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SOUND We Cnever forget that our firs duty is to our depositors and to handle every dollar so it can be paidl back. This bank has ooeen In exist ence for 13 years and has held to a safe, progressive policy that. insurcs a sound condition and a steady growth. Its owners ihave shown prn ldence in the management of all their busiilnss affairs and are lmen of integrity, good jung mlent anid ability. You are invited to open an account land to feel assured they will safeguard lyour inter ests in every manner. 4 PER CENT INTEREST ON SAVINGS YEGEN BROS. BANKERS BUTTE. MONT. CAPITAL $100.000.00 SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIIN CREAMERY Livingston, Mont. B U T T E R, BUTTER MILK AND DAI RY PRODUCTS. Wholesale. Give us a trial. To the Farmers Ship us your cream. SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN PHOTOGRAPHS Your photo makes an ideal gift. It is one thing your friends cannot buy. We have many styles to offer. Have your sit tings now. Fark Studio John Lumme, Mgr. 217 Ea st Park Street. SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN. ASK FOR DAHL'S BREAD FOR SALE AT ALL GROCERS AND AT DAHL'S BAKERY 107 N. MONTANA ST. Phone 4147-W SAY YOU SAW IT IN 3t LLETI EAST SIDE COAL AN ., GARDEN AVE., PHONE 933. Satisfaction guaranteed. Maurice Eagan, Prop. SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN. WESTERN CASH MEAT AND GROCERY P. Reusch, Prop. Phone 5127-R We handle but the best. Can sell for the least. 2410 HARVARD AVE. PHILIPSBURG AND ANACONDA STAGE 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. THE SCANDIA 316 East Park, Anaconda. Pool, ice cream, soft drinks of all kinds, good assortment of cigarsa, cigarettes, tobacco and candy. STALL NO. 13. Kerrigan & Huber. Daily shipment strictly fresh ,eggs and Whitehall Cream ery butter. REX CAFE bWjep in Great Falls, visit the Rex Cafe ~`'SERVICE EXCELLENT Specially caters to the working class. 15 Third St. South Rear First National Bank IN BTME CIJ CHES Theosophical society, Leonard ho tel building.-"The Masters and the Way to Them"' will be the subject of a letcure delivered by L. I. Knowl ton Sunday evening at 8:15. Mrs. Ethel E. Patterson will speak here Nov. 3, 4, and 5 on Theosophical subjects to be announced later. Emmanuel Presbyterian church, corner Galena and Gaylord streets.- Evening service at 7:30. Richard Tregidga will preach. Special sing ing by girls' choir. Sunday school at 11 a. in., Richard Tregidga, superin tendent. All boys wishing to join the Boys' club are requested to at tend Sunday morning. The Girls' club meets every Friday evening at 7:30. All girls wishing to be a mem ber of thb club are asked to attend Sunday morning. Emanuel Lutheran. Montana and Silver streets, D. N. Anderson, pas tor. - Morning service at 10:45 in Swedish. Evening service at 8 o'clock in English. Sunday school at 12:15 p. in.. Congregational church, Harrison avenue and Majors street, Berten Emery Crane, pastor. Sermon at 11 o'clock by the assistant pastor, Mrs. Louella Wilhelm. Theme, "Tile Christian's Obligation." Sermon at 7:30 by the pastor. Theme, "Mod ern Mothers and Brothers of Jesus." Sunday school, 12:15. The Com munity Builders Sunday school class will take care of little children iit a separate room during the evening Service, while the parents attend the service. Floral Park Congregational, 2905 Philips street. - Sunday school at 3:30. Two new classes will be started next Sunday. The Gold Hill Lutheran Nor wegian church,' Copper and Alaska streets, O.''J. Mithien, pastor.