Newspaper Page Text
JAPAN BOI1DING DIG
Foresight of Japs Will Place
Them at the Front in
World Commerce With
Many Ships Being Built.
(By United Press.)
Tokio, -Dec. 10.-(By Mail.)-
Japan is fully l)repared for the post
bellum ocean trade. according to
Baron Renpei Kondo, who sailed to
day as Japan's shipping delegate at
the peace conference.
Baron Kondo, who is president of
the Nippon Yusen Kaisha, Japan's
largest shipping firm, said his com
pany launched a gigantic shipbuild
ing program as soon as it had been
determined the war would be a long
"We signed with all leading ship
building yards to the full extent of
our resources," lie said. "Bec'ause
of a general depression, we could
build these ships at an exceedingly
low price. We are now building three
large, yet fast liners for passenger
service, each having a displacement
of 10,000 tons."
Kondo said Japan profited im
mensely from the war and suffered
little. He declared:
"Before the war. our trade
amounted to 1,500,000.000 yen. This
year, it is estimated at 30,000,000,
429 S. ARIZONA ST.
98 lbs. Yellowstone Special
flour -- --.......... ----. . ...... $i5.70
98 lbs. Ceretana............ $5.70
98 lbs. Ceretana, old stock,
for ................................ --- $6.00
4 cans peaches, pears or apri
cots ..........-...........------. -$1.00
1 lb. best creamery butter .(6c
1 lb. best butter. 1.......-1c
1 lb. Tree tea ..........-.......... 50c
1/ lb. Tree tea ........-..............-.5c
1 lb. Lipton's Yellow Label..75
1 dozen strictly fresh eggs ..(.
1 box McIntosh apples _.$1.70
1 dozen Sun Kissed oranges
Swift's Premium ham, per
lb. ......................... ..-----. --- i
Picnic ham. per lb 27............
2 lbs. boneless codfish- .......35
Round steak, per lb-......... - Oc
T-bone or sirloin steak ....... :13c
2 lbs. shoulder sleak - ........ 4 c
All stew meat, per lb-......... 15c
100 lbs. fancy Idaho spuds
for ...... ....----------- ---......... .0
We deliver all orders of $y or
over to all parts of the city.
\Vhere( yu get the hIest,
aII(t I m ost I'ur, Y11111' le )lnl('e .
Fl"ileV ryI p Ita tes-. $1.75 t
to $2 lper' hlttli'('e(t. C
Fuicy new eahlmhge. lb. 50
11 lut b u 'l s, e. i 'ne m s ull l
heets. 8 I ullld'ls....... . 25c
Apples, $1.75 to $2 lox t
(:aulitl'lon er. perl 1 .. 10c t
Stri(ctly fresh eggs, fresh
fro)m the nest tllday. perz
doze ........ .. ... 70c
421 E. Park Phone 1794
This is thi oily jew
elry 'sltore ill lullo
that. gives this w\.rth
while lislcount wilth
Montana jewelry Co.
73 East Park Street.
18 East Park Street.
The Workingman's Friend.
GOOD MEAT CHEAP
For meats with that de
licious flavor, the kind that
make you sorry when your
meal is finished, phone 1505.
- Z .AAIXD, 4aNJ )
TODAY'S BUTTE NEWS CONDENSED
The telephone number of the editorial department, which should be
called for news items only, is 292. Please do not call this department
concerning mattersof subscription, advertising or delivery of papers;
communications concerning these should be with the business office,
telephone No. 52, before 8 o'clock p. m., when the oflfce closes.
Miss Eileen Lowney left yesterday
morninu for Roundup, where sh1 i:
employed as teacher in the RlounduP'
M. J. I)urkan, of the internal rev
enue department with headqularlters
in Great Falls, is a local visitor.
E. P. J. Burgess, prominent min
ing man of Basin, arrived in Butte on
ai business visit last night.
Petier McKinney. pronlinent stock
111n of Saulmon is transacting busi
ness in Butte.
