Newspaper Page Text
I Wm. Brinig's 0. K. Sto I
a 24 EAST PARK STREET
is the store for the working man. It is your store. It i
is the store for the people who want to save. It studies *U
your wants and it increases daily, scheming every way *
to save you money. Christmas is but a few days off
and if you give, come in. We have a good assortment
of essential wearing apparel. Prices far lower than
U any other store in the city. Tomorrow is Market Day
at the 0. K. Store, and I am cutting the cost to ribbons. *
r WM. BRINIG, Price Cutter.
I EXTRA FOR THE BOYS
* $6 boys' brown English $1 combination sets, gar- *
Swalking $4.25 ters and arm
shoes ........ ..........bands .. ............. 65C
$10 boys' chinchila over- $1.50 silk 89c
-* coats; a good $ 01 hose -------..........
Sgift ............ U$95 $1.50 suspenders, 69€
* $5 boys' jersey sweaters; in boxes .......
* appreciated by ol90 o $1 ties, in all
* every boy colors........ --- ------ 49c I
a $15 boys' blue serge suits, $12.50 bath
® waist line es- robes ..--......95.... 7
* sential --- ... $10.9 $15 mackinaws; $795
S$12.50 boys' suits in new designs ......
mixed colors; somethin $2.50 women's comfy
Sdesirabled colors; somethin slippers; all $175
S at ..................... $ 45 colors ............... ,75
$2.50 women's comfy
* $10 children's suits in slippers; leather $1 71
* corduroy or mixed goods, soles ............ ,U
$2 boys' union suits; a $1.25 women's 75c
good present to keep creton slipers ......
them warm, $125 $1.75 chi dren's .. 25 i
at c------------- omfy slippers . 2 I
$1.50 ties, in $1.0o $1.50 women's silk 95c
boxes s......... U hose - - 95c
* $1.50 mufflers 95c $2.25 women's 1 N
at ............... ........... silk hose ......... $1 25
e I have the largest stock to choose from-and the low
* est prices. Reduce the high cost of living. Buy at the
O. K. STORE
24 EAST PARK STREET-AND SAVE
You Have to Eat
-So get the best at
the lowest price possi
Dinners cooked by
a real chef.
lMcCAIBE & JIMcCLEL
LAND, 110 W. Bdwy.
AT REASONABLE PRICES
Best Gold Crowns............$5.00
Best Porcelain Crowns...... $5.00
Bridge work per tooth....$5.00
Full Set of Teeth .............$8.00
Gold, Silver and Porcelean
fillings according to size and
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
Patients are carefully and
conscientiously treated. Best i
up-to-date methods in painless
26 Years at the Same Old Stand i
Careful and skilled dentists
Montana Dental Co.
THE OLD RELIABLE OFFICE
Phone 730-J. 114% N. Main St.
Have your teeth examined free
112 W. PARK STREET
NOTICE TO ELEC
All members of Local No. 65 are
requested to be present at next regu
lar meeting Friday evening, Dec.
9!. Nomination of officers.
+dv. WM.. FOLEY. l1c.-Soc.
NEW PAPER STARTED AT
POCATELLO, IDAHO TODAY
I Today is lihe birthday of a new
labor papler ill PIocatello, in which
the editorial and business depart
mnents iare comllposed principally of
Montanans, amnonig whom are a num
hter of forlmllr liutt e tewspaper meni.
aceortling to advices which have
rcached ihere Iloin the nmetropolis of
The new paper- --the Pocatello
E vening Hlerald--was scheduled to
makec its initial bow this afternoon.
'the paper, which is said to Ibe
ba'cked by tihe organized labor nio\e
ienat iln Pocatello, has secured
Hearst 's International News service
and is said to be equippled with one
of the most modern newspapaer p lanti
ill the west. In politics it will be
ildet.endent d.lemocratic i.
W\illiaml \Weigand. forlnerly circu
lttion illanager of the Bultte )aily
Post. is ini charge of the business
mianiagement of the new paper. W\il
liam A. Glass, until recently iadver
tising manager of the Miner, is inl
charge of the Plocatello's ad depart
MARKET TO REMAIN OPEN
NIGHTS BEGINNINC MONDAY
alanager .Jo)n ILega.e has all
unounced that beginning Monday, Dec.
22, the city market will be open eve
nings until after (Christlmas. He says
thlat by that time the vendors will
have their stocks urranged and will
ie able to take care of a big holiday
We expect that thile plumbing will
all be in by that time." said Mr. Le
gIre. "arnd the crlcalmery which has
totien installed \\ill pIrobably be doing
its first churning on Mondlay."
