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Great Falls daily tribune. [volume] (Great Falls, Mont.) 1895-1921, January 01, 1919, Image 4

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Great Falls Daily Tribune
first issue of Daily Tribune, May 16, 1887.
Published every day in the year at Great
Falls, Montana, by The Tribune (incor
Entered at the Great Falls postoffice as
second-class matter.
Daily and Sunday, 1 year •""""S'SS
Daily and Sunday, 6 months
Daily and Sunday, S months
Daily and Sunday, less than 3 montns
per month «
1, 2 and 3 Zouc and part of 4 Aone
within Montana: cine
Daily and Sunday, 1 year.,
Daily and Sunday, 6 months
Daily and Sunday, 3 months .. • ■ •
Daily and Sunday, less than S montn ^
per month - " moo
Sum]ay only. 1 year
part of 4 Zone outside of Montana,
und 5, 6, 1 and 8 Zones:
Daily and Sunday, 1 year ifS?
Daily and Sunday, 6 months L' ojl
Daily and Sunday, 3 months '
Daily and Sunday, less than 6 montns
per month i"
Sunday only, one year, ontslde oi
Montana nnd in Canada
The United States government now re
quires that all daily and Sunday paper
be paid in advance. Subscriptions there
fore cannot be started until a payr^-i
for some period has been made.
The Associated Press is exclusively en
titled to the use for re-publication of an
news dispatches credited to it or not
otherwise credited in this paper, ana also
local news published herein.
All persons sending manuscript copy
to The Tribune should enclose stamp ii
its return i§ desired in case it is consider
ed unavailable. .
Member of the Audit Bureau of Cir
culations. * . .
Foreign Advertising Representative.
Benjamin & Kentnor Co., 225 Fj f th av
enue, New York City; Mailers Building,
Observations at 6 p. m., December 31,
for the preceding 24 hours.
High. Low. Prec.
Great Falls 33 —11 .06
Calgary -4 -
<'hicago <"><> 34 .02
Havre 36 —Hi -02
Helena — —1- -01
Kalispeli <> — 4 ...
New York 4S - - .. .
fct. Paul -- 1- -<h>
!San Diego Stf •!<» .10
Seattle V.S 28
Will is-ton 10 —30
Weather Conditions — Pacific Slope,
Northwest and Canadian Northwest.
•Since Monday temperatures of zero
and below have prevailed for the most
of Montana. Minimum temperatures re
ported from the eastern half of the state
ranged from 10 ro .'!0 degrees below
while in the western half they did not
average so low. Rising temperatures
thruout the central portion are reported
tonight. Light snows have occurred
generally during the past 24 hours.
Montana Forecast
Generally fair Wednesday and' Thurs
day: not much -change in temperatures.
Befun he geis her he is always telling
her that she is a Vision, and after he
tets her he is always telling her that
she is a Sight.
SIBERT—The funeral of Jake Sibert,
was held at the chapel of tlie W. H.
George Co. at 2 yesterday afternoon. Rev.
IS. L. White of the First Methodist church
ofifciated. Interment was in Highland
cemetery. The ritualistic service of the
W. O. W. was exemplified at the grave.
The bearers, who were selected from
among the members of the Great Falls
Meat Co. and the W. O. W., were: Frank
B. Brown, Chris X. Dickinson. T. C.
Brown, T. E. Swift, W. X. McCumber and
Mat! Kranz.
MA Hi —The funeral of John S Maki,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Matt Maki, was held
at the residence at Sand Coulee at 2 yes
■ terday afternoon. Rev. Frank Day of
Sand Coulee officiated. Interment was in
the Sand Coulee cemetery.
ANDERSON" —Arthur Anderson, aged
25 years, of Neihart, died in the city yes
terday morning. The body was shipped
from the chape! of the W. H. George Co.
this morning to Neihart for burial.
BARKER —The funeral of Georgp Bar
ker, the 4-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs.
Elmer Barker of Eden, will be held at the
chapel of the W. H. George Co. at 2 on
Thursday afternoon. Rev. J. A. Martin
will officiate. Interment will be in High
land cemetery.
Automobile Serrlct
Modern Funeral Chapel, Lady AsMntaHl
til First Aveau* North. Foot 285
TENNY —The funeral of John Tenny
was held from the chapel of tht- T. F.
O'Conor company at 3 Tuesday afternoon.
Interment was in the local cemetery.
BROWN —The funeral of John W.
