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The Golden Rule. ANNOUNCES A Sale Extraordinary , Just received, 500 pairs Women's Shoes; Cuban heels, j in brown, black, and gray, wvih suede tops to match; $10 and $12 values; to be sold I SATURDAY, OCT. 25 AT $7.10 A Pi t We have the bi gest lineme Rubbers and Overshoes in * the city for mcan, wor.-ime o ris, boys and the children. N Some More Saturday Specials 1 $4.00 aen's Shoes at----.. .......... .................------------------. $2.95 $7.50 Ladies' Shoes; low eel ........-------------$4.95 L $1.50 Infants' Shoes; leather soles and heels .......... 5c - S Boy Scouts at ................------------------....... $..... 2.75 = BTrade at the ad Golden Rule Shoe Store and save bundles of dollars and get real quality. Tip-Top Service and Expert Fitters. * A Trial Will Make You a Continuous Patron. U The Golden Rule Shoe Store * 39 E. PARK ST. i Ua The Complete Family Shoe Store for All. aSAY YOU SAp IT IN THE, BIT g aUL.IIN. Why Pay Exor bitant Prices When You Can 7. ., ' Get the Same for Less Money at the Cream cry Cafe? Cer dinners have that "SRome Cooking" flavor-35c and up, iccluding soup, :arad, butter, coffee, potatoes. °ry a ,ra ry waffile. (Ladie; ar Welcome.) Iic9GAE & M c@&iF~l.D, 19 W. BROADWAY. SAY Y()U SAW I IN THiIlE BULLETIN. How to Gt Behind the Plumb :t 4..n FsMRg P aR i way Ownership " I , b n I CI " ll alt I i ctked by the i 'i~ ~ l ?, :,;" ! ..|\ :', ' . i.],..,, , ila d i · hil. l . (p1,, ressi .e Oln I2 ILizn , . . tie ,, :" n\V i p. deniln itic colt ,P"i l , I, e ii vaily has bIer pIe vi a h o tell ill4 In:cess. Not fewet 1 :,0, . Pi. k ai 1ind , ith aIasI!i l . A liu1tio(i S c., - ; r .ii ,: .... + " i r il\\a"v brot0 li r- . 1. '-,.,~. l i an "le i e 41ii the lPiiblic neel- i!,I .i;I o.fl.ir'.! .\liiwl ]a ail \\orkilig [tigether. Ever\ . . - r st- s e i .. l i:,; ,i nl .\ n w;. :" i . s li o ul ld g 'e t i i l o Ih e f i h t -"i ,tiHis to ic ()wle i r.hip League, 14:19 it CRiO R EliNg. Whingo. ScO-OPERATIVE NEWS Seattle District Everett, Wash.---A big inetnbor ship drive is to be held inl Ever. by the Everett Co-operative socie(ty. which operates a grocery store aili meat market at 2933 Broadway. This drive is to be held in connection with the National Co-operative sociei y and workers from the national will be here to assist. A big rousing meeting starting the campaign will be held at the Forumn on Tuesday evening, under chiig;, of Mr. Olin of the national move ment, and several speakers will be n,eard on this progressive method :f collective purchasing. The "Co-op" movement is still in its infancy in America, but is fa:.' forging to the front. Already the.re are many stores in the northweste and now a wholesale is being formed to be owned by the stores in th various towns. The Everett socit rajceftly subscribed one-fourth ot ii ;a;id-in capital to the wholessle, thlt::, t, iliating with the National Co-o; :.eovement. There are many people in Ever:: who do not know that such an or -ranization is in the city; while th'- ; ',e others who, knowing that such a store exists, are not informed (.T: i: big F,.op of the co-oi work ir to 'the advantage of them becom i',g affiliated with the local branlch. This campaign is to educate the pIe, ple along these lines and it is e: pected that a large membership will rnsult. All co-operators or otheri who are interested in the subi.: to ; ae urged to attend the meetil.g on 'i',Tesday evening. Tacoma.