ArrangelnteIs hlave been made to
furnish music in the hBucsko build
ing next week.
FRANCE TO REPATRIATE
GORMAN WAR PRISONERS
(Sipecial UI'ited Press Wire.)
1Paris. l)ec. 10. ---The German dele
gation annllountctll that Premier Cle
Inenceau had informnud them that the
Germnlan plrisonlers of war in France
would be returned immediately
without waiting for the signing of
The final cionference between the
sllied and Germlan representatives
toward making the treaty of peace
effective will start next week.
FATHER OF BOY, ASKS
CHARCf BE DISMISSED
The charg of treckless driving
against IFred Schatiner was dismissed
yesterday, at tIle reqluest of Joseph
Gregor of 10?0 South Dakota street,
after he founnd that his boy had re
t ceived no serious injuries when he
- was struck Wednesday by an auto
mobile driven by Schainer.
SAY YOU SANV IT IN BULLETIN
Son-in-Law of Senator Lane
Visits Russian Cities
Land Nationalized and
XWashington.--"Keep out!" reads
a signboard that five great powers
have had around soviet Russia these
two years past. 'That sign made
Isaac McBride want to go in. Mc
Bride is Irish, and tile son-in-law
and ex-secretary of the late Senator
So, he walked across No man's
Land between the Lettish forces
and the soviet army, 140 miles east
of Itiga, in September, and came
back in October. When he went
over the top. McBride carried a suit
case and an umbrella with a white
handkerchief tied to it. When he
came back he brought those same
things and a lot of first-hand infor
imation about how 90.000,000 Rus
sians live together, fight their en
etiies and conduct their civil and
Just before McBride reached the
soviet army trenches a bullet whiz
zed past his head.
"What did you shoot at me for?'
he asked of a Russian who met him
a moment later, and was able to
speak English. (He found plenty of
soviet army men who speak Eng
"Shot Without Orders."
''The man who shot did it without
orders," the soldier explained; "he
made a mistake. But you made a
mistake, too; you carried a white
flag when you ought to have carried
a red one!"
Between the Riga front and Mos
cow, innumerable officials ques
tioned McBride as to why he had
come to soviet Russia. He told them
that the outside world was full of
conflicting reports about the soviet
government, its object and methods.
and that he had come to learn the
truth for himself.
At length he was given a pass al
lowing himi to go anywhere he wished
in the country.
He spent 12 days in Moscow and
i0 days in Petrograd, visiting fac
tories, talking to town and country
people and interviewing such lead
elrs of the soviet government as
.Lnine, the Russian premier; Trot
sky, commander-in-chief of the
army; Tchitcherin. minister of for
cign affairs, and Maxim Gorky, the
famous novelist, who is now in
charge of a great publishing house
t:hich is owned by the government.
Had Lot of Questions.
McBride had a lot of questions
ready to put to Letine. One of them
was about the "nationalization of
womleln" in !.tusia.
Ulnt I was ashamed to intro
duce that Iridicullouls stuff, lie
said. I had been in Russia long
enoullgh to see that tilhe tale was
ani absurd canard. Nowhllere on
earth have.' I seei.n womIen tlret
ed with greater respect ttan in
soviet Itussia. They enjoy comt
plhte politictal, ec'onomlic and
social eqlluality with mnc.
"So far as their foreign policy is
concerned, the people and authori
ties of soviet Russia desire only to
Ibe let alone to work out their new
0polrinient in politics and industry.
'Their first request is that the block
tde be lifted so that they may ex
thange their great stores of raw ma
ltrials for food and machinery."
WIorkers Have Say.
"'The soviet system," explains Me
t:ride, "is on. which all the people
,who work ---ltun ,nd women---have
an tequal say in the governmlent.
l'rom the shos, factories, railways,
mines or farnms. where they are em
plloyed, they choose their represent
altives to an all-Russian congress
which meets at Moscow. That con
l'ess, in turnl selects atin executive
comtlittl e of some 200 olen and
Wtomen. 'This executive conmmilttee
selects 1 comllllmissioners, whose du
ties are about like our cabinet mem
"The exceut ive commtlittee also se
lects perl'sons who aret ktnownt as the
supreme council of public economy,
which recommnends laws to the all
tullssialn congress, sutpervise: thet
distribution of food and helps de
velop better methods in industry.
