihood that women wi
use it more intelllgently? Woman's particular job is to
be th4 race builder. By the very nature of the case,
woman has the most important part of the work' to do, and tt she
slights her end of it. no amount of effort on the part of men can
make it good. It women fail in their part of- race building inferior,
Ity and faking is then inevitably built into the sous and fibre of
mankind, and we will continue to have exactly what we have, only
more of it. The tfrst thing needed is the ability to- think straglht,
a wider mental horizon, and the will to act along the l.e straight
thinking leads. The mainý business of mankind must be to pro.
duce fine people with a .i.te tnteligence and a phbsique to inspire
pride--not 2profits' for cor-jVoribti " or those who have erected tol
gates on the highway of commerce.
The mere passage of time accomplishes nothing, but, weil-directed
work' does. Will you make a beginning, however small? A tree
is known by its fruit. Wisdom can't be .rassed from one havtng it
to. one not having it-it must be etrned.
Whitman is a man's poet, and for that very reason should bet
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 generation of rebels-it can't be
anything else. The very nature of the' times nakes us rebellious
against -the existing cond't.ious. Get some of these books out .t
the library, or send to the Batte Bulletin for one or two of thoseI
enumerated in the Literary 'Bureau:
Women and Labor, by Olive Schriner.
Women and Economics, by Charlotte Perkins Oilman.,
Through the Gates of Gold, by Marcia Montesson.
Builders of the Beautiful; by J. L. Pner.
Yehoshua, by 0. L' Hanish.
II . .. . . 1 I l I I
Bulletin Literary Bureau
Jimmie igg ns, by Upon Sinclair '. $1.60
King Cole by Upton Sinclair . . . $1.60
Life of Des (Karser) Cloth .. $150
($y mail Be extra.)
Collapse of Capitalism (Caha) Good Mdrning .15
cloth ........ ... .. 0I Law of Biogenesm :3.How'
Dolng Us Good and Plenty kad M[oo), cloth ..._. .0
(C. E; Russewl), cloth....... . sovel tBas .10
(By mail 1e extra.
The Brass Check (Upton Sinclair) paper 60.
The Brass Check, cloth..... ............ . ... 9 8
(By mil 50 eoxta.) )
Savage Seurtrals (J. How. Prbitels of eligis n (Uptep
bad Mqee),c loth --. : . 1 8itnclair), cloth . ........ 1.00
Value," . Prlo ' -nI 'Profit
Stories of the Cave People (lusart i el6tb; - .- 0
(Mary E. Mary), cloth, Wt .,f the' Classes (a ck
alnstratej 1.2¢5 to dn), clpt -............. 1.00
(BY mail se extra.)'
Lenin, the Man and is .k (Williams) $1.50
: (B9 mail Sc extrai ) :
The Apostate (Jack loandon) .1 :Shop .Talks eon Daoenoial
An Appeal to the. ( aH . :arun) .F.
(Kropotkln)a ,.10 .l.aelsm Made (aot . :s,
Critme, and Criminals (Dar no) ...... -- - 10
row) ... .. :. .10 Sq1et :Ruasi- and Siberia
Dream of Debs (Jack oIa. (Williams) .10
don) ......... .... .10 structure of Soviet Ruia
The Open Shop (Darrow).._ .10 (linihrlP s) . .10
(By mail Sc extra.)
Bolshevism at Work (Goode) .., . . $1.
(By mail Se extra.)
SThe. CcutreIna Come spira
The Poison in America's Cap Oa (Wlph V ) . u
Philp Franci) ..-- ta mtes - *
, . (BY mail Sc extra.)
I .. ~t a Wa . r ( -Albertson) . $L.2
a ..i tn 50 eatn. )'
ia' TI th Jti&t~d stest tt' heoa
h ?tidfzig apiv htpped ls from
the 6nks21 it -f so~. ai. , od alated na
or. :Isn't It stranle' that labor 'int
Amerisa daes nothi.g to get 'Genre
tleb. out o oR jail excepot to pass
"Mai"MSeeney ,dies, . Debs, an 'old
man;, stays.in jail: at. the whlim of
another 1d. man. Betause a few of
us are 'a. jIn l. has. out ideal been
cast aigide? i It ian reasonfor., our
bandoning our principles? We :hate
an act.:of faith to perform here to
tilght. We. must save our souls.