-Spe cial young people's services Suliday night at '7:30, the following program to be given: Piano solo ...................Irene W aldeli Hymn and prayer. Violin solo ....:...Rosanna Thompson Mildred Korsund, accompanist. Reading ........... Henry Helland Piano solo .............. Ruth Peterson Reading ..........Sundvord Anthonisen Piano solo .............. Mildred Korsund' Address by pastor Hymn and prayer: The ladies aid society will be en tertained Wednesday night at 8 o'clock in the hall by the Mesdanies O. Melby and E. HoIst. Iloston ,Has Another Tea IParty. "Boston Has Another Tea Party" will be the interesting subject of a sermon given by the Rev. Edward Johnston Harper next Sunday eve ning at 7:30 o'clock at LoWell Ave nue Methodist Episcopal church, cor ner Lowell and George. This will be of special interest to' the public, due to the recent happenings in the "lub" of learning. At 10 a. m. le will speak on "Prayer." On Wednes lay evening at 8 o'clock he will ad dress the Wesley Adult 'Bible class on "Trust." The young men's progresaive class of this church will hold their month ly business and social meetL Mon day evening, Oct. 20 at the hobmp bf Mr. alid Mrs. Schook, 1940 Utah ave nue. Oscar Hill, in charge of the athletic department of the' church will b'I presqnt. with some interesting news for the young men. Delegates to the executive council of the boys' Inter-church council will be elected at this time. The Sewing club will meet at the home of Mirs. Otis, 2001( Philips avenue, Saturday afternooni at 2:30. WIDOWS WITH GCAS FAIL TO GET ON PENSION LIST Two widows were granted a monthly stipend of $25 each by Judge Lynch yesterday afternoon. Two other widows who applied for county pensions were turned down-- one, because she had a paying posi tion end two of her children were boys old enough to work. The other lady who sought aid from the county acknowleaged that she held a pay ing position, owned her own home and had recently been .the recipient of $2,000 insurance. BUTTE CENTIAL HIGH IS BATTLING AT ANICONDA The football eleven of Butte Cen tral high school is playing the Ana conda high school this afternoon. The game was called at 3 o'clock. Duke Schroder of Denver university is referee, Leo O'Rourke umpire, while "Governor" Walsh of the Mon tana School of Mines is acting as head lineman. MYIETAL T A1PES APPRE CIATES OFFER OF HELP Major Deeney, chairman of the Metal Trades strike committee. wish es to convey the than K's of the com mittee to Ben. J. Corhnelius for I'his generocs offer of the -use of t.h:~ Odeon hall for the proposed benefit ball. Also the committee extend; thanks to the Musicians' union and Mr. foung of that union, for offers of aasistance and services rendered. Special Improvement District No. 3 The taxpayers in this district were !exempted for 1918 taxes, because of w r conditions, this year they have been extended on the rolls and are now payable at ithe County Treasurer's office Nov. 1, up toaind [ including Dec. 1, after which these takes become delinquent antd penalty will be added on all property in this district for all delinquenicies. C. T. PUCKETT, County Treasurer, Adv. Silver Bow County. Your Spare Time (Cin le s'penft irofitably in reading literaultie which i. tledi.a'atitf, ul, cnllertaiining and ains ing. The llJet in ha" t'or sale the following: Coples Price 24 The Subsidized Press ----.....-- ...... 50c 13 Wealth of J. P. Morgan ............... 50c 54 Debs in Prison ...........--------------...........25c 356 British Rule in India .......... ..----....10c 15 Lessons of the Revolutign ..-......-..10c 5 Good Morning, Oct. 1 --................ 10c SAY YOU SAW IT IT IN THE BULLETIN. REMOVAL NOTICE Handley's cafe will be moved from 326, N. Wyoming to 219 N. MaIjn street (Worth's old stand) on Sunday, Oct. 19. We will give a SPECIAL SUNDAY DIlNNR IN THE NIW 4.QCATIQN ChQ MARKET FIRE HAS SUSPICIOUS LOK Butte's new curb market narrowly missed an untimely end last eve ning when Booth 32, run by G(orge Ames, burst into flames about 9:30 o'clock. Some passerby reported at once to the fire department, and the blaze was put out before it spread to any other stall. The loss to his stock, Mr. Ames says, is not more than $1,700. The booth, of course is owned by city. It's sheet iron roof was not much hurt. The counter and can vass lining was about all that was burnt out. The fire is thought by some to have started from a coal oil stove left burning in the booth. Mr. Ames is not so sure about the origin. Ie has made enemies