Any group of workers in factory,
mline or on the farils mltay also
'ecommend laws, and tlthe inttllediat,
control of industry is in the hlands
ol the workers.
"The land has been nationalized.
That is. all lands belong to the gov
ernment, which lets it out to any one
who is willing to cultivate it, and for
as long as such a person wishes to
use it. Nobody can have more land
than he can use. Most of the in
dustries are also nationalized. The
government owns them and the em
ployes manage them. The people
t ho work control everything. Peo
ple who have lived without working
ill the plast are very unhappy in
"Of course all the I'ople still own
their personal belongings, like
clothing and jewelry. A few of the
ligger residences have been taken
over to provide shelter for working
Gifts for Men
YOU TELL 'EM
DALY BANK BLDG.
EVYE r NG FOR MBEN
Misses Ryan, Caroline Olson and
Mildred Donovan ,nurses at the tu
berculosis sanitarium in Galen, are
visiting friends in Butte and doing
Go to Woddy-Daull Drug company
for all your dugse. Remember
Woodruff's Headache Special and
Homemade Liver Pills, 29 South
Mrs. Elmer Gordon, Miss Pearl
Gordon and Mrs. Hale and family
of Armstead are in Butte visiting
friends and doing Christmas shop
Auction sale, Sons and Daughters
of Norway at Norwegian hall, 51 W.
Copper, Monday at 8 p. nm. Every
Mary Vanderbeck and Mrs. W. H.
Thomas of Virginia City are doing
their Chistmas shopping in Butte.
Mrs. H. L. Nelson and Mr. and
Mrs. Emmett Morrow of Divide are
visiting friends in the city.
Walter Copeland and Tom Pilon
of Wise River are in Butte attending
to business matters.
$100 reward will be paid to any
one proving we do not put in the
best main spring for $1. Mayer, 37
North Main street.-Adv.
G. T. Hildneth, J. D. Hildneth and
Daisy Hildneth of Dillon are visting
friends in Butte.
Phil Thorpe and Grant Kenison
of Dillon are in Butte attending to
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Flood of
Anaconda are visiting friends in
Dr. C. M. Eddy, dentist, 204-205
Pennsylvania block. Phone 4025-W.
Mrs. Jack Barrett and Beatrice
Christman of Dillon are shopping in
W. L. Melick of Miles City is in
the city attending to business mat
E. A. Griffith of Wisdom is at
tending to business matters in the
C. N. Whitney of Missoula is in
Butte attending to business matters.
Mrs. S. Taylor of Thermopolis,
Wyo., is visiting friends in the city.
H. T. Gilbert and F. J. Lane of
Alder are business visitors in Butte.
Mrs. E. S. ('Cotes of P'ains is in
the city doing Christmas shopping.
Mrs. A. W. Shoblom of Philips
burg is visiting friends in Butte.
Mrs. Mary Jenkins of Hall is do
ing Christmas shopping in Butte.
Cele Frugillo of Dillon is attend
ing to business affairs in Butte.
Mrs. J. E. Swindlehurst of Living
ston is visiting friends in Butte.
Mrs. W. B. Smith of White Sul
phur is shopping in the city.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Cowan of Basin
are visiting friends in Butte.
Mrs. 1. S. Eldrid of Deer Lodge
is visiting friends in Butte.
A. G. Stephens of Waterloo is a
business visitor in Butte.
Margaret Dullea of Virginia City
is shopping in the city.
Dan 1. Conway of Roundup is in
Butte on business.
John It. Daily of Missoula is a bus
iness visitor in Butte.
Louis Stahl of Dillon is a business
visitor in the city.
Special meeting of Pipefitters'
union, Local 710, tonight, 7:30.
Nomination and election of officers.
K. P. hall. South ,Main.--Adv.
Card Party and Dance
Stevens & Manley hall Saturday,
Dec. 20. Prizes--10 turkeys.-Ad(v
imetn and women who had no honles
or only very bad homes."
McBride said his visit there made
hint believe that a big majority of
;he Russian people want to retain
the soviet system. "Ninety-six mil
lion people are living under that sys
;cm and they do not hesitate to give
their lives in defense of it," he con
TWO I'LEAD NOT GUILTY.
When arraigned before Judge
Lynch yesterday, Jesse Weaver and
Charles Moran, charged in two in
formations with burglary of rooms
at 24 North Main street, pleaded not
guilty. Their bonds were fixed at
$3,500 each on each information.