"John :.need died of typhna. A
fewr outnces of American medicine
which .we could- have bought at' the
corner drtug store, might tave_ gone
thr~ugh the parcel. post to save.his
life. Bint this could riobt' be., Amer
ica had dedClared'`that t.c` medicines
shall go to -Russia:"
Max- Eastman told odf the chances
Reed .. ve up 'in' America--the
cIanees for mateiial gain and ac
"Of western pioneer-stock, be was
an American in' the full sense of
the. word," Eastman declared.
SO1GIALISTS WIN IN VITE
ON SCHLESWIG ANNEXING,
(By the Federated. Press.)
Copenhagen. Oct. 1.-(By Mail.)
--With 'returns in from all but two
districts, the results of the general'
election for the landsthing caused
by the reannexatibo of North ,ies
vig to Denmark, show a gain of
three seats -fotr the sociallts, who
now have 22: members; a loss of 'one
for the conservatives, wh. .ow have
.13,, and" no changes of' strength in
the'-cases e f -the. moderate left' aiqd
the radicals, who have 31 and 8
The upper house' :-s ' lectedl for
eight years,'but at the end of four;
years half of the members are to
resign and their successors are to
be chosen rat a special election;, so
as to provide., for a renewal ot half
.the" mremhership every .four .years
in the future. The namer of those
who ark to quit are to be ascertained
In. the lower house the socialists
hold 48 "seats.aout of a total of 149.
Whien 3 doubt, look ep the
Ilutte albyr Bulletin.
IAthough Non Profiteering,
Department Sh ows +Net
Gain of $300oo00oo per Yea;
By W. FRA1 (CIS AHIERN.
(Australian' StaUi Correspondent for
the Federated Press.)
Sydney, N. S. W.-(By Mail.)-
The state insurance department, in
stituted by the Queensland.. (Aus
tralia) labor government two years
ago, is becomping increasingly popu
lar. and its business .in workers'
compensation, accident, fire, life and
marine classes of insurance is es
While not intended to be revenue
producing, this, office has since its
inception shown a profit averaging
over $300,000..per annum, and has
at the same time saved several mil
lion dollars to the insuring public.
Benefits to workers have been in
creased over 75 per cent above those
offered by private companies, whilst
the premium charges are lower than
those of private insurance compa
Since the government office be
gan fire insurance it has reduced
the premium rates from 25 to 33
per, cent, and has forced private in
surance offices' to come down to the
same level or quit business.
So successful has been 'the state
Insurance scheme of this govern
ment in Australia that the New
South Wkles labor government is
considering the advisability of fol
lowifig the example set by .the
(Continued from Page One)
through the tnteripr. of the is
land with' the marine corps
following the machine guns
which' they were prepared to
train from the mountain tops
onto the st·cled -*bandit"
camps of mean, wothen and chil
dien. Selgahnbt, in the six
weeks 'he spent 'in HaitJ, -talked
with natives of 'all classes as
well as American officers and
as an eye-witness of tbrutalitios
perpetrated by the marines.a
"The Haitian adventure is one
the best. and most complete exam
ples in recent years of American
iinmperialt4m," said- Seligmann. "It
has all the -necessary elements: 1.
Invasion of a weaker .nation on' be
half of investors "restoring order."
2. Enforcement. of a treaty or agree
ment ceding control of the weaker
nation's finance to the stronger, the
treaty convention being ratified by
a farce ,of an election presided over
by invading soldiers. 3. ' lass mur
der of those of the population who
resist, the revolutionists being called
"bandits." 4. 'Attocitlos. 5, ig
"The final step is apparently to
be an attempt .to dispose of the
outrageous Haitian adventure by
making a few scapegoats, that is,
by punishing a' few officers and
"The' Agerican. people should not
let the administration absolve Presi
dent: Wilson, Secretary "'Dniels and
the :state 'department from blame by
punishing a few subtordlhate offi
era. . Officers-.'and men' were only
executing' orders; They `were placed
'in circuitstapces in .whbh,-bhrutality
and violence, were practically un-,
"When marines, recruited from
the south, conimmit .atrocities upon
the persons of negroes,' the shame
lies less heavy updn the 'ignoralnt
and brutal: perpetrators" : of thOsae
atrocities than upon the politicians
who sent the marinesrto' Haiti.