C. A. Winder and E. F Collins of
Schnectady, N. Y., and V. A. 1ain of
Chicago. General Electric engineers
who are on a business trip to Mol
tana, returned to Butte yesterday
fromin Great. Falls
Sheriff C. K. Wyman of D1illon and
his deputy, E. W. Bell. stopped off in
Butte last night on their way to the
state penitentiary at Deer Lodge wit h
William ftea Jr., prominent stock
man of Btillings. stopped in Butte
last evening on his way from a visit
in western Montana to his home.
Max Atwater, superintendent of
the 1Davis-)Daly lline, arrived ill
Butte from his home in Blasin yes
ierday. Mrs. Atwater is accompany
Somic :;I) tmen applied for naturall
zation before Jludge Edwin M. Liamb
at the courtlhouse this morning. The
proceedings were conducted by At
Iorney Dan Pearsall of the govern
iment naturalization bureau at S'
Jiames It. Williams appeared be
fore Justice Louis Buckley yesterdar
on a chtlarge of abandoning his child.
Owing to to the non-aplpearance of the
complaining witness the case was (lis
Suit was instituted in the distriie
court yesterday by the Butte Butch
ering company against .1. E. lIanille',
claiming $ 2S7.84, alleged selling
price onl 17 tons 6f hay.
W'hen you are wearied from over
work, feel listless and languid, can't
sleep or eat as you should, you are
getting run down, an easy prey to
dangerous disease germs. Hollister's
Rlocky Mountain Tea----nature's herbs
-should be taken without delay.
Family D)rug Store.--Adv.
One of the most recent organiza
tions on the south side is the Floral
I'ark Methodist Episcopal church.
The' following trustees hale ibeen
HERE'S CITY THAT
INVENTED H. C. L.
(By United Press.)
Tehlleran, Persia, Jan. 2. (By Mail.)
---This old town claimls the distinc
tion of having invented tile high cost
It is alleged that war prices for
food prevailed here before Cain de
livered the first smashing blow in
his Hunnish surprise attack upon
that noted neutral, Ahbel. It must be
true, for there is no other way of
explaining the butter. Butter that
must have been hoarded away in
somebody's cellar hack in those dlays
of the begiining of things is selling
here now for $1.25 per pound. It
would not exactly pass imuster ouilt in
lowa as "strictly fresh."
Flour, "Made in Persia," is selling
for $55 a barrel, yet some stores, by
nleans of mystic figuring, manage to
sell Persian bread at 201 cents a
pound. C(oal sells for $50 a tonl,
though it is a local product, being
Itransplortel flrom mines only I5 or
75 miles away. Donkeys furnish the
transport. It is not known what the
coal is used for. Perhaps it is Ibulrned
in the t.emlles instead of incense, as
there is nothing too good for the
good old Persian god.
Sugar' brings $1 per pound, so
taffy Ipulling p)arties are not mluc(h il-'
dlllged in. Fairly good coffee may Ihe
ibought for $1.80I a pound and tea for
$1.65. Flour from Europe, froni
whicll real breiad may be made, is
hield at $160 a barrel, and soap,.
which is classed as an inexcusable
luxury anyway, brings anything the
merchant can get, ilany sales at $1
nd miiore per cake being made to
foreigners who inagine they have to
have soap. A fairly good pair of
shoes may lie htad for $25.
It still is Ipossihble! to exist pretty
cheaply if nlle has no objection to a
constant diet of chicken and eggs.
STATE U CLASSES
Missoula, Jian. 24.--- Class elections
were held at the State University of
Montana this week. The seniors elect
ed William .lameson of Missoula.
Iresident; Hazel Baird of Stevens
ville, vice president; Charlotte Shep
herd of Great Falls, secretary, and
Clarence Cook of Missolila, trea,
Fred II. Wilson of Mlisoula was
elected president of the junior class:
Mary N. Farrell of Joliet was elected
editor of the Sentinel, the year book
published annually by the junior
Of the sophomore class ('harles R.
Spiller of Belt. was elected president;
Mary Crangle of Butte, vice presi
dent; Helen A. Little of Butte, secre
tary, and Glazar Torrance of Butte,
The freshmen elected Ronald Kain
of Helena president and Eunice
ttieof Kalispell, vice president.