H-ERE'S A NEW ONE.
Schenectady. N. Y., Dec. 19.--
Quick wit will be the main pre
requisite for a job at a local manu
facturing plant. Officials hit on a
new plan of examination for appli
cants when they instituted compari
son of proverbs to determine wheth
er he has enough mental speed to be
REGULAR CITY, BY HECK!
Stone Mountain, Ga., Dec. 19.
This village is taking on city ways.
Its new mayor, Carl N. Guess, an
nounced he will propose 'a bond
issue of $50.000 to build a water
works system, install electric lights
and improve the streets.
Fargo, N. D., Dec. 19.-Judge
IMonson has been called on to de
cide whether R. E. Wheeler, one
armed, might be granted a license
to operate a taxicab.
PACKE'RS AND PALMER
(Special United Press Wire.)
Washington. Dec. 19.-It was
learned that Attorney General
Palmer and the "Big Five" packers
of Chicago have reached an agree
ment whereby the latter abandon
9ontrol of unrelated products. This
probably will result in the depart
ment of justice dropping the anti
trust suits against the packers, it
Under the agreement the packers
agree to give up control of the stock
.ards .and such unrelated products
as rice, wheat and breakfast foods.
They agree further to use refriger
ator cars only for the shipment of
meat and meat products, it is under
INFANT IS BURNED TO DEATH
WHEN FIRE DESTROYS HOME
Kallispell, Dec. 19.---The 16
months-old daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Martin Bjorge was burned to
death Wednesday, when a fire des
stroyed their home about 10 miles
northeast of Camas Hot Springs.
The husband was away from
home at the time and Mrs. Bjorge.
who. was working out-of-doors, did
not notice the fire until the flames
had enveloped the whole house.
She succeeded in saving her four
year-old son but was unable to
reach the baby.
GILLIE STATES THAT ALL
MINES WILL OPEN DEC, 20
According to Manager of Mines
John Gillie, all of the Anaconda Cop
per Mining company's properties in
the Butte district will be in opera
tion on Dec. 26. The East Colusa
and 'the Emma, both small mines em
ploying but few men, will be opened
tomorrow morning, while the Badger
and the West Gray Rock will re
sume operations next Monday, ac
cording to Mr. Gillie's statement.
NOTICE TO MINERS!
Any members of Metal Mine
Workers Industrial union No. 800,
I. W. W., going to lumber camps for
work should remember that L. W.
I. U. No. 500 has gone on record
against taking blankets to camp and
also against contract work (gypo).
If you carry blankets or take work
on contract, you are practically
Seaibing on your fellow workers in
225 E. PARK ST.
NO BETTER PLACE IN TOWN
TO EAT. TRY US.
OPEN ALL NIGHT.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
Pianos, Player - Pianos,
Phonographs or anything
musical visit the
Howard Music Co.
Home of the Steinway and
genuine Pianola piano
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
L. H. Michener, Prop.
Select hard wheat flour,
per bbl. .................... $14
M. J. B. and Alladin
Lipton and Tree tea
Peas and corn, can....15c
Rubber and Tire Workers.
Theatrical and Stage Employes.
Electrical Workers, No. 85.
Wood, Wire and Metal Lathers.
Laundry Workers' union.
Building Laborers and Hod
Cascades Trades and Labor
Sand Coulee Miners, No. 2020.
Sand Coulee Miners, No. 8907.
Sheet Metal Workers, Great
Steam and Electrical Engineers,
Yellowstone Trades and Labor
Brother of Ry. Carmen, Miles
Machinists' union, Livingston.
Teamsters' union, Billings.
Typographical union, Anacnn.
APPEAL TO REASON
WHY PAY MORE FOR MERCHANDISE WHEN YOU
CAN BUY HERE 25 PER CENT CHEAPER. THIS IS
THE LARGEST STORE QF ITS KIND WEST OF CHI
CAGO. A FULL LINE OF WEARING APPAREL FOR
MEN AND BOYS, AND A VERY LARGE LINE OF
SHOES FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY. MEN'S AND
BOYS' SUITS, OVERCOATS, SHOES, AND A BIG
LINE OF FURNISHINGS FOR LESS THAN I CAN
BUY THEM FOR TODAY. I HAVE JUST WHAT YOU
WANT, SO COME HERE TOMORROW AND SAVE.