"It is now' "established beyo..d
doubt that the headIs of.the' gou-'
ernment knew "at least a: year ago
of the criticism which was' being
directed against the government's
course in Haiti and that protests
were ignored 'until Haiti became; in
virtue of Senator Harding's accusa
tioo, a political issue. The: responsi
bllty for making , Haiti a" olftical
issue rests therefore with the demo
"Punishment of a few officers,
probably, 'an unduly severe punish
ment will be a wlholly inadequate
way of .dealing with 'thb situation.
Equally insufficient will be the
coming investigation by g,.naval
board' consisting of two 'admirals
and one general.
"The only mnethod which -can
possibly satisfy the Haitians .of an
intention of fair play on ,our part
is the appointment 'of a commission
composed of an equal number of
Haitians and Americans; with an.
American' acceptable to the :Haltian
"unch e.comlmsionD shoeuld super
vise "immediately the gradual' with
•drawal of , the marine corps 'front
Haiti. A gradual rather than c,
hasty withdrawal, is' igdasary b
cause Hitians have been for "the
past five years bereft of -any form
of "self governiment, and ;iprecipitkte
withdrawal. of the mtttxls wot"ld
cause ' compipto -;ditsouiga isation
throughout the' island,'" '
"The "ther -fnction,- tiýte. 'coth
missioni should ba. "a Compt e,_
nomic and social- survey of 040
with a: view' toward, stablishln
schools and developing the: n
resources bf the island' without e
ploiting them. The censorship should
also be removed. The aimnn ,tf ise
survey. of course, should be" itowrd
the eventual' re-establishient'`t di
self-goveriment. by the' Hattiais.
1 CUANG SOFT *.M .r .s
T -·'I Owl
101 nOutb Mlvat
a o;anat W aint .,". ;.
ai -·shii tk~lB~ r
* (jt4A tio ns.
-. Chicago, Nov. -.--Wheat--No. 3
ted, $2.193. :
Corn--No. ~ mfxed, k 0,, 90 %gc;
No. 2 yellow; '90 [email protected]
Oats-No. 2t bhite, 55%@ 56%c;
No. 3 white,.53, @54 c.
Rye-No. 2, $1704.I7 .
Timothy acted,=--$5 ·6.50.
Clover seed .,$12' i 2.
Ribs---$14J.Fi0 1"5.7 5.
ButteP and . :g. .
Butter-Higher.. Cren mry, [email protected]
Eggs-- Higher. Receipts, 2,552
cases. Firsts,[email protected](:61c; ordinary
firsts, 53g55c;,at- mark, cases in
eluded, [email protected]; standards, 63(64e;
storage-packed firtsta, 4%(a65c; re
frigerator firsts. 46(i 48(4c.
Minneapolis; Nov. 2.---What-Re
ceipts, 653 parn,'cOmparred with 689
cars a year ago. Cash: ;.o. 1 north
ern,. 2.09Ca2.14;- December, $2.04;
~orn-No. 3- yellow, 85 8c.
Oats--No. 3 White, 50% 651%c.
Rye---No. 2.,. $1..65%(1.66%.
Flax--No. 1, $2.72%(ji2.74%.
Flour - Unchanged. Shipments,
LIV 'TOOK t
CHCA r(t. A
Chicago. Nov:. 2.- Ca t ti-- Receipts
19,000. Beet steers and butcher she
stock, 25c to 50c higher; top steers, t
$18; quality mostly plain; bulk
steers, $,[email protected]; butcher cows
mostly $5'.50(.y~3:2; canners, cutters
and bulls strong, to 25c higher; bulk
canners and cutters, $4` 5; stockers
andn feeders' 25' higher; calves
steady to strong; best voalest, $13.50 a
@14; western' eceipts, 3,500; mar
ket stiong to higher.