-Tacoma Rochdale C: operatives held a joint conference with the representatives of the Na Tional ('o-operative Association Wholesale of America. the Pac;fic ('o-operative League of California, the Washington Rochdale Union, the Triple Alliance, Nonpartisan Leagne Puyallup & Summer Fruit Growers association, and the Washington Grange last Sunday at 1 p. m. ir Unagles' hall. Plans were made for the purpose of taking immediat' steps necessary for bringing the pro ducer and consumer closer togelher Principal speakers were C. It. Cot trell, secretary of the Triple Alliance of Seattle, and Ernest Ames, pres; dent of the Pacific Co-operativ, League and manager of the North west Branch Wholesale National Co operative Association of Americe Other speakers were Carl Lunn, vice president of the National ('o-oper: tive Association; Fred Chamberlain of the Puyallup Grange, and Alice Yarnell, organizer of the Stale t range. New York District The co-operative enterprise that can write out a check for $9,000 with an order for goods is going some. There aren't a great many of mt.re in it s cruntry, but the Fed 'r!it Co-n.pri.tive League of New York cityv is certainly one of them. v-ey mremllir of the society nyears grey unif<,.o at least eight hours day, not to advertise his affiliationI - rho Il:oer. iun beeaus? he is a! .::ail nar;i 'he United State;.! .,.,'ice - th l members of the' ;nni-- i(!o :lnn~:b-r 12.000. Ontsiders are excluded which i5 aontrary to Roch-tale co-onerative principle, but the fault is not that ENGLISH LABOR MOVEMENT PROTESTS Scathing Denunciation of Terrorist Action of the British Government in Ireland. (From IA)NI)O. DAILY IlEItliA), Sept. I2.) I The proclllhlm' Won ----ihat is to tay, She attelmpted suppresiun-- -of thi .i hole Sinin "ie tviiOvenlt nt, anid of hI ,e Gaelic lagute as well. in the city "ud C(ounty e ( C'ork, is a: e\veni I.ad I I ar exhibition of mil.ta tit i yvra.:y i .ital tle eairler p'rocitllmattlon of th,. ; lllTe love lent anti organizations in I It counties of Tipperary and Clar e. IThere i astlate of war in Ireland. I )n one side there is an overwhelmn a ,ng array of atelrial force and 'weapons. On the other side there I rte Practically no weapons 0that I count; for anythingl in lto(uern war 'f are. unld, what ower the opprl'esloln i and provocation, there cant only be * spasmodic hitting uhck or incidental Sduaring outbursts, of the guerisht 'order. The real might of the peo I ple, their real power of resistaltce ;is moral and intellectual. T 'There was a dash to seize arms in ,Fermoy. There is not thel slightest ' evidence that any inhabitant of the Soilown was concerned in it. In tni.t burst of guerilla tattits a Britisht q soldier lost his life. A few day(. vlater his fellow-soldiers indulged its a whoieale wrecking and looting Il , thet streets of the unofl'ending townll. . u"Damn your wi ndows." an English :colonel is reported to lia.,r said su1,U - seiluenil ! ! uo Ithe protesting inlhatb: a tantl. Lord IlFrench and his fellow-lead ers intervene. They do things in an .nmmenlasurably bigger and bolder way. "Damn your nationality atnd your culltle!" thcy cry out ill eflfect. I'heya "prollain (that is, dcltare absolutely illegal) the whole self determination mnovemlent and organ ization, and the edlucalional and ul tellectual instit l;ion, the Gaeliic league, in every town. village, moun tainside, highway and byway, in tihe largest county in Ireland. Not only do they ban the political and national forces and factors, tlhey make Irish studies in urban and rural centers a crimne altnd a source of peril. The Gaelic league classes; and rallies are now lia)be to attack Iantl dispersal at the ,point of the hbnyonet. The tank and the nero phtlane are to be brought into actioni against the tlo tchers of Irish itlus. i anLd history through tihe greater par, of Munster. Just a month ago the Oireachtas, the All-Ireland Gaelic Festival, was 1 celebrated in the city of (Cork, This; would now he a heavy cr;le" (us the mnilitarists phrased it in the - eighteenth century), and the :1tu dents and scholars would be in p ril i of nlailling and(l Iiiassacre. An e0ac c parallel would b.. if, as a (en.:, ,I quence of industri'il troulble in Iales, the WAel:sh choir \,:ere "'proclainimed and the Eisteddtfod suippressed! 