Brown, of Montague, who died at the
family home in Montague Tuesday morn
ing, will be held Thursday afternoon at
1:30. Interment will be in the local cem
etery at Montague.
THORNTON—The body of Howard
Thornton is at the chapel of the T. b\
O'Connor company. Funeral arrange
ments will be announced on word from
relatives living in Kansas.
FOG ARTY—The funeral services for
Mrs. Frank C. Fogarty, who died at the
home of her parents in Butte Monday af
ternoon. will be held frorq St. Ann's
cathedral Thursday morning at 10:30.
Rev. M. T. O'Brien will officiate. In
terment will be in Calvary cemetery. The
bodv will be brought to this city this
evening from Butte over the Great North
ern at 9:20, and will be taken to the
home of Frank McDonnell. 1004 Second
avenue north. The T. F. O'Conor com
pany will have charge of the funeral,
VESK—The body of Julius O. Ness is
at the chapel of the T. F. O'Connor com
pany. Funeral arrangements will be an
nounced later.
NESS— The body of Mrs. Josephine
Ness, who died at the Columbus hospital
Tuesday evening, is at the chapel of the
T. F. O'Connor company. Funeral ar
rangements will be announced later.
OHTERMAN —The body of Pete. Over
man, of Black Eagle, is at the chape! of
the T. F. O'Connor company. Funeral
arrangements will be made later
pAt L—The funerai services for Alice
Paul, daughter of John Paul of 320
Fourth avenue south, will be held Thurs
day. Interment will be in Calvary cem
etery. The body will be taken from the
home to St. Ann's cathedral Thursday
afternoon at 1:30. Rev. M. T: O'Brien
will officiate.
Automobile tterrle*
prompt attention Klvrn to all city •»<«
• nt-of-towu 'otit. s.iiiir aealetast,«Ktj|i|tt
161 Central Ave. Great fula,
Drays, Automobiles and Even
Baby Carriages Utilized
After Midnight.
Special to The Daily Tribune,
Havre.j Dec. 31.—This eit>. one of
the wettest in the state, w.-nt dry slots-;
with the rest, at niidni rf t l:c r night.
All day long the saloons an' whoif • ]
liquor stores of the city oi l a laud oiVi-c 1
business in the sale of ;•'(<!: ■ >- in |
lots and over the bars. Dra - nd s"(ti
inobiles were kept busy unii! after mid
night carting the wet stuff lo different
parts of the city. When the hour for
the final abdication of Kins: Booze came i
he was loudly acclaimed by his adherents j
and guarded by a select company of j
devotees. All were determined he should
retire in good humor and that no lurk
ing prohibitionist should throw bricks
at him.
The retail bars of the city did a tre
mendous business and no railroad pay
day ever witnessed the crowds that lined
the bars—some places three deep—until
the hour of midnight for fear they would
miss one last drink of the cup that j
cheers. In saloons where two bartenders
were usually on duty, five worked Mon
day nigiit and they were kept on the
jump at that. As the hour of midnight
approached some of the drinkers became
a little noisy but by one o'clock the
streets were deserted. The night poiico
say the rest of the night was quiet.
Some late buyers came down town in
their autos with the side curtains
drawn, slipped the bottle or case out
the side door of the saloon and into the
car and sped home unostentiously. Others
came in a Ford and loaded on all the !
little car could carry. Still others canto
with Johnny's little red express wagon
and one mau was seen going up First
street with a case of beer in a baby
carriage. It was a common sight to see
men homeward bound with a package
under each arm. AH seemed to have
taken notice of the warning sign in all
the saloons, "Carry your wet gootJs J
home—we won't be able to deliver it all j
before Tuesday."
Speaking of the passing of the saloon
Pat Yeon, owner of the Yeon Liquor
store. The Buffalo, the Board of Trade,
and the Havre Hotel bar, said Monday
"I've been in business in Havre for
1!> years and have never been arrested.
Many think I have a lot of stock in
io&erve, but Monday's demand cleaned
me all out and ail that is left is a
little Vermouth, bitters, crime <h> menthe
and such stuff. A rough estimate of mv
sales at the wholesale counter Monday
is .$7,000. If I could keep on for a few
more days like this 1 would buy another
section of laud but 1 promise to keep
my rucoi d clean and take no chances.;
At first I tbot. I could dispense 2 per
cent near beer after today, but 1 air. i
satisfied it is against the spirit of the i
law and I am perfectly willing some one j
else should take the chances of getting j
into trouble with the law by evasions. ;
I am now closed tight. I would have to !
buy new stocks if I opened up aguiu. ;
1 have several offers for the rental of |
my places of business under consider- j
Nearly every place where liquor was i
on sale Monday was entirely sold out.
