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THE BUTTE DAILY POST y Office Using Rates ANACONDA 203 Main St. Phono cation. BUREAU Bell 65^ •INDIE FLAYS Uses Patriotism of People to Obtain Donations Under False Pretenses. Oct. In the midst <>f very energy of the the breaking point »vorking for the Rod honds, there is one he attempted to citizens by working •on n try and pur Anacond a world war, wit country strained preparing the i struggle, with a formed and busi everyone in fact Cross and Liber: man so low that in swindle patriotic < itiz on their loyalty to t! their sympathy with I A letter, of the cha porting to come from I... 1 Ionite, al leged French consul at Seattle, lias been received by several local oit ko ns. The letter asked for donations towards a fund to help French soldiers Fach recipient was asked to send out six letters to friends. Some donated, but one was skeptical and wrote t « » a friend in Seattle to investigate. The reply came that the fled Cross had branded the a/Tair as a giant swindle. It was also stated that Herrite had left the city and that there were several sacks of mail uncalled for at the post office. A rigid investigation is being made. EXPEDITION IN FRANCE Harry S. Oliver Writes That They Had a "Little Ex citement on Way. ( 'ha mice.' >nlisted in •nths ago. ' 1 Sou thump) Pt. 15. H • Anaconda, Oct. Heal this morning from Harvey S. O Anaconda boys win aviation corps some lettei was written i England and dated very brief and had ! censor. Harvey si landed safely, though the day I reaching port they had .1 little 0 : ment." als., that they lind 'the very friendly ' IBs address is given as \me Expedition So. : d by the it they it Is a has kr tha By this iti\ valley. v "f the Deer Lo vt«i ins ambition and American Expedition No. as an added interest to Ann DEPARTMENT CALLED OUT AT EARLY HOUR Anaconda. net. ment was called ; morning to a n (•heslnut street, •uted to hot : 1 ■ The lire depart tty shed. MARTIN WHITE DEAD Ana 13.- M i White, . .......... .. oonda. «lied in Wallace. Ida., thi» k. T . he hod > will arrive in Anaconda (•> night and the funeral services will be hew h.moiron „?•„• ....... „• the • •f Ills hr.rth.-r. I. ni.-s I*, white in II,i city. He is survived by three othei 49 Frank of Great Falls. Ha ..Id, roth ANOTHER FOREST FIRE Anaconda, Oct. l 1 'ire at 1 o'«-io« k this afternoon i at the head of Ge.irgetowr the Epphston cutting. Tin by the lumbering . ompnny brok the forest lake • imp used threat fried. A body of fire fighters under Ranger Hayes has one to th«* fire area in motor ears. The fir.* is re ported to be burning fier- ely. PETERSON SENTENCED. Anaconda, Oit. 1 : t b-orge W p^t. eraon, convicted of forgery" was sen jen-,.d today t„ one year in the peni tentiary. II,e out, „f Ewing |, atrit . ld har .,,1 with if rant! lar-eny, I» on trial this afternoon. license issued Anaconda. Oct, r license was issued today to Henry Thurston and Miss Jeancttt Norton 1 , 0 th of Butte B. A. & P. RY. Time Table RAIN». S 4 « , Leavs AuaroruJa :40 :J 2 ® g 00 6:3) Butta .,,.1:40 12:20 4 . 0 g 7 ; 3 » TRAINS— I • 1 1 Laavs Butt# ... ».SO 2:00 B 00 il:lo Ar Anaconda 10 20 2 oo c 00 12 2 # _BUTTE DAILY POST Everything in Cut Flowers or Potted Plants at the Anaconda Florist We Aim to Please Phone 799-W 203 Main SL First Purchase is Made by a Local Society—Big Drive Starts Monday. Ana. 12 An; ext lirst have not waited purchases of the IJht Last night the local i I .subscribed $ 1 . 