The freshmen found it impossible to
choose between Grace Buford of Mis
elected: Rev. John A. Smith. Georer
Tippett. C. A. IBrockus, William ,I.
'Tait, R, y C. Smith, lraymond Siims
and Rev. Henry A. Janmes. Thisu
board has secured lots for the erce
tion of church and pars: nage on thlo
corner of Sherman and Bayard ave
nues. The Rev. Henry A. James h .o
pastoral s.upervision of this work in
coni nection with Trinity Methodlit
Announcement of the death of
Mrs. J. Fisher in Shlerina n, Tex., was
received in Butte yesterday Iby local!
police. who were requested to assist
in locating her husbland and three
children, who are thought to be in
Regular Friday evening services at
Temple B'nai Israel, corner of Wash
ington and Galena streets, at 8
o'clock. Interesting serlmlons on cur
rent religious topics. The public is
Bowels clogged, sick headache,
no fun is it? Why not have that
happy face, red cheeks that conme
with good digestion? Hollister's
Rocky Mountain Tea makes the
bowels work regular, natural--
makes you feel like new. Take it to
night. Family Drug Store.-Adv.
Election registration notices for
the spring elections were posted yes
terday by Clerk and Recorder Sam I,.
Anderson. Time for registration
closes at Mr. Anderson's office Feb
21. The primary election will be held
March 24. A mayor, city treasurer,
police judge and eight aldernmen will
be elected .
After being arrested on thIe charge
of mailcious nmischief, Charles Shel
vin, a 17-year-old boy, was released
by Judge Whitty after the court had
reprimlandei d him severely yesterday
afternoon. Shevlin's arrest wa~
brought about as a result of a habit
he developed of knocking over a pile
of suitcases used for exhibition our
poses by an Arizona street dealer.
The local branch of the WV. C. T. 1'.
is mlieeting this afternoon at tile cot
tage of the Fi rst Presbyterian
church. An address will be given by
former Judge Michael D)onlan, who
will take for his subjict, "Sorme
Things We ('an I)o to Hielp Enforce
Prohibition." The public is invited.
Ludwig Rose, contestant for the
office of county aulditor on the
ground that the incumbent must be
a man, filed a bond of $300 as secur
ity for cost in the office of the clerk
of courts yesterday. His sureties on
the bond are George Spillum and N.
Chickens are produced locally in
great quantities, and almnost every
city dweller has his own featheredl
flock, so chickens may be had in the
market for SO cents each and eggs
for 65 cents a dozen. Sheep, too, are
plentiful and city broke, so mutton
may be bought for 25 cents a pound.
The sheep-producing rural folk find
that it would take their whole flocks
to buy shoes for the family, so they
go shoeless and feast on mutton
from sun to sun. The butter is too
much revered for its age and power
to be eaten by the proletariat.
Transportation facilities are
scarcely ideal here, and this always
has been given as the chief reason
for the high cost of living. The war,
of course, has furnished anothelr
good reason, and the Persian peddler
has been as ready as the American
butcher with that patriotic slogan.
"It's on account of the war, you
know." The Persian, too, shares with
his American brethren that painful
and embarrassing hesitancy to
change suddenly to "On account of
the peace, you know.," and colt
promises by saying nothing except
thalt it is terrible about the bolsheviki
and the dry weather.
Everything is carried long dis
lances on (lonke'yhaek or by camel.nh
An aiutomobiile in the streets of T'e
I heran attracts as nmuch attenltiion as
wouild a ('camel train operating on a
New York or Chicago elevalted lihne.
Persia once produclied almost as
limany Persian rugs as IHobokein. N.1
J., biut the war almost swept away
the mnarket s for these h luxuries.
leince, the piiohlemn of ulnelmploy
muent has entrcied into thein simple life
ol' Teheran. C'ropls were had last ses
so(111. Amlericans, including the mis
sionariies, have been active in dis
tributing relief hy mneans of funds
I 'olected in America.
soula and Vera Griffith of Columbus
for secretary, and Mabel Simpkins of
\lisso.la and Rolland B. Ahern of
Anlaconda for treasurer. Th'ey will
decide on the'se officers at a latler
VARSITY MAN IS
GASSED IN ARGONNE
-lis.oula. i Jan. 241. --- E r nt st
I"llop" P'rescoltt, former State niii
m\rsity of MIontana athlete, who has
htt' n ill Flrainca' since August, is in
the I'niteid States and expects to be
homiie next week. His mother, .Mrs.