Hoga-- Recipts, 17.000. Market
active, 25c to. 40 higher than Sat
urday's avetage8 top. $13.60; out of
line; practical tjp,< $13.50; bulk of
sales, [email protected]:t'.'15 pigs 15c to 25c
higher'; bulk .desifrble 100 to 125
pounds pigs. .$1,3:4013.50.
Sheep. -- Rpipts, 23,000. Fat
sheep and lambs fully 25c higher;
choice fed western native lambs,
$13.75; bulk natives, [email protected]';
choice yearling wethers, $12; choice'
.ative ewes, $7.25;. bulk native owes,
[email protected]; feeders strong; top
feeder lambs, $13'36.
Spokane, Nov. N :- logs--Recelpts
:276. Maiket ste.dy; :prime mixed,
[email protected]; unediun]r $13.250i.3.75; L
rough heavies. [email protected]; pigs, e
[email protected]; stockrs and feeders, t
Cattle -Recelpts, 9090 Market t
steady. Prime steers, [email protected]; good
to choice; [email protected]; medium to good, $7 t1
@8; fair to inedittm,'[email protected]; comr:non t
to fair. [email protected]; choice.i:,ows and heif
ers, $6;[email protected]; good to choice, '$6
@6.50; mendium'to .od,'[email protected]; fair
to mediun, $405; cainners, $4; bulls
$5()6; cal esS, [email protected]; utockers.and
Sheep -- Receipts,' 44.. Market
steady. .Prime lambs, $8(8.50; fair
to medium, '$7.50(048; pritne yoar
lings, $505.25; prime wethos,' $4.50'
@5.50; best mutton. owes, [email protected]
.-Omaha,' Nov. 2.--Hogs--Receiptsa
D 3,000. Market active, 10c to 20c
,. higher; most of advance 'on heavy
3 grades; bulk, [email protected]; top,
Cattle - Receipts. 8,000. Beef
steers and butcher stock 25c to 5Oc
higher; 'veal strong.;. stockers end
feeders active, 25c higher.
Sheep-lReceiptd. 22,000. Killing
3 classes steady to strong; no choice
1 lambs here; top range lambs, $12.15;
- yearlings, $10; wethers,. $8; ewes,
$8; feeders slow to lower; early top
1 feeding lambs, $11.35,
SOUTH ST. PAUL.
South St. Paul, Nov. 2.-Cattle
Receipts, 13,000. Mc4diutp and com=
mon beef steers, butcher cows and
beifers 25c to 50c higher; 'spots
more; cannes, cutters' and bulls
strong to 25c higher; veal calves
steady to higher; choice, lights,
, $11.50; stockers and feeders mostly
25(e higher; common grades 'steady.
. Hogs--Receipts, 7,500. Market
S 20c 'to 30c higher; range. $11.50 a
f 12.60; bulk, $12.2&012.50; pigs
a" higher; 'top, $12.50. .. .
a Sheepl-He eipts, 16,000. Strong
•to 2 e highor; good and choice fat
lamh.bs," 42012.50; choice fat* ewes,
$6.25d6.ti0; choice breeding ewes,
mvw yoRK MH NY"'.
e few York, Nov. 2.--Mercantile pa
n per, 8 per cent.
C TE3chang=-JIrregular. ,. •
d ' Bterling---Demand,. 3.43 3 ; cabies,
lr.s~---iema.nd, .' .3; cables,
Belgan fra c6 -Demstaid, 1G.09; ca
4,u (t ide---DeimandS .30.40; cables,
A" lre-Demand, 3.67; cables, 3.69.
is Marks -Demand, 1;27; cables,
if New York exchange on Montreal
P 9-16 per cent discount.
T'ilme loans steady; .0 ' and 90
l.ayi adpd 6 months, 7% @C8 per cent.
::Call money steady; high, 10 per
cent; low, ruling rate and closing bid,
9 per cent; offered at and last loan,
tper cent. :.
New York, Nov. 2.-itrw sugar.
g :26c for centrifugal. RLefIed steady,
1id to 12c for fine gra.tlatedd.
