Newspaper Page Text
The Home of
Mechanics' Fine Tools,
Paints, Window Glass,
Plumbing and Electrical
Phone 956. 221 E. Park.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
FOR SWEETNESS SAKE
OUR HIGHEST GRADE
25c A POUND
The big 4 of our success.
I \\ se lt I all oila e-niaIde
'nt~alie. Montal ile en
lively s nliitari'$ . t li lions.
wvilli lte ligheSt g. ade
miatlerials putrchis'able at
Je welry o. I
3 LE. PARK ST.
We make a specialty of
ep201 . Maing
Cleanui g ...$.1.........$1 .50
\linuspri ngs ........-.$1.00
T(h uarMIaLe i one year.
he only jewelry store in
Butte that gives Green
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN1
112 W. PARK STREET
Leaves Anaconda every evening
on arrival of train from Butte at
6 p. m., arriving at Philipsburg
at 7:30 p. m. W. BELLM, Prop.
816 East Park, Anaconda.
Pool, ice cream, soft drinks of all
kinds, good assortment of cigars,
cigarettes, tobacco and candy.
STALL NO. 13.
Kerrigan & Huber.
IDaily shipmellt strictly fresh
eggs aind Whitehall Cream
S PHONE 54586-J.
Maurice Eagan, Prop.
When in Great Falls visit the Rex
Erpecially caters to the working clase
15 Third St. South
jF&tr First National Bank.
Educational Resolution Just
Adopted at Southport,
Urges Free Medical Ad
vice and Treatment.
London, Eng.-The labor con
ference held at Southport adopted a
lengthy resolution on the subject of
education, which is given in full be
low. In regard to head (f) it shouldI
be noted that while the "adequate
free medical advice and treatment' I
asked for in the resolution is merely
to be "placed within the reach of
all," there is a widespread belief
among the working classes that such
treatment, when available, would he
voluntary only in name, that is to
say, the pressure put upon individu
als to accept medical treatment
would for all, but a few persons of
exceptionally decided views, amount
to compulsion. It is scarcely possible
to talk over this question with vil
lagers and laboring men and women
in towns without hearing of instances
of the practical enforcement of sur
gical and other treatmeht considered
necessary by doctors in regard to
school children. Should the labor
party succeed in forcing the govern
ment to adopt this recommendation.
any such proposed legislation would
need the fullest safeguards for the
rights of individuals and for even
handed administration. The text of
the resolution is as follows:
"This conference views with alarm
the increasing local expenditure nec
essary to maintain an efficient sys
tem of education; first, because the
burden is most severely felt by the
wage-earning class; second, because
of the excessive local charges, there
exists the danger that educational ef
ficiency will be sacrificed in order
to save the rates.-and demands that
the whole cost of education be borne
by the imperial exchequer.
"This conference calls upon all
members of the labor party, by work
ing through their organizations, to
use every effort to secure--
"(a) That all state-supported
schools and colleges shall be under
full public control.
"(b) That all grades of educa
tion be free, from the primary school
to the university.
"(c) That a secondary education
be placed within the reach of every
child by a non-competitive system of
maintenance scholarships, sufficient
ly liberal to enable every child who
can reach a certain degree of effi
ciency to remain at school longer
than the present system allows.
"(d) That all adequate number of
training colleges be provided by the
state affiliated to the universities in
order to secutre the most liberal edu
cation for the teachers of the nation's
"(e) 'lThis conference demands
the complete restoration and demo
cratic administration of the valuable
Inisappropriated educational endow
mients. and calls upon the governi
ment to make an inquiry into the ed
"(f) This conference further
urges, as a means of checking the
diseases which result from wide
spread physical deterioration, that
adequate free medical advice and
treatment be placed within the reach
of all, by publicly supported and con
trolled hospitals and dispensaries.
"(g) That the employment of
children of school age be completely
abolished, and that no training of a
militarist character be allowed in
state-supported schools, but that ade
quate recreative facilities be provided
in connection with all schools, and
also welcomes the compulsory at
tendance during the daytime at con
tinuation classes for all children up
to the age of 18; but is further of
opinion that these continuation
classes should combine general with
complementary education, suitable to
the various occupations in which the
young people are employed.