000 . local subscription. The local F rout kins, j about xu in number, although of the Austrian race, are loyal to the L'nited States, in the lirst Liberty loan bond .Ii :\■ they subscribed an equal amount from the Anaconda lodge while indi vidual members also made purchases. The Croatian» in the United States! intend to purchase $ 100,000 of honds. The big drive starts on Monday, F very single citizen in the community, man. woman and child, is expected to do something. The local banks have urmnged to carry the honds for in tending purchasers on a system of five monthly payments. This will make it very convenient for those who have not much ready cash but. who are wil ling to help the government and at the same time start a savings account for themselves. No one is too poor to save and the purchase of Liberty loan honds Is the best investment that could be made as the entire govern ment is the guarantee DEER LODGE COUNTY 10 ""IE ............ jSum Fixed is a Large Increase Over Amount Asked in First Liberty Loan. Ana 13 Deer Lodg« loan i« $400 l»e a high figure hut the by the county to the Mrs the belief that in this Lodge will do it.s goner sum assessed first loan wa subscription Thus, the eon • allotmen the Lib« stai Deer . The .1 H than $ I to have char* this county, const and is 1 he county under the ■> 0 . 000 , but the total anted to $1.263.S50. • xcess subscription State Sen - been named he second loan in •turned from the I •VllO h; I be MANY ATTEND FUNERAL OF CYRUS L. BUGBEE \vrus Lake lfternoon at 13 -The func ere Mai Spruce sti conducted 1 friends w spocts tendance, payi sterling worth of the « itix.-n who bad' en but a short time a resident of I,! " «'By. But in a brief year had won ,,u * ,,f his neighbors. The pa.ll were Owen Jones, M ' inl > P. Dolan. William Lapp, T. U' illy and George (lays. ANACONDA BRIEFS John McArgle. a member of the third contingent of drafted men >nf Anaconda, n-turneti today from Camp l^ewis. having lieen honorably dis charged for physical disabilities. Fred HennecU. returned today from Lake Linden. Midi., where he wa* called by the illness and death of bis sister Miss Gertrude Hennecke. John Emmons, formerly a police of hc.or of Anaconda and now under sher iff of Big Horn county, was in the city this afternoon visiting old friends. Thomas Cullen, a mining engineer employed by the Hidden Lake Mining company, was in Anaconda today for a visit with his family. for Rent—Five-room modern cot taKe. west side Inquire f.Oi Cherry street Adv. W. !.. Soper, postmaster at Fish Trap, was visiting in Anaconda today. Verberckmnes, optometrist.—Adv. deserved better A Washington man, in motoring through \ irgmia, .......>ed one day at a toll bridge he had often passed over and found there was a new keeper in charge. "Where's the nutn who used to act as ••ere." asked the motorist. »n sir '' was 111(1 r ®piy IVad. I nor fellow! Joined the great majority, eh?" "Well," said the mail, cautiously, "I wouldnt like to say that, sir He was a Kood enough man so far as I know." Harper s Magazine. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE — held his j Rev. y WHITE SOX Will a After Terrific Battle American Leaguers Bring Home the Victory. (Continued From J'uge One.) two. Collins threw out Kauf! at first. 'ONI) HALF Foul, strikt id threw him also threw n Schalk up. •chalk. Ci lie. Pall all three. : ! : I j ..... otte wallu d. John S. 1 1 lee ivolkedj through tin* in ohn « 'ollins fouled runs: no hits; no Third Inning Fl ItST HALF ZitnmcM man tip; •<i him. I his up. vhen th.