'The wanton ( aupidity, the open I evil, of our ha'iiling of the Irish 1 qluetion pass the power of words to condemn. They l oison the soul of e every nccent Engli,10hman with shank, IC as they poison tile soul of every de- s cent Irishman with wrath. They I iihave been ainon:; the lmost ruinouls' factors at the peace conference; they f have prejudiced the whole future of i thile worldl. They have branded our country as a knave and a hypocrite. ( And we are all responsible. Tilhe only solution is the honest and decent solutionl of living up lo Il our nublic professions and granting I self-determinationi to a little subject 1 nation rightly st'lggling to he free..1, This is the very last course everI( likely to suggest itself. ven\i remote ly, to a. Lloyd George goe\'rnmenlt. (Immediately after the publica- 1 tion of the above article the procla mation which the Daily Herald de nounced, and which then applied only to the Coul.ty of Cork. was extende(d to all Ireland. of the organization, but Uncle Sam's t who will only permlit employes to h enter the basements of the postoffice e buildings, where the 21 stores of the organiat Ion are established. The biggest of these stores, locat ad at the Grand Central station, postl office bllranch. deals in groceries, clothing, shoes, underwear, hosiery. x shirls, collars, neckwear, notions, I 1o'lveilties, anld even in vegetalle's. t During the past mnonth it did a busi ness of over $4,000. The $9,000 or-' I der, referred to above, is on officers' I olive drab. all-woolen blankets. I which are being bought directly from t he manulfac1lurer who was on eoll-, tract with tile Red Cross. These t blankets are the same as are being i asually sold for $6 by other distribu-;\ tive centers for the U. S. army sup-; (lies, but onl aiccount of tile size of ; lie order the co-(llerative mail 0 rll- i riers will get them for $4.75 apiel.' On this deal outsiders are being tak eli ill. Recently the league, ill co-opera lion with several other co-operative'i societies in the vicinity of New lYork. ordered a carload of sugar, at a :cot i of 7% cents a pound. Ordinarily. purcihasing from it wholes:lIer. 'Iher i Is very little Inargin betweenl tilhe wholesale and retail price of sugar.I but when you can order in carl(ad':l lots, there is a difference. The biggest enterprise, however, which the league has in hand is the1i'1 purchase of a large tract of land out-'1 side New York city, on which it is proposed to erect hodt1s for tuem b''rs of the orgiliz:alin, on the tlan of the British garden cities. Hre ; there will be ollpportullity fol ar a reaCil ( tremenlldous saving, for the co-pl),,! - ativ\e house-buildllers wil nIot o!!y save the profits of the landloard aI n r thl, house-sel'ilg agency, biut the lhi: t trakeoff of the realty development I company. whose profits may .b. I, iudged fromn the fact that it Ipel., l its salesmen from 25 to 50 Ip'lr:, l commissio n cn thc:r sales I f lofs. Colonel Ansell To Continue e Fighting Court-Marttil se System re COPYRIGHT. CLINEDINST·.WASHINGTON. Colonel Samuel T. Ansell, former the Army. whose resignation has been accepted by Secretary of War Baker. Colonel Ansell has been waging a stifT fight against the army court-martial system, and states he wid continue to do so, INDIANS PARTICIPATE IN FIlRST CONTEST AT TRAPS (b y lniae teed l're :fs.) New York, Oct. 24.