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Good Hardwaro, Automobile Accessorlesd Mechanics' Fine Too~i, Paints, Window Glass, Plumbing and Electrical Supprll.a Phone 950, ?21 E. Parlk. sAY YOU SAW IT IN '. ULLE'tN: **AND** SERV(CE COMI(NEO WITH / LO PRICES -,. REFLECMONS HUGHES' MILLINERY | G49 UTAH AVE. - PHONE 3O72Vl MEN'S HATS NICKERSON THE HATTER, 112 W. PARK STREET SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN. THE LITTLE PLACE NO 3 W. PARK. For your fresh hot pop corn and peannts. Fine line of chewing gum. Our place is small, so if you don't see what you want, ask for it. SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN. SJacques Drug Co. PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS Phone 999. 1057 Harrison Ave. Night Bell for Prescriptions MOTORCYCLE DELIVERY Agency Webster's Home Remedies Drugs, Chemical, Toilet Articles, Patent Medicines, Cigars and Candies Eastman Kodaks and Supplies Developing and PrlntiUn SAY YOU SAW IT IN B3ULLETIN. STEAM BATHS Try our steam baths. They keep you clean and healthy. 504 E. Broadway Phone 5688-W Corner Oklahoma 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. EAST SIDE COAL aN'D WOOD GARDEN AVE., PHONE 933. Satisfaction guaranteed. Maurice Eagan, Prop. SAY Y'OU SAW IT TN BULLETIN. PHIIPSBURG AND. ANACONDA STAGE Leaves Anaconda every evening on arrival of train frodm Biite at 6 p. m., arriving at Philipabtlrg at 7:30 p. m. W. BELLM, Prop. THE SCANDIA 316 East Park, Apracond4. Pool, ice cream, soft drinks of all kinds, good assortment of ligari, cigarettes, tobacco "and candy. STALL NO. 13, Kerrigan & H.uber. Daily shipment strictly fresh eggs and Whitehall Cream ery butter. RE.X CAPFE When in Great Falls, visit thp Ies Care SERVICE EXCELLENT Specially caters to the working class, 15 Third St. South Rear First National Bank tu RJR I KO ST ilW .ogging Industry in Three States Paralyze4d.,After a Few Days' Effprt by Strike Committee. The following statement anent the strike Of lumberjacks in the forested regions of Montana, Idaho and Wash= ington, has been received, from the publicity committee of the Lumber Workers' International union: The lumberjacks have made a splendid showing in thii strike and have proved that they are well or ganized and are quite capable of looking after their own interests. In the course of a 'few days they have naralyzed logging operations in Ida ho, Mbntania and eastern Washing ton. They have established picket camps throughout the strike district. They refuse, to stand any longer the greedy and autocratic actions of the lumber hogs against the men that are the backbone of this part of the country, the lumberjacks. The lumber hogs are trying to force a reduced standard of living on the lumberjacks, while they revel in luxury purchased by the blonod of the American workers, who are robbed and exploited in industry andt slaughtered on the battle fields of Europe, as the result of their ruth less lirofiteering. It is becoming plainer to the workers every day that nobody but themselves can do any thing or intends to try to do anything to emancipate them or better their conditions. This is the mission of the workers and must be done by the workers alone. The only way to do this is organize as a. class. Their advocacy of labor and capital getting closer together at the very same time as they are plain ning to reduce our wages and hold us in subjection by attemptin'g to pass "no-strike" laws is sufficient evidence that our interests are op posed. 'IPTUBLIC1TY ('OMMITTEIE, Li. W. 1. U., Spokane, Wash. A NEW RE1I6ION FOR EMPTY STOMACSII Father Michael M. English of \Whit.hiall spoke last night at the Sacred Heart church in Butte in b' half )f the Society for the Propaga tion o' the Fatilh. The purpose 'of the organization is to raise funds with which to spread the Christiani religion among the millions upon millionsl of people in far-away lands. who " l:ow su'scribe to religiouti faiths which are differently named, RIevcrendl English painted a de pressing picture of the poverty arid hardship which many missionaries are now suffering while engaged in their heroical attempts to bring the consolationl of 'another religi6in to the 'ick 'and starving myrihds of China and India. Further. English announced. that anyone Who. deilres ':to cohtrlibuto money for the'touse may send their donations to the priests. of their re pdectlv ''pai~islies or "to Father Eng lish; at Whitehall. iH[lAtilflA AMfRICkI LINKED COMMERCIRLIY Exchange of comumodities between Ireland and the United States direct, without