among the wholesalers of Butte by his practice of shipping stock in from the Pa cific coast and placing it on sale at tess :han the prices currently ap proved by the "ring." It is hintcd by somhe of the people on the mar .ket that the old "ring" of Butte. ,hich has been more or less de unoralized by the market, would have shed no tears if the whole shoot ing match went up in smoke. DONSUMEBS' LEAGUE HAS SEC UEO WINTER MARKET The Butte Consumers' league has secured a fine location as an adjunct tp'the city market wherein the farm ers and those buying from the pro ducers direct will be sheltered for the winter. The location is at 120 South Main street, just north of Mer cury street, and directly opposite Lutey's. A large numbter of the stall spaces in the new location have been alloted to farliers. All viirieties of produce and meats, eggs, butter and other dairy goods will be ready for the con suining public within a few days. This gives those who have been on the mnarket in the outside stalls a chance to get under cover atid also, it is thought, makes certain lower prices for foudstuffs through the Win tet mlonths. MANY PLEAD NOT GUILTY BEFORE LYNCH In Judge Lynch's court this morn ing some 8 or 10 accused persons plead not guilt.'. The case of J L,. Larkin, charged with bigamy, was set for Oct. 29: that of Bessie Ca('rk, charged with the murder of Grover Burns, was se, for Oct. 27. George William IHughes, who was recently tried for the holdup of the Cooper bar, will come to trial again on the 28th of October, the jury hav ing failed to agree the first time. Ed Gieske and Charles Cox. charged with attempted rape, will face the jury Oct. 30 and 31, re spectively. 61LLIS GOES TO TRIAL MONlAY MORNING Herman Gillis, alleged A. C. I. gunman, will be placed on trial for murder Monday morning. He is charged with fatally shooting John Carroll, a striking miner, on the night of Sept. 12, 1918. The affair occurred on Granite street opposite the Silver Bow block. Walker & Walker will appear as attorneys for Gillis, while the new county attorney, N. A. Rotering will prosecute for the state. LET THE DOGS LI(CK 'EM1. M.ianmi. Okla.. Oct. 18.-Restau rant owners here threaten to close their places of business unless the city iealth department rescinds its order requiring that restaurants wash their dishes in hot water. PALMER MAKES APPEAL TO HQUSE IVES FOR HELP Washington, Oct. 18.-In an effort to offset the "buy now" propaganda of the tradespeople, Attorney Gezier al Palmer has appealed to the house wives of the country to resist the temptation to purchase anything not actually needed at present prices. The attorney general's appeal is expressly directed in an effort to have the women refuse to be stampeded into buying new styles in clothing, which styles, he declares, are arbt trarily set by the manufacturers sixg or eight times a year for the purpose of increasing busi~ness. He asserts that from 5 to S per ceti of the high prices charged are cbarged for the "style." SUPREME COLiii !E[C! ES IN FAVOR OF MRS KIK, Helena, Oct. 1S.-Judgment of the lower court was affirmed in a de cision rendered by the supreme court yesterday in the case of Eva Kirl, against the Montana Transfer com pany of Butte. It was alleged that during a dispute with Charles Van, an employe of the transfer company, while the company was engaged in moving her household goods, she be came involved ill a disptite with Van, who jostled and injured her. The damage award of $750 was affirmed. PATIENT SHOOTS DOCTOR ANDO THEN KILLS SELF (Special United Press Wire.) San Francisco, Oct. 18.