"(h) That it be an instruction to
tihe executive committee of the party
to formulate these proposals in a bill
to be laid before parliament during
the next session.
"(i) That this conference in
strulcts the executive committee to
call the attention of the governmlenIt
to the large number of children who
were witlldrawn from schools in ag
ricultural areas before reaching tile
leaving age, and placed to work on
the land; and that the government
he asked to provide special education
for such children, in order that the
Slost period shall not prove a handi
ca.p to them through life."
CASE IS DOISMISSED
ACAINST FRANK MASON
Man Making the Charges
Against Colored Soldier
Fails to Appear.
Sergealant Franlk Mason, thile wound
ed colo)redti soldier, who has been lp
pearing on the stage throughout the
west as a singer, was dismissedt in
Justice iBuckley's court yesterday for
lack of any appearance of the prose
M5ason was alrrested in Billings on
a complaint sworn out by H. W'. Bas
comn. who alleged that Mason had
been his partner in a vaudeville stunt
and had made off with their joint
1Mason was brought back to Uttte
for trial, but Bascom failed to show
in court, and thile dismissal followed.
Mason served in the United States
army for 15 years. He was one of
I the Americans who survived the mas
sacre by the Mexican soldiers at Car
rizal three years ago, when only 15
Yanks out of 85 got away fromn the
l Mexjcans. He also served with cre
dit in Europe, receiving a citation for
*bravery from the British army, the
CCroix de Guerre from the French,
tlthe distinguished service cross, and
the Legion of Hotnor medal from
the United States government.
(Continued From Page One.)
Itight of collective bargaining.
lHight of wage earners to be rep
reseted. by representatives of its
own choosing in negotiations with
I"reedom of speech, of the press
anlld of assemblages.
l.ight of employers to organize and
Minimum eight-hour day with one
day of rest in each week and with a
half-holiday on Saturday encouraged:
and overtime discouraged.
Payment of a living wage.
Women to receive the same pay as
lmeni for equal work.
Prohibition of labor for children
cunder 16 years of age.
A national conference board was
proposed to provide for the systlema
tic review of industrial relations and
conditions, the board to consist of an
equal number of representatives of
eemployers and workers.
Prohibition of all immigration for
at least two years after the declara
tion of peace and at such times there
after as there may be abnormal condi
tion of employment. At no time
would immigration be permitted to
exceed the nation's ability to Ameri
canize the incoming foreigners.
Takes Exception to Issue.
1)r. Charles W. Eliot, president
emeritus of Harvard university, a
representative of the public, took
vigorous exception to the injection
of the strike issue into the confer
ence and denounced the group meth
od of procedure because, he said, it
promotes combat over "old condi
Declaring that the substitution of
confidence for distrust, of good will
for enmity, of co-operation for an
tagonism, between capital and labor,
are the fundamental necessities in
volved in the solution of present in
dustrial problems, John D. Rockefell
er Jr., a representative of the public,
presented a resolution providing rec
ognition of the principle of represen
tation in industry under which the
employes shall have an effective
voice in determining their terms of
employment and their working and
A plan for readjustment of labor
disputes, said to have the approval of
President Wilson, was included in
the proposals of the public group.
It would provide for joint board of
employers and employes in each in
dustry, and for a general board ap
pointed by the president to adjust ap
peals from these boards; and, in
event the general board failed to ar
rive at a unanimous decision for an
umpire to be selected, either by unan
imous choice of the general board, or
by lot from a standing list of 20 per
sons named by the president. It is
understood that this plan would not
interfere with any system of joint
wage conferences now in existence,
unless, or until, the failure to agree
in such a conference made a strike or
A resolution classifying the par
ties involved in consideration of
problems before the conference was
presented by Paul 1. Feiss of the
public group. It provided that. the
two general divisions should be as
Union labor, governlllment employ.s,
public utilities, employes' organiza
tions and general unorganized labor
in one group, and capitalists, man
agers, government representatives,
farmers and the general public the
('apital 'Wants Open Shop.
