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THE O. K. STORE IS STILL HAMMERING AWAY ON THE
CLEAN SWEEP SALE AND CUTTING PRICES TO THE VERY BOTTOM. COST NOT CONSIDERED. THERE IS ONLY A FEW DAYS LEFT AND THEN THE: SALE CEASES-80 COME AND JUDGE FOR YOURSELF. NOTICE BELO W A 8TORE $4.00 HEAVY DIGGING SHOES A STORE FOR ALL SALE FOR ALL THE $2.95 THE PEOPLE PEOPLE $4.00 HEAVY CORDUROY PANTS SALE O. K. STORE $2095 .K. K STORE 24 E. PARK ST. $ 24 E. PARK ST. ALWAYS $6.00 AND $7.00 WALK-OVER LADIES' ALWAYS SELLS SHOES, IN BLACK ONLY, BUTTON SELLS SALE FOR FOR LESS $2.75 LESS YUIK WANTED ICE CREAM AND GOT IT Interesting Story of How a Y. M. C. A. Woman Se cured Ice Cream for a Doughboy She "Liked." (By United Press.) Mainz, Jan. 3.--(By Mail.)-Man na from on high is the only staple comparable to the ice cream which was assembled in a place which had nceither ice nor ice cream components, all for a wounded American soldier whose fevered mind dwelt continu ously on that favorite throat cooling dish of his native land. A young woman canteen worker of the Y. M. C. A. wrought the mir acle with the aid of the wounded soldier's buddies, after the boy had confided that he had only one wish in the world, for a dish of old-fash ioned vanilla ice cream. Hi- was in the emergency ward of an obhscure l hospital, far from city comforts such as freezers or ice, and he admitted "I guess I'm a nut, but I lay awake' nights thinking how good it would taste. I know I can't get it up here." The Y. MI. C. A. canteen woman knew he couldn't, too, as she turned away. Condensed milk she had in her canteen, and sugar she could get from the army commissary, but there wasn't any ice, and there weren't any eggs. She tried to put the thought away from her in the rush of work back at her canteen, but the young soldier's wistful face lingered before her. "Think it will freeze tonight, boys?" she asked some of the Yanks who came into the canteen. She told Ithem the ctory of the boy who want ed just one thing, a plate of old fashioned, home-made ice cream. "I think I'll put some water outside to night, and see if it will freeze, though that won't be much good without eggs for the cream," she finished. "That will he all right, we'll tend to the eggs, half a dozen of the doughboys assured her. And they did. Two of them walked over 201 tmiles that night from one village to another, making almost house-to house canvass for eggs, and coming back tired but triumphant with them at dawn. It had been a crisp, winter night, and the water that the Y. Al. C. A. worker had tput outside had frozen solid in its bucket. She made a rich custard, and the boys froze it for her by turning a smaller hucket around antd around inside a larger one full of cracked icet. Then shIt carried it to the boy in the emltergetncy ward. He lay rather p.aler and quiet : r than he had been the day before., but his smile was just as quick. "Ice cream? No'" he said. "D)oni' wake me up, I'ln dreaming." He couldn't eat a great deal of it, after all, only a few spoonfuls, but it seemed to satisfy him completely. "It tastes just like that I used to freeze for mother on Sundays," he said. "Maybe you wouldn't mind writing a letter to mother for me? Tell her-Oh, well, just tell her I had some ice cream." CONCRETE BARGE WEATHERSSTORM First Craft of the Kind to Cross Lake Erie. Twenty one Are Being Built and Their Success Is Certain. Barge "U. S. 101," built in Detroi. for the New York canal section of the division of island waterways, ar rived at Buffalo, recently, after hav ing weathered a gale on Lake Erie. This is the first concrete craft to have crossed Lake Erie. It is the first of a fleet of 21 similar concre;e canal barges to be completed for service on the New York barge cana,. These barges are larger than any that have yet been put into service on the canal. They have an over-all length of 150 feet and a beam of 21 feet, with a carrying capacity of 500 tons on 10 feet draft. Four barges have been launched, one at Fort Edward, one at Ithaca, .,and another at Detroit. When com pleted, the first two of these will see service on intercoastal routes in the ;4south tll spriog. Winter weather has prevented the launching of two other barges, one at Tonawanda and a second at Fort Edwarid. : - WORKER WARNS OF BRITAIN'S PROBLEM By United Press.) London, Jan. 15. (By Mail.)