-Dr. New ton Watson, assistant commanding officer of the marine hospital, was seriously wounded from a shot Gus Fondalin, a patient, fired last night. Fondahn, who was to have been dis charged from the hospital today, sui cided a fow seconds after shooting the doctor, lie had been drinking heavily prior to the shooting. WILL DOUBLE WATER SUPPLY OF BUTTE The contract let yesterday by the Butter Water company for the con struction of a pipe line from the Big Hole river to Butte, stipulates that the work shall begin not later than -\ril 1, and be completed before October. The new line will be 24 miles long. It will double the pres uiit water supply of Butte, it is claimeid. HOUSING SHEDS TO BE BUILT AT CITY CORRAL S. N. Billings, city building in spector, says that construction will legin next Monday upon the neiv sheds at the city corral for the housing of machinery. trucks and wagons. The material is on hano now. The building will have 4:t stalls. This construction was pro vided for at a recent meeting of the city council. HIGH SCHOOL ALUMNI ENJOY DANCE PARTY The next regular dance and social to be given by the Butte High School iAlumni will be held on Nov. 5. Last night's dance at the Woman's club was considered a success, being at tended by more than 200 members. who voiced the conviction when go ing home that they had had a good time. ,LUIIEIRJACKS IN 1l SSOULA. Missoula, Oct. 1S.-Qyer 100 lum Iberjacks who are on' trike in the lumber camps of wesfe.rp Montana 'have arrived in Alissou.sa anal are to make headquarters thyre© until the Istrike is ended. ;Bulletin Phone Nb. Is 59 PLAN TO CREATE FINGER PRINT DEPARTMENT New Ordinances to Come Before Council at Next Meeting Have Approval of Police Officials. Under the terms of two new ordi nances presented to the city. clerk late yesterday by Alderman Sullivan, city ordinance No. 825, establishing and creating the police department, is proposed to be amended by the creation of the office of finger print expert. One ordinance amends section 1 of present ordinance, by including among the offices that of finger print expert. The second ordinance furth er amends the present police ordi nance by the addition of another section fixing the, qualifications and duties of the finger print expert. The ordinances have the approval of Chief of Police Murphy and the other police officials, it 'is stated, since in recent years the finger work has developed into an important ad juict of the department. BEPAIRING OF BAIIE CROSSINGS HELD UP City Superintendent of Public Works Edgar J. Strasburger put a temporary crimp in the plans of the Great Northern railroad yesterday. The G. N. has torn up one of the sev eral crossings over its tracks, pre datory to putting in a new one, when somebody slipped a tip to the great transportation company to the effect that it would have to consult Edgar Strashurger before it went any furth er. The company gave heed to the suggestion and proceeded imme diately to ask permission of Stras burger to fix-up their crossings. Mr. Strasburger told the Great Northern, to go back and get him some carefully drawn copies of the specifications and then, perhaps, after he had found the leisure to look them over, he would tell the Great Northern railroad that it might go ahead. i. O. T, HOLD FIRST OF SOCIAL GATHERINGS The first of a series of social gath erings planned for the coming win Ior by the Rocky Mountain lodge of the 1. O. G. T. will be given tonight at the Socialist hall, Cobban street and Harrison avenue. Tonight's Ipro gram is as follows: Opening address, Fred Sarles sr.; reading, Miss Evelyn Kermode; clas sic dances, Miss Edna Vickers; solo, Miss Dorothy Schoenieber; reading, Miss Fannie Cottle; dances, Teddy Benson; songs, Leonard Lipson; any thing, Miss Blossom Davis; dances, Misses Ruth and Elifa Forsell; mono logues, Fred Sarles Jr.; playlet, Schoenieber, Georgivich and Benson trio; piano solo, Bill Jenkins; duet, Misses Violet Pedlar and Pearl Tretheway; songs, Templar quartet; monologues, H. Berryman. CROATIAN BROTHERHOOD MEETS IN BUTTE MONDAY The annual convention of the Croatian Brotherhood of Montana will begin in Butte next Monday, lasting three days. Delegates are expected from Great Falls, Anacon da, Black Eagle, Lewistown and Sand Coulee. The membership of the organization exceeds 1,200. A parade will be staged on Mon day at 2 o'clock. The line will form at the American hall and march through the downtown streets to the music of a band. The convention will close with a