SPECIALS FOR THE 20 AND 22
ENTIRE STOCK ON SALE AT CUT PRICES. ATTEN
TION, PLEASE! LOOK AT THESE PRICES:
$10 boys' very good all- $25 value men's very
wool suits; lined pants; good all-wool suits, spe
for ........................ $7.95 cial at ............... $19.85
$8.50 boys' real good $4 value men's extra
suits in a big variety; on good pants; big variety;
sale .........---------........ $6.45 for .............------------.......... $2.95
$12 value boys' pure wool $10 value ladies' very fine
suits, a big selection; on dress shoes; tan or gray;
sale ...................... $8.95 for ...-----------.......--............. $6.95
$8 boys' mackinaw coats; $5 value ladies' fine dress
real good values; special shoes in black; button or
at -......................... $5.95 lace in blk- utt-$2.95
lace ...................... $2.95
$1.50 value boys' knee
pants in a- big variety; $1.50 value men's very
special .....-................ 95c good underwear; on sale
$1.50 value boys' real
good waists, in a good se- $2 value men's very good
lection, for ............ 98c dress shirts ..-....... $1.48
$2 value boys' very good $2.50 value ladies' fine
union suits on sale, $1.25 felt house slippers, $1.45
USEFUL CHRISTMAS GIFTS
OF ALL KINDS AND AT EXTRAORDINARY LOW
AND SHOE STORE
53-55 EAST PARK ST. JACK BRINIG, Mgr.
PIONEER OF BUTTE
ANSWERS LAST CALL
John Ternouth, aged 72 years,
passed away Thursday afternoon at
the family residence, 67 Front street,
Meaderville, following a brief illness.
Mr. Ternouth was one of the old
est residents in Butte, having come
here from Salt Lake City as an em
ploye of Walker Brothers, before
the railroads were built, making the
trip by horseback. On his arrival
here, he went to work under Marcus
Daly. During the latter years of his
life he was employed as watchman
at the Mountain View mine.
Besides his wife SMr. Ternouth is
survived by a son Blaine of San
Francisco and three daughters,
Misses Jennie and Mabel and Mrs. E.
P. Wilson, all of Butte. Funeral an
nouncement will be made later.
AWAY AT FAMILY HOME
Mrs. Rosa Zobel, aged 57 years,
native of Germany, but who has been
a resident of Butte for the past 18
years, died Thursday afternoon at
her home, 411 South Idaho street.
Mrs. Zobel is survived by two
daughters, Miss Rose Zobel, and Mrs.
Frank Loos and a son Louis, all of
Butte. One brother, Stephen Deitz
and two sisters, Mrs. William Mar- s
shall and Mrs. John Jungwirth, are
living in the east. I
The funeral will be held at the
family home Saturday morning fol- I
lowing which requiem high mass will I
be celebrated at St. Patrick's church
at 9 o'clock. I
JURY AWARDS DEFENDANT I
$1 IN DAMAGE SUITi
The jury ieturned a verdict for I
$1 in favor of the defendant in the
damage suit of T. Tomich against D
Lawrence Dugan, in which Tomichii I
was suing for $900 to cover alleged
damages to an automobile by a col
lision with a truck belonging to the I
In a cross complaint and counter U
claim the defendant ask for payment )
for $250 for damage to his truck. 1
After more than four hours deliber- I
ation, ait verdict for $1 was returned I:
in favor of the defendant. i
Bulletin readers patronize Bulle-i
tin advertisers. U
Christmas Trees for Sale. I:
125 N. Main. Open Sunday.
Chicago Shoe Store
7 SOUTH MAIN ST.
We carry Howard and Fos
tred Shoes only. They wear
better and cost less.
FOR WORK SHOES
We have Chippewa that beat
$8.00 Army Shoe for........$0.50
43 E. PARK (Green Front.)*
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Buy Co-Operative I
I Milk Because I
It is better evaporated milk. *
i It is richer in butter fats. I
U It is greater in solids.
It is nearer like the fresh *
U cream. U
It is of a more delicate
I It is easier to whllip.
It is made in a Co-operative
n It is from organized cows.
It is owned by Union Labor N
U and Farmers.
It is produced on organized "
* farms. I
U It is endorsed by the Co-op.
It is endorsed by organized U
* It is affiliated with the A. I
U F. of L.
It is guaranteed under the
* Pure Food Law.
OUR 14 POINTS
King Co. Dairymen's
Association, Inc. i
* SEATTLE, U. S. A. N
u Warehouse, Wyoming and Iron 1
streets. Phone 407.
When in doubt, look up the Butte