N1'w York; ?',or 2.-.oppor, 'dul;
otsol'ylettQ j)Uot an til.rfnrth qdalr
:4.;. easy;sepot Slhd nearby, R 0.G62,
rL ad, easy; spot, $6.60.
E 'tn, steady; East ':St. Louis, spot,
DBar 'alver: Domestic, ifl/.%e; for
SITAL BT4, TISTICS i
.David L. Miller (35), Butte, and
.lice'Brewster (19), Butte,
,·Michael Thomas Wilson (35),
utte;'abnd Mafile T. Churtehlll (35),
Luther J. Fewell (51). Butte, and 11
Anna 1. Gillespie (38), Butte.
Albert Beckman- (28), Seattle, and
Gladys Van Horn (22), Chicago.
IN DISTRICT COURT.
New Cases Filed-Urvan S. Ander
son against Dorothy Anderson, an
nulment of marriage; Madeline Win
,low against Willard Winslow, di
vorcp; Thomas H. Glanville against
Marie E. Glanville, divorce; W. At.
Fink and company against A. Shaw,
collection $97.50. "
Decree of l)tIvrce-Agnes Keefe
against James Keefe.
EMMA COIDMAN ODENIES
REPORTS IN U. S, PAPERS
(Russan IRadiogram to Federated
Piroes' and London Daily Herald.)
Moscow. Oct. 27, (Via Christiania
and London).-Emma Goldman, who
has. just returned hern from a three
months' absence in .the Ukraine, has
just issued a statement denying the
'remarkls attributed to her in' an al
leged interview lar:t June with a Chi
Acgo Tribune correspondent, saying:
"The statements published in
Amoeican newspapers w-hich have
been attributed to mc are absolute
falsifications full of lying insinua
"I love America of the common
people: They ' are brave spirits
fighting for the freedom and well
being, of the workers.
"The America which has betrayed
all revolutiodary traditions, which
ha.s outraged liberty, which has en
slaved the people, and which is nowk
t seeking to crush Rbesia-that Aoor
ica T hate with a deadly hatred.
'With all the fibres of my being
t, am with the Russian revolution
and with the Russian people in its
heroic struggle against the imperial
sam and conspiracy of the allied pack
at the throat of Russia trying des
perately to drive and torture "the
people back to the old regime.
' "I will continue my fight as be
fore to the bitter end."
GAL NoT ioIES.
NfY R1 .ITO ORFDITOR$,
Estate of Daniel V. Murray,
Notice is hereby given by tbche
undersigned, dxecutrix of the estate
of Daniel V. Murray, deceased, to
the creditors of and ill persons hav
ing claims against the said deceased,
to exhibit them,.with the necessary
vouchers, within ten months after
the fit-st publication of this notice, to
the said executrix at office of Kerr
Beadle, attorney-at-law, 558 Phoe
nix Building,, utte, Montana, the
same' being the place for. the trans
action' of, the business of said estate,
in the County of Silver Bow, state
Executrix of the last
will and testament of
Daniel V. Murray, IrDo
Dated Butte., Montana, this 27th
day of October,. 1920.
-Attorney for Estate.
(First publicat.ion ,Oct. 28, 1920.)
In the District Court of the Second
Judicial District of the State of
Montana, in and for the County
of Silver Bow.
Irene A. Kuhn, plaintiff, vs. C. C.
The state of Montana sends greet
ing to the above named defend
You are hereby summoned to
answer the complaint in this ac
tion, which 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 plaint
iff's attorney within twenty days
after.• the service of this summons,
exclusive of'the day of service; and
in case of your failure to appear
or answer,. judgment will be taken
against you by default, for the re
lief demanded in the complaint.