- . Foul got a Texas Felsch lost Ini' up. Pall strike two. was almost down, but Play be iv er. the er. Zlm Zimin leaguer into right the ball in the sun one. Strike one. Hail two. Zimmerman w. caught off lirst and run d ; Weaver dropped the ball, tli ling t'icotto to (iandil to \V i ball getting away from We; I merman ran back to lirst. Fletcher up. Fleieln i line-llied to .M<*MulUn f I who doubled Zimmerman with a quick throw to (Iandil. Robertson up. Rob ertson bounced a single off ('ieotte's glove, llolke up. Strike one. Hall j one. Foul, strike two. llolke struck out and the crowd gave Robertson a big laugh as he ran to second and then dashed to third, thinking Schalk had made a wild throw into centerlield. No runs; two hits; one error. SECOND HALF .McMullin up. Pal! one. Strike one. McMullin Hied to Robertson. Eddie Collins up. Strike one. Hall one. Hall two. Hall three. Eddie Collins walked. Jackson up. Robertson made an easy catch <>f Jackson's liy. Felsch up. Collins scored on Felsch's long drive to the left held bleachers for two bases, (ian dil up. Ball one. Strike one. Candi! Mied I ; ' I j hit; Fourth Inning: FIRST HALF no. Ball one. rightliold, his scco Ball one. Sallee 5 (assisted. Burns I two. Rar iden sror to right and when bled the ball, Bur Herzog up. Ball or Foul, strike two. fumble of Herbog Raridon up. Strike Raridi'n singled to •ml blow. Sallee up. sacrificed to Oandil, 1 up. Ball one. Ball red on Burns' single 1 John Collins funi vns went to second, no. Foul, strike one. made a bad grounder. Burns I ! j i ! going to think Kauft up. Strike one Foul, strike two. Burns scored when Gandill took KaufTs grounder and tossed wildly past Cicotte at the bag. Herzog went to third on the play. Zimmerman Up. Foul, strike one. Strike two. Zimmerman hit into a «1 « >»i L i « ■ play. McMullin to Eddie Collins to Gamlii. Two runs; two hits; three errors SECOND HALF- Weaver up. Foul, ■strik«* one. Bull one. Zimmerman took ( Weaver'* hop,, er and throw him out. ! Schalk up. Hall one. Schalk went out I to llolke ummsistei. Ficotte up I ' COtte " k "' ,,ut l " »«rns. Sulloe-s sl,,w ctirves baffled the Sox. No runs: no hits; no errors. Fifth Inning MÎÎ-I IIAI.F Fleleiier np. Strike one Rail one. Hull two. Jackson took Fletchers hard <irive. Robertson up. 1 "Id. Strike -ire. Robertson smashed ' ,';" d - slll Ki>' to right, liis third hit. kh'lko up. llolke sent a high fly to Wcu\er. und the crowd cheered him when he caught the ball. Rarlden up Hull one. Hall two. Ball three. Rob ertson stole second. Hariden walked, being purposely passed. Salle Ball o. Foul, strikeout • errors up. j • Foul, strike one. Ball i strike two. Sallee was j aetim. No runs, one hit, | onAAvn n.TTs _ Biill* one J t A | 1,1 J,l>hn follins up. | , .. . b, T llkc -<■ Fotl i, strike wtinaats oh " «"» »' ru * «ut awLv ll l, ,' a . that w:ls » foot us a. McMullin up. I Bull one. strike one. Ball two. Kauft took MeMuliin's fly after n Ions run. •al.ho (ollins up Foul, strike one Ball one. strike two. Kddie Collins burned a siiiRle into left field .Tack non tip Strike one. Jac kson bounced a Sinme off Sallee's leg, Collins going to second. Felsch up. Sallee threw out Felsch at first. No runs, two nits, no errors. Sixth Inning FIRST HAU Burns up. Ball one. Ball two. Ball ihre«*. Strike one. Burns flew out to Jackson. Herzog up. Ball one. Kddie ('«ill ins took Herzogs grounder and got his man at first. Kauff up. Kauff single«! in to left field. Zimmerman up. Ball one. Kauff stole second. Strike one. Bull two. Strike two. Foul. Eddie ( ollins threw out Zimmerman, making a quick play «>n his grounder. No runs, one hit, no crors SIJC'O.N'D HALF—Gandil up Bulla« —...... .. ....... 