the assistance of John B'ill as a middleman, seems at last to have been started; and' a big change in Irish cominerce is anticipated fron the new system, if it can be. main tained. Three weeks ago the steamOr Lady Gretna, flying the American flag, arrived in Dublin direct fromu New York with a big cargo of mis cellaneous American wares. The cargo of the Gretna reached the shops of. Dubliil within three weeks after leaving the' fctories of Yankee land. Hitherto, American goods have landed first at Liverpool or Southampton, paid toll to British middlemen, and reached the Irish colnsumer some three months after leaving America, DEMUIBAGCCHBARGES HAVE BEEN INGIfASEID Announcement is made today by Lutte railways offices of a change in demurrage rates on freight ears: "On refrigerator cars not unloaded at the expiration of five days after the hour at which free time begins to run under demurrage rules, stor ege charges of $10 per car will be assessed for each (lay or fractional part thereafter as long as a car t1 held under load. "On cars loaded with lumber for leconsignment storage charges of $10 will be assessed 24 hours after the expiration of the free time." Cars will be assessed regardless o01 whetllcr they are held on railroad "hold" tracks or delivery sidings including consignee's or other pri vate tracks, it was stated. ANDREW J. KEvMP Andrew J. Kemp worked one shift 'at Berkeley mine on March 2S, 1919 He was either killed or disappeared and nothing has been heard from hiT" since: The relatives offer a re ward for definite information con. cerning him. Miners, union nse.u, oc others, knowing Mr. Kemp, are re quested.to report to P. F. Leonard Miles CitY, Montana.-Adv. Bulletin Want Ads Gel Resujt. Phone 52. When you. can make a selection firo, of the biggest lines of clothing in t ti SUITS AND OVER.O.Q Made exprssly to fit, YOi, regar:.p .) your shape. We also have a ling of updca!led4t.that will fit most any man, and you; can save . to $15 hard earned money on: y.ýur lo ili A Big Se.lecUoq of AI!-lM.AiCK MACKINAW,8, ,:B Just right for this cold, damp.weatther, a'idat prices that are right:. Ldok us over. Our Windows' Tell the,-. Ti Fash on Tailoring Co. M. MORRIS 4 .V. PARK ST. The O. K. STORE. i 21 EAST PARK ST. ' is still, lImntnmeing down prices. Other sto e s are running sales, but when you compare prices and the quality of mecl.Tlaiiise, you will 'agree with me that the O. K. Store Is Selling Cheaper than any otherl store it town. We carry the biggest assortment in 1 he city, and 'the prit'tes are the lowest. Wearing apparel for thie entire anhily. Come in and judge for yourselves. i.ettice the high cost of living. 0. K. store for servicie-O. K. storet for quality-O, K. store for the lowest 'prices. O. K. STORE 24 EAST PARK.STREET • u Y _4 p_ +__ - -n_ _ _ .. -....... : _ - - .m-a-.- ALL HAILtOAB TIAINS TO STOP ONE HOUR All railroad trains will stop dead still, nei t niunday morning at 2 ; 'clock. No matter where they hap ien to be, in the stations or out on the main line, whenever the en gineer'i, watch says 2 o'clock all trains will stop fot' exactly-' (1 min tiles, and then proceed as if nothing lhad happened. And indeed, nothing 'will happcn, except the loss of an hour's run, because all the trains inl America will be stopped at the game time, and there can't be any xnuch thing as getting run into by eoch other while they are all "tak Atl s o'clock every trainman tur1ns fhis watch back exactly 60 minutes and Iliten lays off till the hands ttatch up again. But it is only the railroad men who get an hour's va dation. All the rest of the world will keep right alonlg hitting the ball. , SOUTHII IIDSW I HIGH SCHOOL ON :FLAT T. o South Side club, at their regulal m'eeting tonight at the .ihglewogd aenfh on Harrison avenue, Will consider plans for boosting their eampailn 'to secure a high schbool for the flat. The residents of. the flat maintain that they are entitlhd to havb a high school in their mtidst, '. hler their children can; atttend w.ithou;t having carfare to pay and without being ' obliged' to eat cold lunclh's ai\wa from holle at noon. A commiittee frlon the Sou1th Side club I resented their propositionl to ,the board of school trustees at Last Tuesday's meeting. It was referred for consideraition. 'lhDERS MAlN; 1:iEES. Missoulalo, O)ct. 20.