-In dicative of England's reconstruction problemns is the following remark able letter published during the gen eral elections campaign: "Messrs. Candidates: It is to you that I address these words. I have read your appeals for my suffrage, but I have not found what I sought. I will give you a plain statement of my life and position; it may help you to understanding. "I a;i a journeyman shipwright, married and have three children aged 1I, 10 and S years, the two elder being boys. I have been work ing at my trade 30 years. At this moment I amn possessed of £50 (about $250) in money and a small houseful of furniture. I am a teeto taler and do not gamble; nmy only vice is smoking. I am insured against sickness and death. If I die tomor row mly wife will receive about £100 ($500) to face the world with. If 1 live to 60 and no long period of un 2nltployment or sickness intervenes. I shall have: probably £150 ($750) save(d. I can retire at that. age with S shillings (about $1.921 per week from miy trade union, with a piros pIr'tive other 5 shillings (about $1.20l it week at 70. If my health lasts I shall work to near the latter age. "I have yet to placel lmy children in some trade; this may take the grouter part of my savings. "'Twice during my lifetime I have seen thosel savings swept away, tnc'e during the eight-hour strike of 1S47 --I was locked out indirectly as a c:onseqlu'lnce of it---and again dur'ilng the great distress of 1906, when I was OUt of work for nearly six mionths. "Now, lMessrs. ('andlidates. you see mly rewaird fr, a lifetilme of toil. I ant a skilled lmechanlic. one of labor's aristocrats, and hliave been bloth pru dent an(d lucky. Thei great bulk of Iny lhllows. ithe unskilled workers, are infinitely worse off. "I was educated a btard schomol where I unfortunlllately learned to read. I read much. "I read of a waorld that raced at Ascot, yachted at ('owes, shot in Scotland aind witnterred on the Ilti The Holy Alliance, Or League of Nations uNes York Call. After 2.c years of turmoil alid ol canic disturbance which endlted the reign of Napoleon in 115 as Imp imaker of 1Europe. the people, worn out with the bitter struggle, ewere glad of a return to rest apd I;peace, although deeply inspired witth new ideas of lilertx and the rights of najt were for the time glad to settle back to enjoy the1 era of rest, thereI~ leaving their faith in the hands oi the rulers who deemed it suitable to overthrow the new ideas which thIey thought the people seemed likely to espouse. A conigress of all rulers and states men unet at Vienuna which settled down to the task of undoing the mighty results of 25 years of war and revolt. Iteaction was the order of business and the first thing to do was to restore the power of the monarch and put the people back into the sub missive condition which existed be fore 1789. Another task taken up was to re store the territory possessed by the nations before Napoleon began Ili career of conquest. The great powers took care to regain their territory, and replace it with an equal amounti of territory. Prussia spread out to its old size. England fell in for her share of spoils, which included French and Dutch colonies, and also Cape Colony in Africa. Numerous other changes were made in Italy and elsewhere. After all was done, they seemed to have gone back into the old condi tion again. The enthusiasm of the rights of man for liberty and human rights could not be forgotten by the people. Feudalism had vanished and in its place principles of democracy had spread. Class privilege had been de stroyed in France, replaced with so cial equality, religious opinions and self-government. These various rae forms had to be carried out and en forced by the people who had them deeply implanted in their minds. ,Es tabitshment of these conditionme viera. A world that bought first folios of Shakespeare and original works of Rembrant and Corot., a world that paid its guineas to hear Patti, Caruso and Paderewski. A world that, satiated with pleasure. tried big-gaine hunting in Africa or mountaineering in the Alps to cure ennui. "I have read of such a world and dreamt of it--that has been my por tion. "1 have not been without my lit tle pleasures. I once heard Patti sing; I stood and heard her divine voice, at the cost of a day's pay. Of travel I have had my sha'e, when looking for work. Travel loses much of its charm under such circum stances. Once I spent 1a week at noisy, blatant Blockpool; once three days in London. "I could have had more pleasure. but I have been prudent and saved for a rainy day. "Now, Messrs. Candidates, you have heard my story. What of my bIrotlher, back. maiimed and( scorched, from tihat hell in France? What of that other brother whose bones lie bleaching on the sands of Arabia? "What of them and their children, and my children? What will you do for themn? "F'or myself I do not ask much. I have grown used to my life and have gone beyond mluch enjoying of an other. But my children and their children, they are on the threshold of life. I have taught mine much of the joys and glories of that life; they are eagier to cross thIe. threshold. "Messrs. Candidates, are you go ing to balr the door to them us you did to me? "Think well before you promise not to: make sure 1that you iit end fulfill .'ntl , for by Ithe living (uod, retribution awaits you if you fail' "lolok to the easl----what do you see there? 