1 " "■■ 11 - 1 - HERE'S A U r much in evidence hero m ° n0> ' ' S -------------------— I __ »■■»n- n in evidence .n iot;?t T F «iTs^Ä^¥k T i AT THE FRONT • ■ •• ■V" 1 ? ûi.d't service in France. "" ............... ss**» stsä'äs tttfeÄa •oeonurtive company. l^i.M.îî'ÜÂ ■ «Ä A® All. K. " * If ........ Herr.og. 2b KuulY, cf . Fletcher, ss Thorpe, rfc itoln I'tson, llolke, lb . Sallee, p .. Perrlll, p . Totals ... McMullin. K I 'ollinr. u up. Ci Kussel J | I( . • llishcr Willis no f Tv by innings: urk Nationals » Americans base hits K; er, (iandil. Stolen Kauft'. Schalk. Sa« McMullin. Double 'oilius to (Jandil. I I I Chicago. JO; New Y«uk. il !■ i ?ago. 1 ; V Hi . 1 . nl can j hits, 2 ; runs. 1 ( with u< u j inning); off Sallee, hit.-, I in 7 1-3 innings; off «', runs, 2 in six inninvs; ■ > 1 r 1; runs none in 2-3 innin liarns, hits 2 ; runs, l in : Ftlh er, hits none; runs 1 j innings. Struck out L. by Sallee, 2; by Wiliam . j L Umpires—O'Loughlin I plate; Klein at first; 1 1 i ; • • ml ; Eva ns at third. '1 "no. Weaver singled thrm; man. Schalk up. Ball singled through Her - ' ing t«) third. Weaver « I Fletcher interfered wi n j was going to third. Pi ' bat in place of Cicotte. Hall one. Ball two ritt, hits, off Wil I; by Fai). I behind tin W • Pi; I right, Schalk going <•• Collins up. Strike on«*. Collins went out to Ho Schalk moved to third ; ! second. McMullin up. j mit McMullin. One ri Seventh Inning i FIRST HALF—Willia ! box for Chicago. Fiele one. Strike one. Ball io. John assisted. ( ! I I cut into >. Ball ..... ..... ........ Fletcher , •o-bagger against the lefttleld 1 barrier. Robertson up Robertson poped to Williams, who dropped the ■ ball, Fletcher holding second. Robert- j son tried to saerillce. llolke up. Foul, j strike on«*. Ball one. A foul tip off ; Hulke s but Struck him nn the head ■ and the Giants' first I.asemun foil un •onscious at the i>I looked as though llolke w. hurt. Holke recov«>r«'d and his place at tin* but. Foul Ra Strik badly 'Slimed Holke Ball one. •ight, scoring up Rariden sind« <i Fletcher, Roi>« ri'« n going- to second. Sallee ni». Bull one. Foul, strik«* one. Ball one. O'Loughlin cautioned the White Sox bench for coaching. Strike two. Sallee beat up the air and sat down. Burns up, Ball one. Strike ou* Ball two. Foul, strike two. Foul. Burns struck out. Williams struck out ; t hr«*e men. Due run; two hits; one j error. SECOND HALF Eddie Collins up. Collins died out t«» Fletcher. Jackson up. Strike one, Foul, strike two. Ball one. Sallee complained that the ball was over the plate. Jackson singled j into l«*ft Held. Felsch up. Strike one. • l elsch carved a single to left, Jackson jg«»ing to second. Gandil up. Jackson md Felsch scored on Gandil's long i double to the right field fence. Weaver j U P- Strike one. Foul. Strike two | Foul. Foul. Ball one Foul. Ball * *'«**• A iciener inrew out Weav | " r at lirst. Gandil K i)inft to third Schalk up. Ballone. Ball two. Ball Strike,,,,... Schalk walked. U«" batted for Williams. Lynn up. I Stnke one Ball one. Strike two Wlieii Schalk stole second Gandill seored. On the throw to the plate, otrt ThH '° ' Wrrtl , ' ynn st, '" (k °ut. Throe runs; three hits; one error. Eighth Inning HR 8 T