C. II. l'rescoltt. learned for the first
time this we.It that he was gas sed
while lighting in the Argonne foresi
with the Seventy-seventh division
andl was sent to a base hospital.
While there he was operated on fos
appiendicitis. Prescott was grauuated
from the university last June and is
a member of Iota Nu fraternity. he
is en route to Camp -Dodge, Iowa,
where it is expected he will -be dis
It Even Knows Where Two
Knives Is and What's Go
ing On in the Little T6wn.
"Crooks" Are in Control.
(1y A. FEARLE.S '1'PIN.) -
Yes, sir, a newspapeI! is a regulai
sieve. It just seems lil,' every fine
hit of everything gets in and out of
it. I see by the Bulletin the other
clay where somebody dole it lot of
poppin' off about some burg they
called Two Knives. I didn't k]now
.or sure just where Tw·i Kl nives was,
bhut a few days later I saw anolhei
piece in the same paIler about a
crooked( clique of would-bie bankers
and a punk lawyer trying to frame
up on a member of the liButte Butch
ers' union. Sceems like the butcher
was a hard working, square enough
sort of a geezer and had enough in
telligence so they couldn't make him
keep his mouth shut, and he gave
away tile whole cheese. Since read
ing both articles, I've come to the
conclusion that Two Knives and the
place where these crookted guys ruin I
•, bank is one and the same place. It I
it is, it's the sallel place where a guy 1
namlllld L ---- run a laundrly once I
upon a tinle until this s0ame bunch of I
bank sleekers copped his roll, gyping I
himll (iout of around se(ven or eight i
thousandll bucks after they'd prom- 1
ised to give him a square deal it
he'd just keep the laundry from go
ing out of business. I guess the head I
guy's name in tilhe bank is Gophle1
or Lolafer or somenthing like that, so
if you ever go to Two Knives with
any funds, tlake them to the otherlI
bank, or to jail. if you wish to stay
glued to them. On second thought,
don't take them to the jail 'cause
everything that's crooked mixes ui,
with Loafer's 1tbank an1d nobody ever
Saw a stlsquarel jail yet. This sa1n
burg has one1 of themll what you Illay
call um's in it, a bureau of "bull" or
a chamber of "bunk" or something
like that. I think the crooked ele
I ent is mixed up in that useless
body, too, as I heard it is nearly
bankrupt 'cause it's had to pay a sal
ary so long to a guy who tries to tell
thenm how to get more business whcii
there isl't any left to get. , Most ev
erybody in'town says the, lBayor anlld
all the big ?) mulgs that's in ca
N hotts with him are all so crooked
I that they dinth't even put in the wa
ter, and sewer syfStemny' without gct
loing a big grdft off of i and the res
idents, as the saying goes. just set
b:ack on their haunches and let theni
1 walk off with ithe gravy.lt I didn't
' lose anything nmyself 'cause I didn't
e own anything.tp, get lost;lbut I hate
to see the working people pay ,1n ex
k orbitant price f~o somlet~lgng just so a
n bunch of cheap grafters can cut a
capitalists'. tiylp. , $ona~ 4uy told Ime
the other day ithat, in connection
with the sewer and water deal, the
mayor took a trip to Chicago once,
and put in a bill for more than
1,200 bones and he wasn't gone but
a few days. The cost of living wasn't
near so high then, so he must have
eaten an awfhl lot or got stewed and
hired a taxi for the whole trip to have
had such an enlormous expense ac
count. The mayor runs, a jewelry
store and maybe part of that $1,200
went for earrings and other nick
nacks for the ladies' bargain counter,
Il as far as some of the citizens know.
e Well, I don't see much use ill
Speddlling all the "inside" dope about
e Two Knives. as the1 crooked elellment
n has got it all their own way and the
1. population don't seem to have
i enough ambition to save somel of
s their own good hard coin by rooting
y them out of office. It's sure a funny
n burg, just seems like you'd have to
o take a club and knock the inhabi
r tants down before they'll get up and
show soIme signs of life.
e With apologies for any offense 1
's may have offered to the good square
n citizens of Two Knives, I will say
r, that I'm with you to hang this
r crooked bunch on the spindle it
yr you're willing to pitch in and help
n build the spindle to hang 'enb oil.