The complaint, after reciting that
plaintiff and defendant intermarried
at .HlltlborOugh, N. D., on the 30th
day of July, 1903. and ever since
have been and now are busbatid
and wife; that plaiuniff has been
a boua fide ifoideut of the state
'or Montana' fr m'iore'than one year
immediately 'preceding 'the com
mnencement of -this action, alleges
as follows: That the said defend
ant, disregarding the solemlnity of
his marriage vow, has wilfully and
without' cases tailed, neglected and
refused to provide for plaintiff the
common necessaries of life; that on
amcount . of defendant's. idleness,
profligh:y' and diss(pation and his
tfahilse to so' provide plaintiff with
fald ebmmon nccessaries" of life,
plaintiff has been compelled to work
aiid; earn said necessaries of life,
. and that such failure on the part
, of the defendant to provide said
common necessaries of life for
I plaintiff has bontinued over a period
of more than seventeen years pre
ceding the commlucemnut of this
V.herefore, plaintiff prays that
r the bonds of matrimony now and
heretofore existing between plaint
" 1ff and defendant bg forever dis
solved, and that she be 'granted an
absolute decree of divorce.
Witness my hand and the seal of
said court this 29th day of October,
"A. D. 1920..
(Seal) OTIS LI.E. Clerk.
By VIM. ILUGG, Deputy Clerk.
CHARLESI ' E. O'NEILL, Attorney
Ior P1lantiff, 71-7.2"Owsley Block,
IF YOU WANT WHAT YOU WANT WHiEN YOU WANT IT
Bulletin Want Ads
1CENT W' oR :A 1N
o, CE-:- aN 15 CENTS
MALE HELP WANTED
MEN WANTED-To have their suits Fl
sponged and -iressed, 75z. Nifty
Cleaners and Hatters, 86% E. Park df
Call uts, phone 382. We call.` Joe n(
McHugh, Prop. N
WANTED-Ambitlious men to pre
pare for promotion. Apply In
ternational Correspondence School,
basement, No. 1 West Broadway.
RUBBER footwear resoled and re-j
paired by the vulcanizing process.
Write for price list. The Rubber h
Shop, 224 E. Park street. . w
FEMALE HELP WANTED 1
LADIESt Save money oy buying
your millinery at Hughes Millinery
store, 649 Utah.
STORE AND RESAAUiRANT fort
sale; bargain; good location. 326
N. Wyoming. i
REAL ESTATE *
FOR SALE I
WELL-BUILT small bungalow, one
acre of ground; shed, garage,
philo chicken coops and runs;
$1,500; terms. J. A., care Bulletin.
I ANSONIA hotel, under new manage
ment; steam-heated rooms;' mod
WANTED TO BUY
SANDLEY'S cafe, 219% N. Main
at., wants to buy city eggs.
WANTED TO BUY-Used furni
Stre; will pay the highest prices
Union Furniture Exchange, 248 E
s Park st. Phone 2783-J.
, WANTED-Five hundred meond
hand suits. Uncle Sam's Recond
ahand store is paying the b\rhes'
prices 11 S. Wyoming Phone
JOHN D. LONG, doctor of chiroprac
tic. Removes the cause of disease.
Office liours; 1 to 4 afternoons, 7 to
8 evenings. 126 ,Pennsylvania blk.,
FORt RENT--Two housekeeping
rooms; modern; nicely furnished.
,523 N. Montana.
CLALRVOYANT readings. 144 w
Mercury St., Dhone 6124-J.
ADRIATIC FISH CO., 117 East Par)
street. ' -
Shifty-The funeral of the late
Fredrick Shifty, aged 53 years, will
take place this afternoon at 2 o'clock,
at Duggan's undertaking parlors. In
terment in the Mlountain View cemec
Holland ---The funyral of the lahst
LCain C. HIollnud, aged 44 years, who
died yesterday, will take place at the
family residence, 152 East Daly
street, Walkerville, oL a time to be
announced later, lnutrnuout in the
Rellable Undertaker and Embalmer
828 North Main Street.
CASSIDY & BILBOA
125 East Park St., Butte. Phone 888
Undertakers and Embalmers.
Residence Phone 9404.
CONSUMERS REFUSE TO PAY
HIClHER PRICE FOR COTTON
(Bly the Federated Press.)
Oklahoma City, Nov. 2.--Thu high
price of cotton goods and other
products made of cotton is one of
the biggest factors in the present
demoralized condition of the cot
ton market, according to the opin
ion of Levy. Aronson & White, New
Orleans cotton brokers.
Consumers are refusing in buy
goods, at the old price established
when cotton was selling at 40 cents
a pound, while. it' is' nb.ow bringing
less than.. half that price.