- --The first pow wow and ltrap-sloot of tile Atlantic indians was to be hgld at the Trabers Isltatnd home of the New York Ath letic club here 'oday and tomorrow. I CLike al other shoots given by In dian organizations, this event is ani invitation a'fair. The ol ganizntion Bhere, just blooming, has 150 trap l shooters affiliated with it. The list includes amateurs as well as profes 'ionial shots. s The maii events during the shoot will be the Indian chalpionship andt 1 the Indian lhandicap. In addition, I Ihere are to be h50 larget competi I tions daily. Six yardage trophies have Sbeen ofere d, as well us average trophies and trophies for prolession It als to shoot at. c M. Ward Hammiond of Philadel -phia is president of thie Athletic l i dians. E. iR.. Gavin of Wgilmington, j Del., is secretary and treasurer. So- o SPORTOGRAPHY ry "GRAVY." MAY 1 NOT * * * suggest that a clause be inserted in the league of nations covenant, guaranteeing tht right to life of the Thanksgiving turkey? Ted Withinlton C'oaching. Ted Withingto.n, former Harvard football star and all American center, is now coach o thie Williams fresh men eleven for the season. He start ed work with a squad of 35 men, in cluding a number of former prep school stars. Withington is at Wil liams in connection with V. 1I. C. A.. work. In addition to coaching the freStmlen he also assists Coach !Irooks with the first team. C('olumbia O()arsmen Begin Fall Row ing. Fall rowing practice at Columbia university was formerly begun the other day, when more than 60 fresh mien candidates reported to Coach Jim Rive at the Union Boat club on Ihe Harlem. Seven boatloads of youngsters wereo sent out oni the river under the guidance of Rice and Cap tain Bob O'Loughlin of the 'Varsity, both of whom fell to with a vengeance and wielded oars themselves. Var sity cuoxswains took charge of two barges, and Fred Plaisted, whoi ic'ached the Blue and White crews lat; year. also took a handl. Only the fundamentals of oars puntshilp were attenmpted at first, and Sa Ilthough it was their first taste of real rowig., the freshmen showed preoitgiing ability. Heavy barges with fixecd seats wcere used. The fall practice on the HarlemI will contir ue until at least lDec. 15. Rice is c!ated oevr the first yeari' niin. It is the largest squad that Sihas or reIported to him since he took over the destines of Columbia rowing, and its average weight will be well over 160 pounds. Ninety-I five yearlinlg-s have signed the crew list, 1he difference between this fig irlie and the number who actually re -ported being explained by the fact that matny of the nmen are playingi freshmiten football at present. They t\\ill report at the end of the sea ,s-on, in the middle of November, and will still be able to get in a limonth's workout on the Harlem. WI1hen Tomn O'(Br'len Won ('hllnpion ship of lEngland. i'rn Cri bb defeated Bob (lcgscni in '3 rounds at .Moulsey Hurst, Eng. ill years ago tontorrow. It was i this bottle that Cribb wort the I'ap:iii.nshi of England. The op : rion to prize fighting wits so -i.ring tht tilhe location of tihei pro Sl-id challmpionship rookus was kept ' .crcl, and was divulged :nly on. Iday .; into the 410 sports who 'd !iig np $15 each for tickets. T'". riitg was built In the night, to ' lither with the planks which served i-i seatlt for ticket holders. a;ld by 'c.ock' ii lthe morning tht, news i the fight had spread all over ;'iPt bart iof the country, ani vast itrowds began to pour towards I!ou! .-"y Hurst. As a curtain-raiser Tom !:,lcher defeated Copley in 34 riunds. The championship battle be Iw,-en Cribb and Gregson was a close thing, and in the 13th round Gregson landed a blow which almost put Cribb hors du combat. Odds of 10I to 1 :gaineti Cribb were offered at that stage by Gregson's backers. In thej end' Cribb triumphed, although both men were so weak that they could scarcely stand. The new champion received $750, while a purse was raised for Gregson 17y the spectators. Class in Sportographly. Answer: The hardest batting in a game in the National league was done by the Cincinnati club, present world's champions, who in June 18, 1893. made 32 hits for a total of 54 bases off Rhodes, pitching for Louis ville. Included in the hits were 19 singles. .four doubles. five triples, and three. home runs. In what baseball game did all nine players make a hit and get a run in one inning? Tcmorrov's paper will tell. TO RI.ELEASE JENKINS. Washington, Oct. 24.