MALI"'—Fletcher and man aker had an ar K ument on the field. I'Hber went into th.. h nx for Chieann Her/.,jR up. Strike one. Foul, strike two. ller/.i.R stntrk out on three pitched balls. Kauft up. Faber tossed out Rail IT and the crowd was in an uproar. Zimmerman up. The crowd rode Timmerman. Ball one. Strike. on,;, Zimmerman Urn-Hied to John! r, " is ' nc hits; no errors. . \r> 7TA1.F John Gollins up. Strike one. John Collins got a Texas . ri ''' h, McMullin up. Me Mullln suerifieed. Zimmerman to Holke. The official scorer now gives the error to Herzog In the seventh inning. Kd I die Collins "ud Pen to 1 >>"- ^ fob win worn I u Wives of Officials Set Example £1 in the Matter of Food Conservation. flu- Post's Washing! Washington I the highes lient official? Pure I : W help ! I hey the the mil humide loing their and mightiest govern are doing their bit to ar and h.\ the example the poorest nation are strate that <-y and for ii I l>ut*deiis While the ra imkern of the nuking n mi, l«.i ili'iiimri privileges u ihinet m< mb« country are htv militai • to hold it. their « ngaged in > machine, •destal ade iiml daugh \ hi h iindations of Un h«»m« both of the olhe» 1rs. Thomas R. Marshall, wile « I vice president, has organize«! into ms more than half of the wives he senators in Wash in-'.i on. These truly working ■ lasM? organized war work. Th<*,\ have set aside morning a week to s-'W for C« vied to d » They ha ross service, a lit these day? • >men without Kentucky, making rr articles tha »mi it is an unusual to see any one of the her knitting. Mrs >, wife of the senator fr«*rn has hung up a record for ore sweaters and knitted n any of the other members of the coterie of senators' wives. Mrs. Robert Lansing, wife of the see rotary of state, reeently gave a luncheon t«> a number of the wives of abinet ministers, which was made up wholly of dried fruits, dried vegetables and dried meats. The luncheon mad«* its nppraranc»* among the household ar I'conntTiiea of official life anil eon "isted of six courses. Tin* guests started off with a vegetable bouillon :uad-> from dehydrated vegetables; .1 salad followed a «ourse of fried hicF n and vegetables, and especially prepare«'! dried fruits made an appetiz ing finale to a most unusual luncheon. In tin* natural course of events these dried articles may have to be used largely by our armies at home and abroad, and to test their worth and appetizing possibilities Mrs. Lansing determined to try them on the palates °! her friends. Mrs. Lansing's guests were; Mrs. Alice Pomerene, wife of Senator Pomerene; Mrs. W. «' Rc«l , ........ 1 more«; Mrs the chief of ■ wife of Spea.k« j Josephus Daniels, j of the navy, ; Mrs. George W. Barnett, wife of ■ Major General Harnett, commander of 1 the marines, Is active in the Red Gross Hugh L. Scott, wife of Mrs. Champ Clark, Clark, and Mrs. •vife «îf the secretary vam , eB veget ; Ka j e quantiti* j dried ' • organization. Wearing a nureo's uni form, she managed the luncheon given by Mrs, Hugh L. Scott to the Amerl «*an Red Cross war council. And so it goes through the official families. There is little of the spec tacular in the work of the women. They are seriously studying the situa tion at home and preparing to help in the finest way they can. m most of the kitchens canning machines have been installed and ils the season ad Vegetables and fruit in whole preserved or <1 held in reserve venter Jarkson up. • > n the hit anil run play Jackson singled tu ri K ht Kri CulUns «»'bB to third. Robertson new to third base to Zimmerman, ' no threw wildly to second to got Jackson, Eddie Collins scoring on the error an(1 Jackson went to third. hox F' ,f. all<e " : ' s tllk(1 » *rom the hov. Perrlti went into the box for iwn Ï l • S " ik " on -- l!:( " one. Hall two. Jackson scored on Felsch s sin cente flied to 13 | J.VV , 10 center - Gandil up. Gandil J ^ 1(1 llu| ns. Weaver up. Ball one ach was out stealing, Rariden to |Three ru ns; four hits one | error - ! Ninth Inninc . 