S Two Knliv(s, cull.,.t burg in the val
I W ith thc · ,-owters 'all in
o And hiydrants \ltll: p p1umps has Iveen.
Into the limnilight it can sally
- And 'ece·,iv(e mOinlh attention
HIS OWN HOUSE
(Ily Inilted Press.)
S;an lraniicis.,~ , Jan. 24.-- For six
olloths one slidl of George Shad
hourne'l 1ho0 ' h1;i needed repaint
illng. ShladltioullT h1,,. wanted to give'
it two or tliri,- ,oats, but he hasli't
('alifornia' a.uistant attorney gon
eral, E. It. Power, threatens to
cal. lthe arrel;1 of Shadbourne the
lollonelitt lhe lii lli sets foot on Pow
er's lawn. anid the Power property
line runs so ilo,' to Shadbourne's
houllte .hat be riin't paint that side
of it without Iro, passing.
The 'Power-]Shaldhourne feud has
existed for nearily six years. Power
declares it st tiied when he refused
to boy Shadilihoulrne's property;
Slhadhollurne, h!e ays, then erected a
"spite" porinh i Ilihe rear, which shut
out the light a;Ii view from Power's
windhows. ()lne sie of the "spite"
porch never Is lbeen painted, and it
seems Shadholirni. will be unable to
paint the t hahI y hide of his dwelling.
NOTICE TO BULLETIN
The regiular annual meeting of
stockholders ,o tihe Bulletin Publish
ing company will be held Tuesday,
Feb. 4, 1919, t 1(01 South Idaho at
9 p. Im., it whliihi time a board of
directors will l,( elected.--Adv
Don't forltt the bi a t!3 . '
hats and'i I at .Nckerson's, 112
\\'W :t I'ark : t l, t Adv.
What are you doing with the hours after supper? F
Can you afford to let them slip by unimproved when
you can easily make them mean so much? Night v
school. $10 a month--also morning and afternoon
classes. An unprccedented demand for both sexes.
IAeioI(EST , l'OOe1- ,
Butte College TelegraphL j
In United States, Says Intel
ligence Bureau. No Law
Covers Its Actions. A
Working Class Movement.
Washington, Jan. 24.--Testifying
before the senate committee investi
gating German propaganda, Archi
bald Stevenson of the military intel
ligence bureau said today that rep
resentatives of the bolshevik move
ment already have organized soviets
in the industrial centers of this coun
try and that their plans contemplate
eventual seizure of the government.
Mr. Stevenson also said evidence
exists that Germans in the United
States have begun a post-war propa
ganda with a view to exerting an in
fluence which would make the peace
terms imposed on Germany less oner
ous. He called the committee's at
tention to a recent editorial in the
New York Staats-Zeitung, which, he
said, endeavored to convey the idea
that American soldiers overseas had
come to regard the Germans in a
light other than that of enemies.
Leaders of the bolshevik move
ment in this country, Mr. Stevenson
testified, included John Reed, who,
he said, was the consul general at
New York of the Russian soviet gov
ernment, and Albert Rhys Williams
of New York. Schools for the teach
ing of the bolshevik doctrine to chil
dren have been established by the
local organizations, the witness said,
and lecturers sent out. He told the
committee that Hutchins Hapgdod of
- New York was one of the lecturers
and Leonard D. Abbott was head of
the school for the teaching of bol
Asked by Senator Overman for a
"remedy" for bolshevism, Mr. Stev
enson said he would recommend de
portation of alien agitators, .punish
e ment under a law specifically drawn
for that purpose of Americans who
a advocate revolution, barring from the
a country of ultra-radical publications
n and a counter propaganda education.