Only the empty shelves and still emptier >
bars was all that was left today.
Distributors Want
Testing Law Changed
Special to The Daily Tribune.
Helena. Dec. 31.—The Montana Auto
mobile Distributors' association, with
headquarters at (Jrmt Falls, has written
Secretary of State 0. T. Stewart endors
ing his recommendation for a change in
the law relating to the testing of gaso
line and oil.
The association agrees the present sys
tem of testing oil and gasoline is not
producing the desired results and ir,
pledges its support in securing the en
actment of a new law.
Helena College Free
to Returned Soldiers
Special to The Daily Tribune.
Helena. Dec. 31.—Announcement was
made today by President l.eon H.
Sweetland of the Montana Wesleyan I rii
versify that tution will be free at the
Montana Wesleyan college here to re
turning soldiers and sailors. The mid- 1
winter session of the college began Mon- \
(lav with an enrollment in excess of liOO.
Herds Have Improved,
Says Commissioner
Helena. Dec. 31.—W. II. I'luhr. state
dairy commissioner, says in his annual
report the aggregate busines of Montana
dairymen was $3,500,000 in 101S. Herds
have improved and the output of dairy
products has been encouraging,
Helena Moves to Get
Aerial Mail Station
Helena. Dec. 31.—With Will A. Camp
bell of Helena as president- the Helena
Airplane association has been formed, to j
secure a landing field and make Helena j
the central distributing point for aerial'
Special to The Daily Tribune.
LetfistoWb, Dec. 31.—Meredith H. !
Lewis and Miss Colene ('line. young j
people of this vicinity, were married last i
evening at the Methodist parsonage.'
Rev. it. Edgington performing the I
Suit Over Montana
Timber Compromised
San Francisco, Dec. 31.—After hav
irig been in the courts since June 24.
1910. the suit of the government against
A. 15. Hammond. San Francisco lumber
man, for $211,854.10 for the alleged con
fiscation of government timber in the
Blackhawk mining district of Montana,
was compromised here today for .$7.
The government accused Hammond of
appropriating 21,185,410 board feet of
timber between 18S5 and 1SS»5. If was
awarded a verdict of $51,040. Hammond
appealed and won. The government
made preparations to institute a new
suit but a stipulation was entered into
to the effect, that all litigation shoul 1
cease upon the payment of $7,006.00 to ;
the government by Hammond.
An optimist is a man who expects j
Union suits nnd clothes to look as well [
as they <lo on the men who wear j
iflWBIfal the advertisements.
FOR U. S. BY 192?
Roar Admiral Charles J. Badger
"The navy of the United States should
be equal ultimately to the most power
ful maintained by any other nation of
the world," Bear Admiral Charles J.
Badger recently told the house chairman
of the executive committee of the gener
al board of the navy. "It should be grad
ually increased, but the limit should be
attained not later than 1925," he said.
Swindlehurst Is
Bound Over for Trial |
Bail Fixed at $10,000
Livingston, Dec. 31.—After a prelim- j
ina ry hearing before Justice of the l'eace j
< >. T. Kagland, Postmaster Joseph K. j
Swindlehurst has been ordered j
bound fiver to the district court for trial
on*a first degree murder charge in con-|
nection with the death of Republican
State Chairman Oliver M. Harvey, which
occurred' a week ago tonight following
a fist fight between the two men.
The court admitted the defendant to i
bail, which was fixed at $10,000.
Twenty mnutes later Swindlehurst was]
out of jail, on bonds furnished by John A. j
Lovelace, Thomas M. Swindlehurst, F.
A. Seheuber and R. P. McClelland. He,
went to his home immediately.
This marks the first step in w hat prom- j
ises to be a legal battle attracting inter- '
est b. yond the boundaries of Montuut.;
When the arraignment was made in the
city council chambers the. defendant, an- j
swered in a low voice, "not guilty." At
his side wa.s Thomas M. Swindlehurst. j
his brother, who sat hour after hour [
while the testimony concerning the trag- i
ic altercation was taken and while the j
attorneys made T liei- arguments.
The little council chamber presented a j
dramatic spectacle when court opened.)