Declaring for the open shop, dele
gates 1 epresenting capital, proposed
a code of industrial relations to the
national industrial conference today.
"No .employer should be reqcuired to
deal with men, or groups of men,
who v re not his employes, or who
are not chosen by imen anmong them,"
says the report.
A recess of one hour was taken
by the conference, so that the central
committee of fifteen could decide
what report to make on the labor
group's proposal for arbitration of
the steel strike. The committee in
Sciadlocked over its reports. Chair
man Chadbourne wanted an ad
journment until 'Tuesday. but Presi
dent Gonmpers of the American Fed
,cmation, blocked it..
FOR TIY CUHRB MARKEI
Notw\ith.tanding thle severity of
last suminieas drouth, Mr. Dan Mad-!
den of ariin ('reek grow potatoes
without irrigation, which will comO
pare in si:,e and quality with theo
best. He brought into Iutte yester
day a sackful, ranging in weight fromn
one pound to two pounds and nini.
ounces. They are of the Early H.x
variety. Madden says that hle ha
two acres of themn this year and will.
have a great deal more next s.lsln.!
MUST COVERI COAL HOIi;.
An anicient oirdinance requiritn
tthe covering oif iron coal hole co\ers::
with matting, cainvas, burlap or'
other material to prevent accident:
to padestrians during the frosty;
weather has been (lug up by the cityV
engineer's office and, according toi
anlnouncetaentl. of the city official.I
will be enforced. It is stated thatt
neglect on the part of property own-i
ers to cover their coal holes witht
satnee on-slipping material during
the winter has been the cause of
numnerous accidents in the past and
a number of damage suits agalinst
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLET1N
Heavy wool mlackinaws, -
worth $15.00 ..........$.....$9.85
Slperior Woo ll Uion suits,
$2'.30 to ......... ... .......$7.00
Io)rsalino huts; special val
nt at ...................- -....... . $5.00
DALY BANK BLDG.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
WASH NGTON MARKET
18 W. PARK ST. PHONE 379
Saturday Meat Saturday Grocery
BEFF-- White Asparagus, large
lPrimue ril. r,,ll l. lb. 30c catis, er call. (1 . .-..... 35c
Plrine riib j l: ling. I)er June Peas, canl........... 15c
lb _---25c Schillings' Coffee, 21'
Pot roasts. I'r IIl. 121/2 b. tins ------$1.35
andl --. _15c $._5
Haimnl)burPer k... I. 15c Tree Tea, blac:k or green
VEAL- Saturday, J. --------45c
Legs of ven.. Vwhole, per
lh. ..--...... .. 22c Superior Creamery Butter
Shoulder val roasts, per ...... ....60c
Sit oul Je' vtn ' i--------Il ---------------------
Veal cutlets, shltnllcer, per Fresh Ranch Eggs, per
lb- .....------ ---- 25c (loz. ............. ------- 65c
Pork shoiuletr-. Ib ....33c Dromedary Dates, f'resh
P' rlk sa.usaiU ' . lb.. -. -20c l ck'l, p -------.. -..........-.. 25c
MUTTON- New Utah Strained Honey,
Legs ]n tntlluI. lb1 ..... 25c 5-lb. calls $1.75; 2.'%-lb.
Shoulder ini.l, wbole. ( ' 1.t
per lb- .....---------- ...--- 15 $1
Mutlont slew. II . . 7c Extra Fancy Idaho White
LamPb slew-. 1. . 121/2c Potatoes, the kitl you\ citl
POULTRY -- ((w ity o'r Vit]er. pet'
S ---..... ....................-$2 .75
FI'(shl (]'ress l i',ese r $2.75
1h ---esi ------------t----. . - --35c Concord Grapes, pler bits
Ii' ]'sl) (ite0.sseil Is, iel ]c
lb--------------- ......30c ..........---------------------.........60
s)Pril',it. lb. - 35c Gold Medal Catsup, l(i--oz.
oitlel, Sa.turday special. 2
SPF:CIAL HAM SALE. Il' _ --...-.-...... ......... 45c
Swil't s ' Pretnint l hain.s.
f'resh (iir'ed, I'iey st.ck. SOUTH SIDE DELIVERY
Satitiday slcil. il, b. ..36c SATURDAY, 2:30 P. M.