J. T. Templeman, chief counsel for
the W. A. Clark interests, has re
turned from WVashington, D. C.,
where he was in attendance upon tlh
United States supreme court in con
nection with the hearing of argument
of Ihe appeal of the Butte and Yi1
perior Mining company in the Elm
Orlu case. With Mr. Templeman was
John P. Gray of counsel for the Elm
Orlu. Senator W. A. Clark also was
present during the argument.
Sheridan, Wyo., Jan. 23.-The
sugar beet acreage in this state be
fore long will be increased from 10,
00 to 150,000 acres, according to
States Engineer James B. .True. The
state now has three factories io
cated at Sheridan, Lovel and Wor
land. In this state sugar beet pro
duction frequently runs to 20 tons
per acre and the saccharine content
is always high.
DON'T WORRY, MA!
ED'S BUMPED OFF
Winsted, Conn., Jan. 24.-An
American officer tells of a letter he
cnalsored for a Texas soldier on the
other side to his mother tbreaking
the news of his brother's death. The
letter tuad as follows: "Dear Ma-
You needn't bother to write to Ed
any mnore as he got bumlped off yes
Germany: Please Remit.
(By United Press.)
Melbourne, Australia, D)ec. 22.
(By Mail.)--Gerniany is easily able
to pay to the allies an indelnnity of
$50,000,000,000, it has been estimat
ed by Commonwealth Statistician
Knibbs of Australia.
NEW YORK MAY
Albany, N. Y., Jan. 24.-The New
York assembly late yesterday voted,
81 to 66, to ratify the federal prohi
bition amendment. The senate will
act next week.
Wants Anzac Graves.
Melbourne, Australia, Jan. 20.
(By Mail.)--Australia will obtain a
vested right in the land where Aus
tralian soldiers are buried on Gal
lipoli, in order to assure proper
care of the graves, if a suggestion
made in the federal parliament is
Will Release Teachers.
Sydney, N. S. W., Jan. 20.-(BY
Mail.)-In view of the shortage of
teachers in New South Wales, Aus
tralia, A. G. F. James, minister for
education, has arranged for Imme
diate release of teachers who ..ep-:
listed in the Australian armed forces.
Bulletin Boosters shouid patronltse
Free Press BallI
Committee Take Notice
The following persons are request
ed to call at Metal Mine Workers'
hall, 101 South Idaho, at 1:30 Sun
day, Jan. 26:
Abrahamson, Buckley, Pietsch,
Alderman, Mrs' McDonald, Mrs. Han
lon, Sulaff, Mrs. Kennedy, Whiteley,
Lowney, Marlin, Martin Dunn, Whit
tol, Mrs. Mabie, Roy Buckley, Trapp,
Keithly, Brunswick, Jackson,
Hodges, Vickers, Sullivan, Kroners,
Spailie, Johnson, Simmons, Jelletto,
Myers, Frank Pierce, Murray, Baker, 1
AVIATORS SEE AMERICA
FIRST DECLARES U MAN
Scherck Travels 20,000 Miles
on Land and Air. Visits
34 States in U. S.
Missoula, Jan. 24.-"Join the air
service and see America first." This
is what George Scherck, a former
student in the State University of
Montana, says, and with reason, after
having been in 34 states since lie en
listed in the aviation section of the
United States army in April, 1917.
"'I .have traveled about 20,000 miles
eltogtlla'r." SWherek has recently re
turned from West Point, Miss., to
lhis nomse nere with an honorable dis
Scherck enlisted from Missoula;
then his journeyings covered the
route from Missoula to Spokane.
Wash.; from Spokane to San An
tonio to Detroit, Mich.; from I)e
troit to Long Island, New York, from
Ithaca to Dallas, Texas; from Dallas
to Houston again; then back to Dal
las; from Dallas to Dayton, Ohio;
from Dayton to West Point, Mass.
Besides covering this route, he made
three trips back to Missoula and
many side trips. Neither does this
category include his flying trips
across the country, averaging in
length from 15 to 175 miles.