-Del Guidici, 1n Italian, yesterday shot Joseph 'I'horne;,. ha Irtenlder, through the heart ,nd then e :cated into the hills. An irle.d posse is on his trail. MAY'INARI1 N 'AR GOAL. Roeliester, ' . Y'.. Oct '18.. --Lieut. Bielvin Maynalrd. leader in the trai's continental air derby, who left Cleve land ait I:58, arrived here at 10:36. He left for Binghamnpton at 11:06. UIr. and Mrs. John McNanmara re turned to B'utte Saturdaiy, after spendfitg the" 1ast five mnonthti in Colorado and Wyoming. "Mayor of Philippi" ('Came in todyotay and took ad vantage, of 1my prices on winter goods-and lie came a long way--No wonder at all-Look At this list: Men's heavy sample over coats; values $60 to $90, at .... ......... ...............$45 Men's and l.)ys' suits front $11 to................$48.50 Light and heavy weight wool socks, 65c; 2 pr. $1.25 Work shirts, all colors and grades, $1.00 to............ $3.00 SIleavy work gloves; values, :1$t.25, at ........................ . Solmet values ait low prices, iand the best part of it is, I c an guarantee all my goods!, (ran others? DALY BANK BIODG. SAY YOU' SAW IT IN BULLETIN. S HOWI SLIGHT Report of. the United State, C4rain Corporation Gives Full Figures on Wheat Movements. New York, Oct, 20.----The Unite'd States grain corporation has is:sued its 22nd weekly bulletin covering the wheat and wheat flour movelneiit throughout the United States for tihe week ending Oct. 3, 1919, in con. parison With the figures for the saritf pei'iod a y'ear ago. The figures give'i out were as follows: Wheat receipts from farms-1919;, 24,187,000 btu.: 1918, 27,559.00 bul Whlieat receipts from farms, p}revil ous week---19,19, 25,830,000 bu.r 1918, 31,690,000 bu. Wheat receipts from farms, June' 27 to Oct. 3 -1919, 475,386,000 bu.; 1918, 440,539,000 bu. Flour produced during week 1919, 3,316,000 bbls.; 1918, 2,754, 000 bbls. Flour produced previous week 1919, 3,512,000 bbls.; 1918, 2,999, 000 bbls. Flour produced June 27 to Oct. 3-1919, 35,687,000 bbls.; 1918, 30, 684,000 hbls? Total socks, wheat, all elevators and mills---1919. 281.671,000 bu.; 1918, 251,337,000 bu. Total stocks, wheat, all elevators and mills, previous week----1919, 271,852.000 bu.; 191 , 243,329, 000 bu: Change for week--1919, 9,819, 000 bu., inc.: 1918. 10,008,000 bit.; inc. ELxports of wheat and flour in July ald' August as reported by the Ue partment of commerce and loading of whleat and flour from Sept. 1. to Oct. 3, amount to 44,5SSS8,00.0 bushels of wheat and 4,322.000 barrels of flour, naking a total equal to 64,037,000 buithels compared with 44,865,000 bushels of wheat and 4,828,618 bar rels of flour last year, Selitember fig ures being prorated as well. as three days in October, making a total equal to 65.990,000 bushels. Last year's official figures -are 8upplqmented by army and Red, Cross shipmenits. 'J OHN M'CA1THYOI)S AFTER BRIEF ILINESS. John IMcCarthy, 27, a native of Ireland, a well-known local miner, died early this morning after an ill ness of two weeks. Funeral services will be held Wednesday, the cortege proceeding from the home. of his brother, Stephen McCarthy, 102 East Granite street, to St. Mary's church, Where requiem high mass will be celebrated. MIr. McCarthy is survived by his, parents in Ireland. six sisters, Mrs. Tayne of Townsend, Margaret Mc Carthy of Butte, and Mrs. Nellie Sul livan, Katherine, Hannah and Abbie -McCarthy in Ireland; and six broth ers. Stephen and Patrick McCarthy of Butte, and James, Michael, Murty and Jeremiah McCarthy in Ireland. FINNS ANNOUUNC Ft1 OF KRONSI JI BASE iHelsingfors, Oct. 1g.-The sur render of Kronstadt, tiei bolsheviki naval base defenading petrograd, was officially annouiced by"the" Finnish general staff. The white flag was Ihoisted yesterday afternoon, accord ing to the Finnish news agency. INUJSfirNFRE DECAD[ Wi- tbin tie nedXt few days Police man. C.. Taylor, a pioneer meni .,er:. 'oL the Butte pollee force, will ti'ndero. an operation for the re nioval.: of. a builet w\hich has been .lofg.' in' hils right` shi6ulder for a Thi; bullet was received when Tay for a.'tem fted to arrexst, J. R. Wif thims, a't ' 'Tas ginnian, 'who had audilefly become ,crazed and had stated a reggtii of, terrori on the flat iy'shoo ting Fa' every person he met. s Taylor ordered him to drop his gun, SWilliams'firel1 several times at 'rayldi,, itting the officer in the shoulder and 'knocking hint to the ground,. Taylor transferred his gun to his left hand and shot Williams tliroughi the he'art, Thd bullet had caused various comlplipations and, had. undermined M .l Taylotl' phealth. An operation will b. tri .d~t rermove the pellet. BU TTýE (10Eý BDIINf AIRPLANE Miss Ruth Martin, daughter of Fred Martin of 409 South \Vashing ton street, has attained the pleasure and the distinction