'lHolslevismn' you may call it ---its name is Nemesis. It is the off spring of injiiuslice' and delspair. "Look to it lihat you do not breed such a Ilonster in these isles, for if you do it would be better that you die now. "Mlessrs. iaididui. es, I thank you flr' your attenllion and ask you most earnestly to weigh well my words. "'. A1. I)." through re\o!ulion, the ipovwrs feared and dreaded I hem. The conlgress of Vienna formedllti an association of lmonalrchs andl states men called the Holy Alliance, who promliised to stand by each other to see that peace, justice and religion should flourish. Law and orde-, the preservation of the established sus-I tern of society, ;3wer of rulers ikept intact., subjection of the people main tained, and re\ olutionary disturbers put down with an iron hand. This was the purpose of the Hloly Alli ance and the congress of Vienna, and all its efforts were directed against the doctri ne of self-govern, itent by the people. No continent is necessary. Whatl W(e should keep our eyes wide openl io is the fact that history may re I Lat itself; that there is a possibility of a repetition of such a Holy Alli ance in the disguise of a league ot nations, if the workers of this and the allied countries fall asleep. Whein we see such reactionaries ini this country as ex-President Taft. and Nicholas Murrty Butler and nunier ous others advocating a league of na tions it is not only enough to keep our eyes open, but to prepare our selves for the worst. Boston Nurse to Paris. (By United Fress.) Paris. Jan. 10. (By Mail.) -Miss Carrie 31. Hall of Boston, formnerly chief nurse for the Amnerican Red Cross in Great Britain, has been ap pointed director of the bureau of nursing here, succeeding Miss Ruth Morgan, who has returned to Amlnerica. TAKE NOTICE, General Pipefitters' local 710: Yoe are requested to be present at a spe cial meeting to be held in K. of P. hall Tuesday evening, Jan. 28, at 8 o'clock. Business of importance. -Ad.. T. W. 'ILARK. Pro, 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 cor.erning matters of subscriation. advartising or delivery of pavers: communications concerning these should be with the business office, seiephone No. 62, before 8 o'clock p. m., when the oflice closes. _ _J T. Obaski, a Japanese mining en gineer, is in the city to study local conditions. He is manager of the Kuhara Mining company of Tokio. Those shirts. Johln, are really bar gains, at the Big .1, 17 West Park street.- Adv. Itev. Father Lear' \Ipcts to leave this week for Kans.s, where he will make his home for a time. Ennis Fanning returned last week from Bremerton, Wash., navy yard where he has been for seole time. He is at the home of his parents on Elm street. C. B. Swanson was arraigned be fore Judge J. J. Lynch in the district court yesterday on a charge of violat ing the state prohibi(ion law. lHe pleaded not guilty and his bond was Lixed at $1,000. Rev. James O'Shea, assistant priest at St. Patrick's church, is re covering fromt an attac'k of influenza. According to reports last night, he will be able to be on duty in a few days. Levi S. Wild returned to Butte yesterday from Seattle, where he had been called by the death of Mrs. Anuna Meredith, niece (f Mrs. Bryan Irvine of this city. Mr. Wild says that Seattle is booming, despite the fact that there is serious labor trouble in the shilpyards. Action was started in the district court yesterday by Nelson S. Wright and Carolyn Wright against the city of Butte for damages of $1,800 al leged to have been caused their prop erty, lots 21 and 22, block 11, Mont rose addition, by the lowering of the streets in the vicinity of their prop Srty. All bids sunbmitted for the burial of the poor of the county were re jected by the county commissioners at their. meeting yesterday morning. The reason assigned for the action was lack of uniformity in the bids with regard to the specifications. For the present, the county will continue to pay about $45 for the burial of each body. Threatening to throw her out of the house is one of the reasons as signed by Irene Fiefenthaller in her divorce complaint