Scherck is planning to register at
the university this quarter to coma
plete his senior year.
"U" MAN VIEWS
Slissoula. Jan. 24.---Ed Simpkins,
a former State University of Mon
tana student, who is in the 347th
machine gun battalion, is in Bel
gium. In a letter of Dec. 11 to
Charles Farmer of the forest ry
school, lie tells that he passed
through Ypres when lie went to Bel
gilum in October. -He says, "When
we came to Belgium in Octolber we
passed through Y pres, and were cer
tainly greeted to a sight. This city,
' as you know, is ruined, absolutely
shot to pieces."
I0. K. Store
SIs still hammering
The Clean-Sweep Sale is a
big success, and the crowds
gather every day to buy and
to save. Reduce the high
cost of your living. Buy your
Men's and Boys' Wearing
Apparel at the
0. K. STORE, 24 E. PARK STREET
We also carry a full line of Ladies' and Children's Shoes.
All sizes at the lowest prices.
HERE ARE A FEW SMASHING
BARGAINS FOR SATURDAY
500 pairs menis crdaitluiroy pants., heavy weight, o
s.ol, ,,dle r normal condition at $4. Sale ... ..
2()O mncklitllaws, lheavyweights. regulat $8.50 8 5 ,
"aies. s.t ....---------------/--- - ------------- .
100 nic,(kiiawsl heavyweiglts. regular $6.50
and $7.00 vlues. sale price .....--------------------.....
200 pairs aIndies 1VALK-OVERI SHOES, in button only,
all bla k., patent or kiI. $6 and $7. values
$3.00( chiilds" shoes, sizes 3 to, ,\brown. mediunm II ?
hi ih cit. h laced. sale !irice -LL-- .
SATURDAY IS MARKET DAY AT THE O. K. STORE
COME EARLY AND PICK THE BEST.
Fws The , STORE Sells
For Less. I . eFor Less.
While Belgian and New
York Children Starve,
"Patriots" Will Put Few
Thousand Into Statue.
Anaconda, Jan. 24.-At a meeting
held in the parlor at the Montana
hotel last evening an organization
was perfected that has for its pur
pose the erection of a monument to
the soldiers and sailors who were
compelled to answer the call of coun
try from Deer Lodge county. Repre
sentatives of the various labor and
civic bodies were invited to be pres
ent at the meeting. Those present
last night were Adam J. Tuchscherer,
George C. Jackson, L. V. Bender, C.
F. Murphy, Thomas Sullivan, J. A.
Hasley, Michael Connors, Emery
Kell, L. L. Ilartsell, IR. S. Oliver, C.
A. Brown, O. M. Beck, D). W. Thomas
and George 1-Hale.
George Hale was elected chairman
and R. S. Oliver secretary and
When the matter of devising ways
and means for the erection of llhe
monument was brought up it was
decided that before anything further
be considered it would be advisable
to hold another meeting, at which
representatives from the various la
bor, fraternal, patriotic and social
orders be present, and the secretary
was asked to send notices to each
organization in the city requesting
them to appoint from one to three
representatives to attend the meet
ing, which will be held in the council
chamber at the city hall at 8 o'clock
the evening of Feb. 24. As there are
110 organizations in the city, it is
expected that the meeting will be
well attended. In addition to discuss
ing ways and means, trustees will be
elected to supervise the work.
Of Musical Interest.
I ozeman, Jan. 24.--Montana State
college people are taking interest in
the new Bozeman orchestra which
has become one of the proud posses
sions of this city. Prof. W. W. Giffor
Nash, instructoer in piano at the col
iege is leading the orchestra. Mem
hers of the State college faculty and
students body have added a cello, a
French horn. four violins and a flute
to the orchestration, which at pres
ent consists of 31 pieces.
Dual Track Meet.
Bozeman, Jan. 24.--The athletic
program of the Montana State col
lege for the year 1919 calls for a dual
track meet with the Ulniversity of
- Montana at a place not yet decided
I and particilpation in the field meet
of the Rocky Mountain Conference
- ssociation at Denver on May 31.
Advertise that room for rent. in
the want columns of the Bulletin.