of being the first girl of Butte to go joy-riding in the Montana sky. Miss Martin sailed aloft with Lieutenant Innis yester day afternoon in Helena. She was visiting in the capital, and had the good lIck' to meet the aviation offi cers who are stopping there. Miss Martin was not slow about accepting the challenge of Lieutenant Innis to go riding with him. More over, she says -she will go again at the first opportunity. They attained a height of 1,600 feet, and at one point were able to look down upon both Butte arid Helena at the .same time. Miss Ruth Martin is employed in ,Butte as' a bookkeeper for :te' Con -tinental Oil' company. EAST BUTTE, ,CIT IENS FAVOR SEWER PROJECT At yesterday's mass meeting of East Butte citizens, held at the llar rison school to consider plans for a Aew sewer.for their neighborhood, a number of earnest speeches were i~ade in favor of the project, which 1ins beeii twice before attemnpted only tb meet with defeat. Hitherto, ie iitions for an improvement district ihave failed to show the necessary 60 tier cent of the property holders. ,It has been contended that the op plosition to the sewer has come most ly from non-resident owners. Na thral'ly those fellows came in for a roasting yesterday at the hands of the dozen or so of speakers, who live in' toe district. and want to see a sewet go 'in. A volunteer fire de partment for ',ast Butte was also suggested and approved at yester day's meeting. Before the session elided arrangements were comple ed for conducting' a vigorous cehnpaign for sighlittufes to a new petition. PtLJAWANTS JOB BACK BEFORE GOING TO PEN Although Philip Prlja, former spo torcycle officer of the Butte police department, is now at liberty under bonds, pending the outcome of au' appeal to the' state supreme court to learn whether he will have to com mence serving a prison term for as sault on Mike Burzali, Prlja Satur day started action in the district court to compel the city authorities to put him back in his old position and to pay him regular wages, dating from June 27. Prlja was tried in district court and was sentenced to the state peni tentiary. On June 27 he was re leased under bonds, pending the re sult of his appeal'. Each' day since then, it is stated, Prlja has appeared at police headquarters, but never has been put to work. He seeks to habe restored;.to his old job ind to get back 'pa.y. ' SEAlTILE MAC. OISGOYRIS EVILS OF "MOiNSHINFI (By United Press.) Seattle, Wash., Oct. 20.--Williaim B. Stewart purchased some Jamaica ginger .with the idea of getting drunk, all right, but he certainly had no intention of getting a wife thrown in for good measure. But he got her just the same. Stewart woke up the morning fol lowing his jag with a splitting head and the realization he had. been sleep ing in a woodshed. But that' wasn't so bad, for it was his own shed, and his house was only a few feet away. Entering the back door, he was surprised to have arms thrown.about his neck and to receive a few kisses. Pretty soft, he thought. While still embraced, he started to introduce himself. "'What, don't you know your own wife?" Drawing away, Stewart became more than surprised-he was hot rified for he found that lie had b'een in the .arms of a negress! And the worst of it was, she had a marliage certificate to prove Stewart had mavf ried her. It later developed that 'is bride is 70 years old, and 'has'fouti' grown sons. Stewart is 45. So Stewhirt wants his status quo restored and has filed, a petitton 't superior court for annuhnetlt of 'hil marriage. Bulletin Want Ads Get Result. ,Phone 52. . . . . lT T UNTIL D ATH Belgian General Describes Battle at Famous Siege of Liege Early in the Great World War. Bly DON E. CHAMBERLAIN (United Press Staff. Correspondent.) New York, Oct. 20.--"We had or ders to fight to death. We merely followed orders." This was the terse explanation here today by Lient. Gen. Baron Jacques, commander of the Third Belgian Army division, and who fought at Liege, Antwerp, on the famous vic tory of a single Belgian brigade of infantry which stopped the 'Germans at Dixmunde iin October, 1914. "From Oct. 10 to 26 we fought and held them without budging an inch," Jacques told the United Press. "The Germans were advancing. The fight ing w*as very, very hot. It was an inferno all the time. I was wounded twice. More bodies were strewn over the ground than there were effectives. The Germans were absolutely mad, charging, charging, charging morn ing, noon and night. We had to keep dur finger on the trigger all the time. We couldn't get