O. K. STORE
24 East Park St.,
is le toplic anid take u the day. Shoes for the elil'e
'aniily can hie I ouinlI at Ithe (L K. store for pritces tt
uii Jtaidl hefore the war. I l)oi' I he foolish and pay it
li 'rice ifor yourll shoes, thliinking that unless you diil
Iai a big ]price that you dlildi' get g a good, air i of
shoes. Thlis is nlt the case. It is very true that eovry
thinl is high but if you buy your \oring apparel at,
The O. K. STORE
a.you (il the same nlys' of merchandise as you ltIt
elsxehere for less andt by buying at the
O. K. STORE
24 East Park Street,
you will reitliu the h highI cost, of liiing.
Saturday Is Market
Day at the 0. K.
0 I aii -oiteg Io sell yi .u a (i and 7 cloth-top
lpair of ladies' gra. shoes in g;ray or brown.
e h a tl l pai g n e o t r \ \i n _ _-r . . . . . . . $-- - - - 4 . 9 5
ki l , shoes, -ill. I )", shoesl, i ll tlia e sk or 'r i
\Lhi t or Military leath- lace or $6utt fur $6.95
er heel u sold in every !5 shoes in dress Ion
s!ie store in the city -$5 ...... .. $5.95
r ?12 to $13 for ( alnd i shoes -$4.95
$5 dress shoes in black,
olly .-........... .. $8.95 lidt iin r Ine, ....$3.45
.\ $ I shoe in t)l or t hea}V diig,,'ing shoes
black for $6.95 at . .. $2.95
.\ xS andt ~) $ ie t illian $(i (:liilipelxxt
iily ....... ...... $5.95 ,h.oes ill elklitide .$4.45
it ithe lh\vest prices. ()i riubber stuck is iicomplete
t ti nd keeps your t'l .imii. hKeel away fromii sicknesits
S and you will be healthy anditl inre t i that -save.
O. K. STORE
24 E. PARK ST.
IN BUTTE CHURCHES
Theosophical Society. Leonard
Slotel building, West Granite street.
"Soi.e Misconceptions About l)eath,"
I will be the subject of the lecture de
livered by Mr's. Anna B. Masters Sun
day evening, at 8:15. Miss Ruth
Oren will sing, accomipanied tby Mrs.
iPRESIDENT WILSON IS
REPORTED MUCH BEITTER
Washington. Oct. 10.-President
!Wilson is much better, it is author
i itatively stated at the Whitehouse.
!There is no indication however, that
'the rest cure will'be abandoned.
WORKERS ARE OPPOSED
Peaceful Solution in Inter
est of Workers Is Cali
Efforts to provoke war with Mex
ico are condemned and congress and .
the people of the United States urged
to use all the powers at their com
mand to bring about a peaceful set
tlement of differences with Mexico,
in resolutions adopted by the San
Francisco Labor council. The reso
"Whereas. There is a persistent
and widespread campaign carried on
by certain financial and property in
terests to embroil this country into
war with Mexico; and,
"Whereas, The organized workers
of the two republics at the Pan
American congress held on July 7,
1919, pledged themselves to a mu
tual understanding of their respec
tive problems; and,
"Whereas, The workers have from
times immemorial been the chief
sufferers from war, and after war
are left to bear the burdens incur
red through war, whether after de
feat or victory; and,
"Whereas, The American Federa
tion of Labor at the Atlantic City
convention went unequivocally on
record in favor of the League of Na
tions to the end that all internation
al disputes may be settled by con
ciliation or arbitration and the final
abolishment of wars between na
tion;s therefore, be it
"Resolved, By the San Francisco
Labor council, in regular session,
that we join with the Pan-American
Federation of Labor in urging upon
congress and the people of the Unit
ed States to use all the powers at
their command to have the differ
ences between this country and Mex
ico settled in a peaceful way, and
that the working people of both
countries co-operate to that end; and
be it further
"Resolved, That we most emphati
cally condemn the efforts of big busi
ness and other elements of our peo
ple to provoke war with Mexico."