7 , strike w l " l, ' tch(111 »!•■ Foul. T l i hrow «ut Fletch _. j GIANT FOLLOWERS vr. Robertson up. Ball one Ktrike Hoik. N° U ' McMumn 'brew 'out rm No , r . uns : "o hits; no errors C-hieago did not bat in the ninth. Mnal score: R. H. E. 5 12 3 8 14 New York Chicago were offering odds before TODAY'S GAME New eW Yor U k k i f „„ 8 in o«7r,,,Vm,ds b ;r 6 %Ä t -r cl we : e would defeat the White Box at ^ of K 1 Vt.! 8 » aft0rnoon A "umber of bets would win The®., Ties" r at l"* Ulanta much in evidence m ° n0> ' ' S b »■■»n- n in evidence CALEDQN h STREET HOltu 8-room, two story, strictly modern buildk hot water heal, large lot, ten hundred bM liest part of Caledonia street. Price Spy# 8-room Swiss chalet, one of the best bi homes in Butte, and live beautiful lots f at . injf south, in Floral Park. Price. $12jj Bolever & B rown 41 WEST PARK SOME GOOD VALi I room modern, # 1 (M) down, monthly payments x.'i.'i 1 -room frame, new, two lots, #100 down, $30 per month I room modern bungalow, 1 lois, $250 down 4-room modern bungalow, new, street improvements in; u riIi . l-room frame, northwest, #500 down........... 4-room modern, southwest ............................ 4- room brick. Redwood ........................ 5- room frame, new, lVls lots, #200 down and *10 per month 5-room frame, south side, hoi air heal............. 5-room modern bungalow, new, hot air heal, ail inipim 1 5-room bungalow, northwest, just completed 5-room modern bungalow and 2-room cabin in rear (I room brick, modern, west side, grade, sewer, sidewalk...... 7-room modern bungalow, hot water heat, corn« 1 lot........ 7-room modern, Cottonwood street 10 -room modern and cabins in rear, on (ialcna stmt HANSON MacPHFRSON COMPANY 15 West Broadway THINK WELL OF THE NEW CAVALRYMAN'S SADDLE Also Troopers Find the New Sabre an Improvement Over the Old. . V«rt t Bliss. Tt»\.,'D 6 c -\'avalry incu have taken nijlch interest in the 100 mile cavalry ride which was made from Douglas, Ariz., and from here by «ling and saber which were designed by the department. A sufficient num ber of them sent here to equip two of the four troops making the test ride. The most interest is being mani fested in th<* test of the new saddle which is known as ' the 1917 model" and which was designed to replace tho old McClellan saddle which lias been in use in the army for many years. The saddle is described as a cross between a Texas cowboy saddle and a Hat riding saddle. It^ü.s a high pommel, arched as is thu^rowhoy saddle but has no horn. The back of th«* saddle slopes more than the cow or McClellan saddle. 