filed in the district court yesterday, alleg;ng why she should be freed altogothtbr ftrom An drew W\'. Fivrenthaller. The rout plaint statestthat the couple was mar ried on April 5, 1916. The plaintiff asks alitnot.,,of $75 fofr he support 't herself annd cflItl: . NEWS FROM OVER THE STATE ' Family Wiped Out in Period of Eight Days Kalispelll, .hlu. 28. --With the death of his A-yvar-old son Paul, who expired on the way to the hospital, the entire fumnily of I). P. Tetrault. who lives about 10 miiles north of Kalispell, has beec. wiped out by the influenza in thi. past eight days. The baby daughter, less than a month old, died Jan. 17. and the mother died the following day, their double funeral being held Jan. 22. The little boy was very ill at the time and this morning it was de cided to place himn in the Sisters' hospital in this city for treatment, but he succumbed on the road before reaching here. Change of Date of The Swindlehurst Trial t.iviigstou, .an. 28S.--ltesettliug of criminal cases Iby District Judge A. 1'. Stark tolday chauged the date of thye trial of I'istmaster Joseph N. Swindlelhurst oil a chalrge of first de gree murder for the death of Repub lican State ('hairnian Oliver M. Hlarvey to March 10. Many Delinquents Are in Anaconda War Chest Fund Anaconda, Jan. 28.-One thou sand (lelinqucint subscribers to the )Deer Lodge county war chest fund, who owe frolll one to three months' hack paymentls. are being notified this week by W1. P. (lonnell, secre tary of the war chest, ill letters that they are ill arrears. "This office, isn't going to close till all the imoney owing to it has been paid up." said Mr. Connell to day. "The great majority of those behind in their payments are with holding their money, not simply be e.ause they Irie slackers in Illeeting their obligations, but the matter has slipped their umemiories, and all they need are reminders. They are going to get thet(c in the form. of letters so fretquently lthat they cannot forget if they tried. It is possible, the money will be fol'ced oult of tihe wage slaves by the threat of discharge frpom.their work. Anaconda Approves of the Dry Weather Anaconda.a an. 28.-Added taxa tion incidental to the loss of liquor licenses to thei city treasurer will be cheerfully hrnl'. The added impetus given busin,..s, the easing of the mollney mallrkcet resulting from the passing of Ith,, saloons, is worth it. Thus was voiced the sentiment of nearly 50 bulliness men representing the Anaconi;l Business Men's ex change at Iheir monthly gathering held last ev.l'nicg in the Montana hotel. This was fotthcoif1it 1.41:o dental to the discusef.i bf' thd jeert of t;lv:ttin. na pnart of thisi . i iai4,}`,sI If Dominick Forese is in the land or the living, he has $10 coming to him from the Butte Electric Railway company. He was entitled to eitherI a Christmas turkey or a check for $5, as is the usual custom among all companies employing men of the interests of Senator W. A. Clark. He went to Camp Lewis from Butte, but no track of him has been found. But there is $10 credited to him if he ever returns to this city. Three funerals took place at St. TLawrence's church yesterday morn ing. Requiem mass was said f.r Francis Matthews of 101 Dunn ave nue, Fred Cole of Allssoula uiui, and Martin Cahill of North Main street. Mir. and Mrs. H. E. Lindsay gave a character ball at their charming bungalow home at 1425 Argyle street Friday evening in honor of their laughter, Mrs. Scheop of New York, who is at present a guest of her parents. Among the noticeable cos umes were those of Mrs. Scheop, Dowager Duchess of Nowhere; Mrs. Webb, gypsy girl; Mrs. Frank 1)allin society damne; Mrs. Glaspy, Chinese costume; Mrs. Lindsay, llirs. Wigg tf the Cabbage Patch; Dorothy Dal lin, Robin Hood; Mr. Webb. sailor; Frank Dallin, negro; HI. N. Lindsay tramp. Prizes were alwarded for the best presentation to Messrs. D)aliin and Lindsay. A feature of the eve ning was the dramatic reading uy 'Mrs. Scheop, who rendered "Lasca" in fine style. A supper was served at midnight. Mrs. E. B. Farnam of Billings spent Sunday in Butte. Mrs. Farnam is depot matron of the Northern Pa cific railway, at Billings and is also a memnber of the police force of that city. Mrs. Farnam was on her re turn trip froni Deer Lodge where she had taken a prisoner, a woman who had been arrested and sentenced for writing checks, using fictitious names and obtaining large sums of money by that means. Mrs. Farnam was a most interesting talker and has had miany novel experiences in her combined offices. Mrs. S. I. Bowler of Salmon, Ida., passed through Butte.Sunday on her return