V. L. Thomas of Billings is a Mid
land empire resident who is spend
ing a few days in Butte.
Miss Montana Shirley of Miles City
is spending a few days in town on a
Go to Woody-Doull Drug company
for all your drugs. Remember
Woodruff's Headache Special and
Homemade Liver Pills, 29 South
Mrs. W. T. Dodson and daughter
of Melrose are spending a few days
Jacob Keft of Great Falls is at
tending to hbusiness matters in the
$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.
Bob Brooks of Dillon is combining
business with pleasure in the city.
E. C. Shipley of Missoula is an ar
rival from Western Montana.
Mrs. A. V. and V. Crane of Wis
dom are arrivals at the Butte.
James McLean of Great Falls is
spending a few days in Butte.
Dr. C. M. Eddy, dentist, 204-20k
Pennsylvania block. Phone 40S5-W
W. M. Senece is spending a few
days in Butte from Bozeman.
S. L. Goddard arrived from Bill
ings on the night train.
Washington Market. Ground bone
7 pounds for 25c.-Adv.
II. R. Walton of Billings arrived
in town late last night.
C. A. Wirth of Helena is a busi
ness visitor in Butte.
M. W. Cohen is a visitor in the city
from Great Falls.
C. A. Root of Basin is a business
visitor in Butte.
Tom Pierce came up from Dillon
Walter White of Billings is in
HOMELESS USE JAIL.
As the result of the sudden cold
wave, a number of homeless men
have sought shelter for the nights at
the city jail. The jailers on shift
when the men put-in appearance, fol
lowing orders from Chief of Police
Murphy, permit them to sleep in the
jail. The voluntary jail birds are re
leased in the morning and permitted
to go at liberty to rustle for work.
F1IN) TWO STILLS.
Apparatus, alleged to comprise
two complete stills was seized by Of
ficers Melia and Duggan yesterday in
raids on homes on Oregon avenue
and on Casey street. In neither
place was any mash found. The sup
posed owners of the apparatus have
bIeen summoned to appear in court
and explain what the stills were be
ing used for.
MARRIEI) YEAR AGO.
Announcements of the marriang
nearly a year ago of Barbara L
Mooney and Henry 4 Gimnstad, were
made yesterday. The groom is oum
of the corps of employes of the Unit
ed (C'igar stores. The couple are at
home at 102'5 i Flracer street.
\WILI IPLAY CARDS TONIGHT.
Members of the Ladies' Aid so
I ciety of St. Patrick's church will
lhold a card party this evening. The
. affair will be held in the auditorium
it at St. Patrick's school and an nun
Susually large crowd is expected.
formerly known as the
German heater; made
in Quincy, III., for al
most a half a century.
Delivered to your home
on payment of $7.50
down, balance $5 a
The Ideal or German
heater is the only suc
cessful down - draft
stove that has stood the
test for almost a half a
century. It's the world's
All parts are made ex
tra heavy, are securely
bolted and riveted to
gether; doors are mill
ed and fitted air-tight;
hully guaranteed and
will hold fire 48 hours
-the most richly nick
el trimmed, the most
showy and massive, and
by far the most elabo
rate and best heating
stove the world has
The Big Furniture Store
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.
The Finest In Butte
MAX VITT, Proprietor.
205 W. Park-18 5 8. Main
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
The Progressive Shoe Shop
For first-class Shoe Repairing.
This is no second-hand cobbling
shop. First-class work only.
1721 Harrison Ave.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
83 E. PARK ST.
TAILORS FOR MEN
Fine Suits to Order.
Extra fine line of uncalled
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
DR. L. V. MORAN
Optometrist and Optician
Try my $5 glasses. Guaranteed
or money refunded.
Room 104 Pennsylvania Block.
Open 9 a. m. to 6 p. m. 7 to 8:30.
FRED P. YOUNG
JEWELER AND ENGRAVER
All work guaranteed.
10 Years in Butte.
104 PENNSYLVANIA BLOCK
BULLETIN SOLD AT I
jEXCHANGE SOFT DRINK
Hannas Suhr, Prop.
101 South Main Street