Ai the defendant's side was an array of
lawyers consisting of Col. <'. B. Nolan i'
< f Helena, law partner of United States'
Senator Thomas J. Walsh, former speak- |
er of the Montana house. James F. j
O'Connor of Livingston, and City Attor- !
i#ey Frank Arnold.
While the legal battle is yet to come, j
slight skirmishes developed during the j
preliminary hearing. Each witness was
closely cross-examined by Coionel Nolan I
for the defense. For the moat part, the j
cross-examination had to d > with the j
testimony of the trio of Livingston phy
sicians, Drs. B. D. Alton. B. L. Pampel j
and S. K. Leard, who performed the an- '
topsy on the body of Mr. Harvey and
two of whom attended him before death.;
The defense sought to bring out their
argument that Mr. Harvey's condition as
regards heart and arteries, induced by!
the excitement of the combat, was the
probable cause of death rather than the j
severity of alleged blows delivered by
Closing arguments by Colonel Nolan ;
and Judge O'Connor .;lsr. alleged testi
mony of witnesses for the prosection was
contradictory in many important partie- !
lars. Colonel Nolan also argued that the
testimony did not warrant binding over j
the defendant on a first degree murder ;
charge, and that most serious offenses!
for which he should he tried would be j
manslaughter. Judge O'Connor went a j
step further by petitioning for dismissal
of the case on the ground that the in
jury of Mr. Harvey was not intended by
the defendant.
Montana Boy Wounded
in France Recovering
(Tribune Washington Bureau).
Washington, Dec. 31.- Lieut. Lyman j
Crutchfiekl, a Montana boy, who was
wounded in France, has written to j
friends here that he is doing nicely. '
One of his legs was broken but that!
soon will be all right.
Special to The Daily Tribune
1/ewistown, Dec. 31.— The board of j
county commissioners met yesterday i
and declared the results of the Novem
ber election, no soldiers' votes having i
been received.
Special to The Daily Tribune.
Lewis-town. Dec. 31. In the case of '
Walter J. Norton against Viola Norton,
Judge Briscoe has granted a divorce on ,
the ground of cruelty. The parties were j
married iu this city in 1917.
♦ t
♦ One of our customers »savs j
♦ that lie knows many bat- *
I tery stations that promise *
j more. But he declares em- *
1 phatically that he knows ♦
^ none that delivers more. I
♦ ♦
♦ ♦ ;
♦ ♦
I N. W. Storage Battery Co. \
♦ 410 First Avenue North *
♦ Creat Falls ♦
t :

Had Been in Montana Sbu-i? His
Arrival at Alder (inlch
in 1861.
| Special to The Daily Tr : . .
Lewistown, Dec. 31. .Joseph I'Xcill.
|a pioneer of the stale, -ii nriy
this morning after an ; i. • •.. riding
| over some time. H> v. s ;•, <• of
Ireland, 7 .S years of •„£>• .iiei Mine to
the United States wh.-n 1 ears
[Of age.
O'Neill went to •'. :• <;.,!eh iu ISO!
and had resided in Mont at;. ever since.
He mined at Alder C.iieli and then joined
in the rush to Last Chance, where he
did some placer mining, later operating
the first lime kiln in that section. He
(stablished a fast freight line between
Helena and Deer Lodge and later carried
the mail from Helena to liimini.
Mr. .O'Neill freighted in the early days
from Salt Lake to Montana and at the
time of Indian raids in the territory he
furnished the government with teams
and ran supply trains for the army.
When the railway was built, into Helena
1 he established a large transfer and
i livery business. He continued in that
: until he came to this section nearly 20
j years ago and established a stage line
| between Lewistown and tlilt Edge, which
the gave up recently.
j The funeral will be held tomorrow
] afternoon from St. Leo's Catholic
! church.
I Special to The Daily Tribune.
Bowdoin. Dec. 31.—Forty men of this
! community gave a surprise banquet last
Friday in honor of K. C. Bricker. former
J bank cashier here, who is about to leave
Bowdoin. William Nissen, the toast
master, presented to Bricker a diamond
| stickpin. Those present were: C. E.
Anderson, Lester Hardsoek. B. G. Henry,
S. S. Crawford, Mike Demarco. John
Stewart, L. K. Spellem, Burt Kgwald.
• L'arvey Montgomery. Henry Heinz.
Theo. Aaberg. Carl Black. L. (}, Penning
j tv-n. tl. B. Campbell. William Shriar.