trip from Belt, where she had been called by the death of her brother, John Young, a prominent and prosperous rancher of that sec tion. Mr. Young left two sons who will niake their home with Mr. and Mrs. Bowler, their mother havine died some few years ago. Mris. Brow ler was acconmpaniied home by the youngest boy. the othler son being al ready at Salmon. ning's program given by three of its members, Mayor J. A. Hasley, H. G. Coy and C. H. Eggleston, in connec tion with tlhe proposed increase of general fulld assessments on city property from 10 to 15 mills. Further bombardment of Mon tana's representatives in congress with petitirtls for a new and badly needed federal building for Ana conda was promised this evening by the exchange, which appointed Mayor IHasley, 1). I. MacRae and C. E. Avery to c(:nlommunicate with our con gressmen in its behalf for a new postoffice. Keen interest in the proposed road between Anaconda and Hamil ton was expressed by the merchants of the city gathered at the meeting, and their indorsement of the meas ure which is intended to lower'liv ing costs in this locality is further added to by the appointment of a committee consisting of .1. H. Strain, It. D. Abbott and Otto Kretzer, who will express the desires of the body to the Deer Lodge county representa tives ill the state legislature. The benefits of the rating bureau operated in Anaconda were discussed by L. P. Myers, credit ilan for Strain's; 1). It. MacRae, Pierre Sand ers of Goodfriend's, Frank Tucker and C. E. Avery, secretary of the rat ing bureau, each one finding good words to say for the system that en ables the local business men to keep a finger on the financial pulse of the city. It was decided that in the future the monthly meetings be held at a dinner at the Montana on the Monday nearest the 20tli of the month. Large Store of Liquor Taken From Blind Pig Malta, 'Mont., Jan. 28.--John Bar leycorn received a body blow when Warren Sowers, who ran a soft drink parlor, was arrested, charged with operating a blind pig. The charge was preferred by County Attorney Fred C. Gabriel, who personally su perintended the raid upon the Sow ers place. Sheriff 'Thomas Johnson had to call a dray to the place and it required two trips to cart away the booze. The two loads captured were estimated to be worth in the neigh borhood of $2,500. In an interview today County Attorney Fred C. Ga briel said that he was going to en force the bone dry law to thmt letter. Search Warrant Shows Barrels of Bottled Beer Lewistown, Jan. 2S.-Otto F. Kempendorff, a former saloon man of Stanford, is the first to be ar rested in this county for disposing of liquor in violation of the new law. Two deputy sheriffs visited Stanford yesterday, armed with a search war rant, and. dug up some barrels of bottled beer." No liquor -was found, however. Kempendorff. gave a bond of $500 to secure his appearman.e. ·:.. :..,>f, .. · , W. F. DUNN FLAYS MONTANA OCTOPUS (Continued from page one.) rificedl their all on the blood-soaked fields of Europe, that now this same company be asked to open up its mines in Butte and give work to the returning soldiers and the workers of the state. 11ie stateI that the ]Iflle mtinies inhave beenl closed in order to lessen troiduclion atnlI keep iup the price of coptper, and that the peolple shouldh deuiand that they open. )ilii I the talked lfo anu hour, and tdutring all his talk on could have heard a. pin drop in any part ofi the hall. The truth of his remarks was alppreciated and silently allpproved by the majority, while the tools of the octopus sat through it in silence. It was the first time they had ever experienced a man facing them aitd telling them that which they wished the people ntot to kniow. And gloom was written on the face of every paid tool of the A. C. M. as they realized that this fellow Dunn had been sent. to Helena by the people and not by the millionaire corporation. JThe statementt in a lulltte paper this morning that a voice fromu the gallery initerrlupted I)unti itn his renlarks was a. lie, pure and simple, sei t in to lButte by the alleged correspondlent of that kept lpaper. Dinp, in the couise of his remarks, stated that two of the 'democrats from Silver Bow county were really elected--the otihes were beneficiaries of fraud. There was no jeering or hissing, as Ipublished it the Butte Miner. an.i the tonly time any apphlatise was nttade was when this friend of the workers said: "If grali tuide is owing to those who brought the war to a close. saving the lives of thousatlts and prolably millions of American soldiers ill France, then that gratitude s;iould be ex