forward even to re lieve our outposts, all of which but one held. This one had its men 'iped. out. We couldn't even succor our wounded. "But in those seven days we held every inch of ground.and stopped the German onrush. Finally, after the battle we retired to the south side of the river. The Germans didn't enter Dixmunde until November. "We simply had been ordered to fight to the death. We merely fol lbwed orders. '"As an example of the terrific Htrain we were under: On the night of the 25th, a German battalion forced its way through Dixmunde to the south bank of the river in our rear. I blew out my candle light.] Some officers were killed because their lights gave the Germans a target to shoot at. Throughout the night we heard the Germans in our rear singing, shooting and killing. In front of us they were constantly charging our lines. "But our morale held. The Ger mians finally stopped and the battle! was ours. The German battalion which had forced its way through our lines never returned. We killed or captured the entire battalion." Cigar Store on North Main Street Burglarized Sixteen dollars, mostly in dimes and nickels, was gathered in by a bold burglar Sunday morning, after he had chiseled his way into Neren berg's cigar store on North Main street and demolished. a $500 cash register in order to get at its con tents. A panel of the door which led into the hallway of the Owsley block was cut out, so that the iron bar which held the door could be raised. A broken transom and fin gerl prints about the, frame indicated that the man first. atte.mptet- en trance: by thatl route.. BUTTE BRIEFS Mike Sorensen of Zurich arrived in the city yesterday and, is visiting his sister, Mrs. M. Singleton, 917 Delaware avenue. Mrs. A. G. Williams and Miss Beatrice Christman of Dillon are shopping iri Butte. Go to Woody-Donll Drug company for all your drugs. Remember Woodruff's Headache Special and Homemade Livep Pills, 29 South Main.--Adv. Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Bull of Ennis are combining business with pleasure during their visit to Butte. $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. Jacob Heft of Great Falls is num bered among those registered in the city. Dr. C. M. Eddy, dentist, 204-205 Pennsylvania block. Phone 4025-W. -Adv. Mr. and Mrs. J. Hardgroe arrived in town yesterday from Dillon. Charles C. Rice of Helena is an overnight visitor to the city. Albert J. Gilhans of Dillon is spending a few days in Butte. George Bourquin, attorney at law, 308 Lewishon building. Phone 992. -Adv. Frank Perry and Bill Shaffer of Livingston are at the lFinlen. 1. H. Walker of Helena arrived in Butte yesterday afternoon. W. W. Patterson of Helena was an overnight visitor in the city. A. V. Linder of Whitehall is spend ing a few days in the city. R. P. Foote of Anaconda was an overnight visitor in Butte. J. B. Ilorem of Waterloo is tranr acting business while here. Washington Market. Ground bone 7 pounds for 25c.-Adv. C. E. Cosgrove. of Great Falls ih spending the day. here. G. L,. Magill of Billings is in the city at the Thornton. J. C. O'Brien of Southern Cross is in Butte. C. D. W. Clove is a visitor in Butte. Shiners EXCLUSIVE SELLING AGENITS The Ideal Heater formerly known as the German heater; made In Quincy, Ill., 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 lAY YOU SAW IT IN. BULLETIN --FOR- PIanos, Player - Pianos, Phonographs or anything musical visit the Howard Music Co. Home of the Steinway and genuine Pianola piano ColumbIa Aeolian Grafonolas Vocallons lAY YOU SAVW 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 9 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 1633 HARRISON AVE. PHONE 3322-J. SAY YOU SAW IT IIT BULLETIN. (MONTANA DENTAL CO. Plie old reliable place. Moderate prices for the fin est workmanshlip and up- to-date Painless Methods. U. S. bonds taken the same as caslh. MONTANA DENTAL CO. Phone 730-J. 1141/2 N. Main St. SAY YQU 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 BULIE4ETIN. BULLETIN SOLD AT EXCHANGE SOFT DRINK PARLOR Hannas Suhr, Prop. 101 South Main Street HELENA, MONTANA SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN. PRIVATE BOARDING HOUSE Centrally Located All food served is prepared in the home by an experienced home cook.. OUR PRIRCES ARE RIGHT 20 East Copper St. SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN. Ready for Business Handley's Cafe 2101' NORTH MAIN We hope to meet all our ol!( customers and many new ones in oru new location. SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.