1 lie weight is distributed evenly and pockets are provided for surplus equip ment. The saddle is said by cavalry officers t<» be more roomy than the Mc Clellan and especially well designed for men who are large or heavy in tho saddle. The new saber is strictly a thrusting saber, two edged and with a large grip like a fencing sivord. The saber is especially popular with the cavalry men. The bridle has the curb and snoflle fastened to the check strap with snaps arid this was the only weakness found in the sadtlle as officers said these snaps were easily unfastened by a nervous horse. The rille tiling has a clip attached which holds the rille to the rider's back with the barrel protruding over the left shoulder after the manner of Mexican cavalry rifles or carbines, ihis is a substitute for the litlo boot on the old cavalry equipment* by means of which the rifle was held perpendicular beside the rider. iss | Houston^, GRUNTERS' DRILL WITH THE WOODEN BAYONET Fort BUss, Tex., Oct. 12. — Tho (.runter,-, drill" is what the troopers stationed hero call the daily bayonet exercises which are Hold on the sandy drill in front of officers' row. With the wooden bayonets instead of tne sharp steel ones, the cavalrymen <i\ide into squads which oppose each other and they then go through the motions of bayonet charges, parry enemy thrusts Hnd fence skillfully with t ieir rilles. As they go through the motions of stabbing the enemy, the men grunt loudly with each thrust. A thrust to the abdomen and a grunt. A quick upper thrust to the chin nnd another grunt followed by a quick se nes of short arm stubs to the breast of the tictitious German and more grunts. these throaty sounds are all given in touch" f " d u"' drlU 11 Kfewsome touch of realism. GEORGE KNOWS IT ALL. Luke McLuke can t endure the gum t L b I 0ad ;'" ou ^ h to that but for ! „hi 1 *". Kll ls would not e to h(11 d their Jobs because of ncessun, talktag. By keeping thM^< Jawbones grinding at the rate of amps a minuit, a eomprumise ... ■... .. .„lus oecause or Iking. By keeping thlW ndlng at the rate of 161 "•ui, a compromise bt urailo alienee and uwv-, liuoitv il__a „ • a_ . > «meml'unÄ» silence and «oquaelty U established. chewing girlsr'bm' he^'really ought°to "-f - _ * 6 0 04i « •»(»: ' Stockers and feed'tf lc . ,9 UOt. li oO, bulls m Sheep- Recelp.s. , IS 0 Ofc 12 . W», euiu- —at, 1 Sheep- Receipts. Yearlings. I«.WS|I «f M. ewe. *10 00 «H i* ) __ ^ --f ......... T ^ £ F0 R Homes You M 8 -r«miii ii'odcrn bun?a:T ! SI « « It- vlmt; lot KKIA south. This horn«' vilber occupa iu'> within tf.u &L o-room modern brick '■> ; L cxposuiv; nice high lot: ■ H | West Silver 4- ro«mi modern hon|a4ow __ floors; fireplace ; 11)00 6 -room house, semi modcr* inn south; 1200 block wed. 1 5 - room brick veneor; liwbrr lot. facing south; 110 «) Brice ................. 6 - room modem home, nice trees and lawn ; «*• 1800 block Lowell avenue 3 -room house; loi andi^ avenue 16-room frame; t*« "I rooms open off hall; J West Copper 6 -room modern brick m 10 x 100 . fenced; IW -JJ Price •............... jt 4 , 5 , 6 und H room nfw*^| up-to-date bungalow' . Floral Park addition» ^ Buy." See ns before 41 West Park *** OUR BABtgl -YOUR TEtf j 4 -r»om modern cotiaF facing street car line, 1 -ronni neu bungalc* J hair; sever connect® plumbing ■ 4-room cottage. " or ^ 6 -room dwelling. i° " west ................. Butte I.and & b vest 1 Compans 19 WEST i;KA>' t£ 3 j CHICAGO JpB 13 Chicago. Oct to **î 4 . 000 ; market sirens " pt* terday's average. j t> | r:;,"vîs:s-> pigs. It..—»' * £,09 toe Cattle—Receipts■ ' i9 . «of Native steers * ' , u " 1«» *0.25(11 14.50. Stockers r , 11 60 cows and » calves. »S.SOü'l« nn 5 , tf OMAHA LlVtSTO Omaha. Oct. B H »iS7y. f market 25o lüWl l r . . j^lii mixed, $17.40^D-* • 0 f pigs $16.0(>4r 1 ' b 17.60. . car Cattle—Receipt^ ' » not 4 Native *t#ers. n ^ l ' v ^ 5te m ^Tfero. .