tended to lhe litssiat. revolution, which brought to an end the massaere: lthe American capilalists were lprepared l or at. least five moll'e years of' war, andl the H.ssia.. revolt weakened Ger matly asie lu had to quil." )Dun , iin talking otl the red la.g. said: "Yf'' cantnot kill the idea by legislatiol. What, sane lman would crook a linger to save the systeit oft society that. to save ntillions front slarva tiol,. tnitst. kill imillions in hattle." lie told the house that it shtouhl tiank (God for the Hllssian t evolution rather than deny that it saved millions tof lives. lie macutsed the A. (C. M. of selling llcopper to (lrtmLanty both betfore tand alter war was declared. "There are different kinds of revolutiom,'" stated the silver tongue(l oralore from Silver Blow. "'an. there is no need of cotn lusing revolttliont with rivets of bloodt.'" 1)tiunt's tesi' lllttion was notl seconided, amnl no one felt that lie exltItted if to l e. (ertlaitlly unn did not. The A. X. M. is itn contrI. THE BEAST (Continued From Page One.) evaded 'l service( in Franli'&e an.id in tIle mines. The peoplc's unger may he i'ising, the stonrm may be approaching, but it is not iecessary to warn the i money lhunls or' their official mouth:uiece to "hunt their holes"; they never leave them anllt never will--except on prnasing invitation. 'The plrofit beast., through its mouthpiece, has shown its fangs. "Forlewar'ned is forearll'ned." $100,000,000 BLOOD MONEY PAID TRUST New York, .Ian. 28. --- Following the refusal of the federal hoard to give further con:;ideration to milk prices in New York, Mayor Hylan is sued a statement. in which he praised the district attorney for his efforts in the milk investigation now in prog ress, and asserted that the ,price of milk could be materially reduced. "When we find men combining to extort blood money at the expense of little children." the mayor snaid, 'then it is time for public officials to persistently pursue these culprits to the end that the violators of the law pay the penalty, the price of milk be reduced and the lives of little chil dren saved." In a letter which Mayor HIylan wrote to the district attorney i not our own dear Fickert) on Dec. 16, he asserted that. the "producers and distributors' milk trust has arbitrar ily taxed the people of New York city in the neighborhood of a hundred mnillion dollars within two years." and that "thousands of children, through the lack of nourishment have died because their parents could not provide sufficient milk for them on account of the exorbitant prices." Mayor Hylan assured the district at torney that any legislation he might desire to "put an end to this extor tion" would have the approval of Governorelect Smith. ALWAYS BLAME THE WORKERS (Special United Press Wire.) San Francisco, .Ian. 28.--Work on 34 steel hulls in the California dis trict was ordered suspended by Charles Piez, muanager of the Emerg gency Fleet corporation at Washing ton. His telegram gave no reason for this drastic action. Industrial Examiner Brotherton of the shipuing board declared the coast shipbuilding situation is most serious. He blamed the shipworkers in the Puget sound region for precipitation of a situation that may cause the Pacific coast to lose contracts worth many millions of dollars and that may bring a crisis in employment. THE WEATHER. Generally fair today and tomor row; except probably rain in extreme northwest; warmer today; continued mild temperature tomorrow. BUTTE WFATHEBI Fair, except probably rain-extreme northwestern portlons, UNEXPLAINED SPANISH TURMOIL The socialist and trade union movement in Madrid, Barcelonia and other industrial centers in Spain is get:ting so unpleasant for the ruling classes that the government suspend ed the constitutional guarantees. The same old game! But will it pre vent the revolution? WHEN MIEMOIORY FAIIS What would you think of a man who kept his busi ness records in his head? What would you think of him if he neglected to re cord his paymentis? Or take a receipt? You, assume that, being once paid, the bill is sat isfied? But what if the other fellow keeps no record, or credits some body else by mistake? Where, then. do you stand? Every reeurned ch:cik automlatically beconles at receipt. It records his name, the date, the amount, your signature and his signed indorse ment on the back. Four per cent paid on savings accounts and cer tificates of deposit. BUTTE MONTA?4A CAPITAL $100.000.00 IF YOU CAN'T COME TELEPHONE 1-9-8-5 McCARTHY'S GROCERY AND MEAT STORE 64 E. BROADWAY For the Biggest Values in Bulle. A Delicious, Flavory Meal at the LELAND CAFE 72 East ParI Street.