Accoi'ding to their opinion the
consumer is not being benefited In
the least by the great drop in prices
that has come about and is refus
ing to buy while prices are being
held' up to him.
Whether it is the fault of the
manufacturer, the jobber or the re
taihrl they do not pretend to say,
but cotton goods today are still be
ing sold on the basis of 40 cents- a
pound for the raw material.
Thus. instead of 'stimulating -a
Sgreat latent .buying, power which
exists in this country, the,consnumer
Sis being choked at one end a the
,trada by prices being held up on
him. while at the other end, the
producer of cotton is being choked
'by prices being forced down'olt hhtu
. . 'YQU SAW IT IN THi DBULLETIN
FURNISHED: ROOMS-Steam heat;
hot and cold .water in rooms; un
der new management. Butte. An
nex, 37 E. Broadway.
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.
1E "QAGNON." formerly the Pe
tersab 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.
MODERN 2, 3, 5, 6-room houses.
Apply 809 Dakota st., or 2005
Cleaning and Repairing.
PEOPLE'S - HAT CLEANING CO.,
38 E. Park St. Satisfaction guar
LOST--A black French female bull
dog; white chest, screw tail,
weilght aboult. 20 poumtds; from
Northern Pacific depot, Sunday, .Oct.
31. Reward, PIhone 177 .
Hematitching and Picoting.
METAL hemstitching, knife and ac
cordion plaiting, raised braiding,
buttons covered. M. E. Benedict,
101 Penn block.
· , . ----''. -" :: =E : . .=,-7:,
UNION CARPENITER, ay work
- done; day or job work. Call 2578
kFOOT CORRECTION SPECIAL
IST--Don't let your face be
come aged because of corns,
callouses, ingrown nails, bun
ions, tired aching feet, caused
from fallen arches and not rheu
matism. See Dr. Anderson, Chi
ropodist, 67 Owsley Bldg., mak
er of the feather-weight arch
supports. Impressions taken
from the individual foot. Pro
cess patented. Phone 1978.
FOR UNION ELECTRICIANS Phone
159 or 6859-3
MONEY TO LOAN
MONEY ADVANCED on Liberty
bonds, diamonds, watches, jewelry
and other articles of value. Square
deal. People's Loan Office. 283
East Park St.
WE HAVE money to loa In large
and small amounts on real estate
and chattels. No delay Von Falken
stein & Co.. 810 Phoenix Blk
Painters and Paperhangers.
PAINTING AND PAPERHANGING
UNION painters and paperhangers
furnished. Call phone 1659, between
hours of 8 to 9 a. m., 12 to I and
5 to 6p m.
TABLE BOARD, rooms, Maryland
cafe, Maryland rooming house, 23
W. Quartz. New utmaagcment, Oct.
FOR service try the Sunnyside cafe,
251 E. Park. 30 cents for lunch
THE LITTLE PLACE--You don't
know good popcorn until you
reach the Little Place, No. 3 W,
BIRDS FOR SALE
SINGERS from $5.00 upwards. Bird
seeds of all kinds Holiday china
and glassware. Stand and swing pic
ture frames. Full line of Edison
Mazda electric light globes. Butte
Picture Framing Co., 321 East Park.
FIVE THOUSAND WORKERS
wanted to buy $5 worth of stock
-in The Runlllytn Plibiihlns Co
PERRY & PATON, 1037 Maryland
svanna Phonea 407-W
ANACONDA .-, NID PHILIpSBURG
,stagq ;eaves Anaconda on arrival
Sof the,4 6 o'clock= train from Butts
and ar~rivd ,in Philipsburg 7:80 in
hio wapninr William Rollm Prov
CLEANERS AND DYERS
QMERICAN Dyeing & Cleaning Wks.
11341 Harrison Ave. Phone 131.
LVICTOR, COLUMBIA and Edison
cylinder records. Exchange for 5
cents. 359 E. Mercury.
TURE WANTE :
SECOND-HAID '.Uit.IUP ,
ranges. Cit- ..tjuitture Uzo rna
4' 201 E. Park seet.' PEdiile 64ý5--W,
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