banquet Wednes day evening. ALEX M'LAIN NEVER WOULD DO THE TRICK Through a mistake on the part of a number of unions on the Pacific coast, Alex MlcLain, plrominent Butte miner and well known as a support er of "Muckie" McDonald during the Butte labor troubles in 1917, has been listed at various points on the Pacific coast as a "scab" on the Metal Tradesmen during the recent strike. The mistake, it is said, occurred through the publication in the daily "scab" list in the Bulletin of an "Al McClain," who was reported as' scab-: bing on the blacksmiths at the Black Rock mine. The "McClain" nmen tioned.is an entirely different person. from Alex McLain. Butte unionists,: it is said, last night wired to various points on the north Pacific coast correcting the error. PIONEER MINER DIES. William Johns, 59, a native of England, who had been employed as a miner in the Butte district for 26 years. died yesterday at his home, 613 West Granite street. The fu neral will be held under the auspices of the Odd Fellows from Odd Fellows hall Sunday afternoon. In addition to hi's widow, Mr. Johns is SurviVed by one.daughter, Mrs. E. C. Hall; one brother, James Johns of Walkerville, and a niece, Mrs. A. W. Cameron of IHelelha. JAPS W\OUll) FIlY HIGH.I. Tokto Odt. 11.--interest in mili tary aviation has developed in Japan since the arrival of the corpS of French flyers who are'teaching the Japs how to fly. The governlient is preparipg to appropriate tL1 a'.,P anese equivalent of $125,Ob0,000 for aviatijn purposes. IUNERAL OF MRS. GRANDIS HELD THIS AFTERNOON The funeral of Mrs. Edith Grandis, recent victim of her ex-husband's jealousy, to which cause was at tributed the murder and suicide at 1021 Faucett street, was held this afternoon from the Daly-Shea under taking parlors on Park street., The funeral arrangements were taken in charge by Chauncey Grandis, broth er of Joseph Grandis, the recently divorced husband who committed the crimes. Fred Barkle, the young man who was boarding at the Grandis home, and who, it was claimed by neighbors and by the Grandis chil dren, was engaged to marry Mrs. Grandis, the date of the ceremony having been set for next Monday, has offered to defray all the expenses of the funeral. Barkle testified at the inquest which was held yesterday afternoon. The only fact elicited from him or other witnesses, which has not al ready been published, was contained in a *statement that some valuable jewelry belonging to Mrs. Grandis has disaplieared. A wrist watch, and three finger rings, which Barkle says Mrs. Grandis wore on Sunday night when she accompanied him to a picture show, can not be accounted for. Barkle says that he and other neighbors looked the house over thoroughly and made every effort to locate the jewelry, but found no clew to its whereabouts. Several other witnesses testified as to the kind and description of the jewelry and Mrs. Grandis' possession of it. The funeral of Joe Grandis will not be held until his father arrives from South Dakota. SULLIVAN NOT GUILTY OF MANSLAUGHTER After being out only 15 minutes, the jury yesterday afternoon ac quitted T. F. Sullivan of manslaugh ter. He had been on trial for three days in Judge Lynch's court. Young Sullivan was driving the A. C. M. ambulance, which ran over Elmer Knapp near the corner of Park and Arizona streets on the evening of July 29, inflicting injuries from which he died on the way to the hospital. Testimony at the trial was contradictory, but preponderance of evidence pointed to no particularly undue carelessness upon the part of the ambulance driver. MUST SECURE PERIMITS TO TEAR UP STREETS People must be more careful here after about digging up the streets without a permit, say the city of ficials. Many people lately have been excavating to make repairs on pipes or to put in new ones, with cut first securing the permit from the city plumbing inspector which the pity ordinance stipulates shall be taken out before the street is opened up. Yesterday J. F. Hickey was called to the city hall to explain why he excavated without a permit. The ordinance provides a penalty for such oversights, and the city officials say that penalties will be imposed. BUTTE BRIEFS H. K. Rouzcer, a special agent in the employ of the internal revenue department in the 'Butte office, leaves Saturday for his home in Mis soula, where he will spend a month's vacation. Mr. Rouzer has spent a large part of the last six months in various parts of the state in con nection with the enforcement of the income tax law. Go to Woody-Doull Drug company for all your drugs. Remember Woodruff's Headache Special and Homemade Liver Pills, 29 South Main.