I *. ieorge Russell, William Nissen, Oscar
Albrect. James Atwood, George Noller,
:<), F. Habedauk, John Vest man. William
Brown, O. L. Brown. C. Bjerke. J. I',
lihiun, Charles Ilayden. living Miiler,
! Andrew Wambciu. 'J. O. Terry. .lira
! Murphy, Charles Weston, Walter Sand
wick. S. ,1. VasBinder, Kay Conrad, and
Dr. Minno< k.
Paris. Dec. 31.- A Franco-American
delegation will meet at Marseilles, Thurs
day. for a discussion of the future of
Asvria. M. Franklin Bouillon, vice pres
ident of the foreign affairs committee
of the chamber of deputies, will pre
Such Women Just
Have to "Give Up"
"Man may work from sun to sun, but woman's
work is never done." That's why women are
overworked, nervous, all run down, no appetite,
and can "hardly drag around." Vinol creates a
hearty appetite, strengthens the digestive organs,
induces sound sleep, invigorates the nerves, and in
this natural manner creates working strength.
Nunjutelt Pier, R.I. Jack/onrille, ILL
"I waa all run-down, back ached, "I keep house for my little family,
and tired all the time. I keep house but got into a weak, nervous, ron
for my husband and four children and down condition, tired all the time and
could hardly keep around Finally I no ambition. My doctor told me to
tried Vinol and it has restored my try Vinol, and in a week I felt like a
health and helped me wonderfully, so new person. I am now strong again,
I recommend it to others who are in look after my baby, and do ail my
this condition." Mrs-IIannahRandall. 1 housework."—Mrs. G. H. Lam sod.
For all rnu-dcrwn, uerrooi, antu'tnic condition*, wmik women, overworked men.
feeble old people and delicate children, there Is no remedy like Vinol.
g gggBjgMHjja
goodyear |!
* s

Cord Tires—Fabric Tires J
Heavy Tourist and Regular Tubes |

~ ■

Western Motor Co . |
617-19 Central Avenue—Phone 303 g
Buick and G. M. C. Distributors s

I,.,, ■
$ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ******** ♦ ♦♦ ♦ -♦♦ |
; we cam now supply Lapeyre I
; ■ fc a. h s v». PRESCRIPTION j I
♦»« »♦ ♦ ♦ • • • ****** *♦ |
Whf »n in <hi» Pitv Ent *t thft A Flr«t-Cla»s Be»taurant with First j
In tne Llif * * l tn ° Cla.. Meal.. Prlvata B «h far Ltd!..
1 f £> WILLIAM GRILLS, PraprUtor
VvJI 'C-l <Ps,»-'»»'» 217 Central Ave., Great Falls, Moat
I *'
New Constitutional Amendment
Merely Provides That They
May Be Exempieil.
Speeial to The Daily Tribuu
llelenu. Dee. 31.—It is up lb u.
coming legislature to say wheti<»T n< '
! mortgages shall be exenijii fi-.xn
lion. Gov. N V. Stewart ; u pr«.
j''lamation Saturday annoum-in.; u:; » ti.f
I voters of Montana have .'trri'-r. lcii the
| constitution to permit the abolishment
j of the taxation of mortgage, but an act
i of the legislature iw neeessao in put it
into effect, for the constitution, as
amended, simply provides that mortgages
i "may be exempt from taxation."
i If the legislature passes such a law,
: it will in,ark the close ot a fight, that has
; been waged for a quarter of a century.
| I'nder the old provision of the constitu
j lion, if a Montana man loaned money in
i the state and took a mortgage as secur
1 ity, the mortgage was taxable. This
; provision did not extend to banks. It
■ resulted in scores of men with money to
! lend making loans in the names of rela
tives living in other 3tat.es than M<>n
| tuna, to beat, the tax collector. It re
i suited also in the tax being collected
• from men who wore least able to pay it,
j professional money lenders evading it.
At session after session of the Mon
j tana legislature an amendment to the
I constitution was proposed abolishing this
provision, but for some reason the bank
j ers of the state were opposed to it, and
j always succeeded in having the bill kill
j cd. Each succeeding '-ession. however,
j the measure had advanced farther before
j being killed than it had in the previous
| session.
Finally, four years ago the measure
providing for a submission to the voters
! by the necessary two-thirds vote. But so
. many other things besides mortgages
were to be exempted from taxation the
! voters themselves knocked the proposi
tion upon the head. Two years ago, the
' amendment, limned exclusively to the
j exemption of mortgages, was again pro
! posed in the legislature, carried by the
| necessary two-thirds vote, and ratified
i by the voters at the November election.
I Special to The Daily Tribune.
Lewistown, Dee. 31.—Ac a joint
: session of the two departments of the
! cistri. t court. Judges Avers and Briscoe
arranged for a jury term to begin
January J I. set eases for trial to and
including February 8 und issued a venir«
for til jurors. Judge Ayers will hold
court for the opening week. Judge
j Briscoe will then hold a two weeks'
i session and Judge Ayers will close with
another week. But few criminal cases
i have been set. the eonnty attorney desir
i nig to hold preliminaries in several uf
1 them.
( oldest Day Since February 20
Reported From Helena—6
Below at Missoula.
Special to The Daily Tribune.
Helena, Dec. 31.—Twelve below %ero
as the minimum temperature recorded
a! Mtdena this morning, the coldest since
i ebruary 20 last when it was J(i below.
Havre and Miles City reported temperp
tures of 16 below today. Billing-; 12 be
low. lvalispell 4 below' and Missoula fi
Special to The Daily Tribune.
Montague. Dec. 31.—Mrs. \V. E.
Ilaller ,->f Square Butte snent Snndav
and Monday in town.
W. Brown is reported ill.
Dr. John Cabbage has received a
message announcing the death of hi?
nephew in Colorado.
rThe Right Start
for 1919
I Much depends upon getline: the right start in any
business, profession or vocation. You make a fjjt
prudent selection in starting a checking account lwj
Excellent Facilities for Good Service p'
€iK5LVr'E\Ll<S v Mo^TAXA. I
Who Gives \ou Highest Quality Den
tistry Combined With Best Materials
pay $10.00 for crowns when we tnaks
WHY j;* ".v. 4 .:?-: $5.00
fITTlXr pay $10.00 a tooth for bridgework
Wl |-| V when we Cive you the best £C AA
* * « I class of bridgework for.. $viUU
tiTHIT pay 520.00 for plates when I make
Wl U V you a plate containing the best ma* iXNggl^^V
Y f 11 1. terial, fit guaranteed, $10.00 Mfc I
11711V Stand pain when I will extract
W Jtl I your teeth painlessly?
absolutely guarantees all work the equal of the highest
price men in the state.
GUY—The Dentist
Hours, 8:30-9 p.m.; Sundays 10-1. Fone 6697 |
First National Bans. Take Elevator to Seventh Floor 1
Your TEETH CarefuIIv
'wM team the condition of your teet*
and then you will know whether yo»
Ifi HBg* ' need our service. .SIXTEEN
YEARS' continued success in the city
of Great Falls has made ne—and the
quality of my dentistry—known all
over the state.
t«r on ico is open evenings from 7:30 to 8:30 p. m. and on Sundays frow §
10:00 a. m. to 1:00 p. m. All work ouaranteed for 10 year*.
Phone 9426 DENTIST Entrance on Third St |
Appointments. Over Lapeyro's Drug Stora «
♦ Perfect Plates, made to your satisfaction, (A aa \
l for 9B.UU :
♦ ♦
r Cast Aluminum, $45.00 ant) ♦
t *50.00 sets of Tootfe far '
I *25 .00.
i TEST* painless extractwg
f^|K |^^wlTN0UT PLAINS J BHml Gold Crowns 94 to95 ♦
If ^va^/VYiII fio!d CroH '* w to is ;
AM f Y TV J IHH Porcelain o^ow.t, T I
Vl: ill cm " h ^ 95 ;
ii . t f Bridgework, *
p e r tooth 94 to $5 ♦
j Written 10-Year Guarantee. Lady Attendant. J
I DR. ROBERTSON, Dentist :
t McKnlght Block, Over Kenyoo ft Whoolor** Orvg Stora. Phono 453 *
I'iiUP. I><?c. 31.—Thirty electricians
i'»i[)k>ypd tiv the Butte branch of the
.Monr.riiT- states Telefone & Telegraf
; ou pan;* will strike tomorrow in syra
: '.Hhy with workers now on strike at
I i>-kna., it was declared tonight by offic
ials of the union. Xo demand* have been
rtiade on the local branch. Issues involved
it the establishing of a state uniform
wage, vhich varies little from that now
paid in Butte. Telefone service will not
be impaired by the strike, at least for
sc^erai week". How government control
of th- lines will affect the settlement >f
the trouble is not know to local telefone
Conservation has taught us not to
manufacture a lie out of the whole cloth.
; use the remnants.

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