-Adv. Members of the Butte branch of the Friends of Irish Freedom will hold a social session next Monday evening in Hibernia hall, Centerville, to which all interested in the move ment are invited. The Rev. M. M. English of Whitehall will be the prin cipal speaker on the program, which also will include several musical numbers. Dancing will follow. $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. I. J. Danahey, athletic director and professor of mathematics of the Butte high school, will.umpire the Miner-Bobcat football game at Boze man Saturday afternoon. lie will leave with the School of Mines teams at 7 o'clock Saturday morning. Dr. C. AM. Eddy, dentist, 204-205 Pennsylvania block. Phone 4025-W. --Adv. Several selections were rendered Friday morning at the Butte Busi ness college by Miss Katherine Meagher, musical director at the Junior high school. The program was enjoyed by all. A recital was given by a number of Mrs. Francis Harte's vocal pupils and the piano pupils of Grace Bourret Kieser this afternoon at 3 o'clock at the Knights of Columbus hall, Park and Idaho street. George Bourquin, attorney at law. 308 Lewishon building. Phone 992. -Adv. Miss Jeannette Ezekiels. state rep resentative of the Red Cross and also secretary of the local home service section, left for Lewistown Friday morning to attend to matters pertain ing to her office. Washington Market. Ground bone, 7 pounds for 25c.-Adv. Alike O'Connell, a local contractor, left for New York this morning. He expects to return in about rix weeks. Shiners EXCLUSIVE SEL.ING AGElITS The ideal Heater formerly known as the german heater; made in' Quincy, II1., for al most a half a century. Delivered to your home on payment of $7.50 down, balance $5 a month. Shiners The Big Furniture Store SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN -FOR Planos, Player - Pianos, Phonographs or anything musical visit the Howard Music Co. Home of the Steinway and genuine Pianola piano Columbia Aeollan Grafonolas Vocallons SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN. RAFISH BROS. 83 E. PARK ST. TAILORS FOR MEN Fine Suits to Order. Extra fine line of uncalled for suits. SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN. DR. L. V. MORAN Optometrist and Optician EYES EXAMINED Try my $5 glasses. Guaranteed or money refunded. Room 104 Pennsylvania Block. Open I a. m. to 6 p. m. 7 to 8:30. SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN Motor Repairing-House Wiring E. J. GORMAN ELECTRICAL WIRING 1033 HARRISON AVE. PHONE 5322-J. SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN. MONTANA DENTAL CO. The old reliable place. Moderate prices for the fin est worIkmanship and ul)-to-date Painless Methods. U. S. bonds taken the same as cash. MONTANA DENTAL CO. Phone 730-J. 1141/2 N. Main St. BULLETIN SOLD AT EXCHANGE SOFT DRINE PARLOR Hannas Suhr, Prop. 101 South Main Street HELENA, MONTANA You Will Find Excellent Service, High Quality Food, Low Prices at the Leland Cafe 72 E. Park. SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN E.ZAHL TAILOR Materials of proven quality.: 504 W. PARK. SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN. Classic Chili Parlor 210 N. Main St. CHILI, LIGHT LUNCHES THE BEST WAFFLES IN TOWN Open Day and Night SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN. S.F.T. CASH GROCERY The most for your money 627 E. Galena, Phone 5215-W. SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.