-The Gar ranza government, it is stated, has informed the American government that prompt measures have been tak en for the release of William 0. Jen kins, consular agent at Puebla, who was captured by bandits and is be ing held for $125.000 ransom. RAlLROAD TIME TARBE Trai'. arrive a.ud epart froui butte as follows: Olregnm Rhord I~ne. Arrive 5 OR a. m and 5:25 p m Leave, 7:15 a. m. and 6:00 p. m. Northern Pacific. East bound trains depart: Loc:a 7:00 a. m,; stub, 10:45 a. inm.; No 2 8:50 p. m.; No. 42. 10:20 p. nm. West bound trains depart: No 41. 6:25 a. m.; stub, 7:25 a. in.; No. 1, 9:05 p mn.; Missoula stub. 0:30 p. m. Local from east arrives 9:15 a. im nand 8:05 p. m. Stub from west ar _ rives 1:00 p. m. and 8:05 p. m. All other trains arrive 10 minutes prior to departure. reat Nortlhern. Leaves 8:00 a. m. and 2:45 p. m Arrives 3:40 p. m. and 9:30 p. m. CChicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul. East hound leaves 10:45 a. m. and 10:25 p. m. est bound leaves 11:51 a. m. and 10:10 p. inm. All trains arrive 10 minutes prior to departure. I Butte, Anaconda arnd Pucific. Leaves 9:30 a. m., 1:00 p. m.. 5:00 Ip. m. and 10:16 p. m. it Arrives 8:40 a. m., 12:20 p. m.. d 4:30 p. m. and 7:45 p. m. DBAlL IS WANTED WITHOUT FAILFOR THE MEN WHO ARE IN Hundreds of workers are literally rotting in the jails of this country because of their activity in the cause of Labor. Many of these victims of the world-wide class war are awatirig trial-and have been waiting for many weary months for the speedy trial guaranteed them by the United States Constitution. Others were tried and sentenced to terms ranging from one to twenty years during the period of war hysteria, and appeals in their cases are now being taken from King Capital drunk Lo King Capital sober. Some of the prisoners have escaped by death, others are dying, many have contracted tuberculosis and other loathsome diseases, antd all are sul'teririg uintold agony from close confinement in the fetid atmosphere, from insanitary and unhealthy surroundings, from poor and insufficient food, and from inhuman treatment accorded them by brutalized guards. Past attermrpts to secure bail for all of these workers in jail have not been attended with great success because of the lack of system. In dividuals sought to secure bail for their personal friends, and failing to get the neessary amrount they returned what had been collected, thus making their en ire el'i ots fruitiess. This was the condition facing the delegates from all the western district organizations of the Industrial Workers of the W\orhld when they met in conference on July 3 and 4 in Seattle. The delegates solved the problem by an unfailing means LGrganization. A Bail and lorid Conlnlittee was elected to systematize the work of collectilng bail and a nalion-wide drive has been sta.rted to secure the loan of cash, Liberty Bonds and property sufficient to gain the release of all class war prisoners. With plractically no advertising Six Thou sand Dollars were raised in the first five days. More than Two IHun dtred Thousand I)ollars are needed to release those now being held for their Labor activity. Sums of Five Dollars and up are accepted as loans, and all cash, Lib erty Bonds or property is tabulated in triplicate, one copy going to the person rraking the loan, another being retained by the Bail and Bond Commnittee. and the third being filed with the Trades Union Savings and Loan Association of Seattle, with whom all funds, bonds and prop erty schedules will be banked. Only those who have been proved loyal and trustworthy are being sent out as collectors. Everything possible has been done to safeguard this bail and bond fund, from the selection of the committee to the choice of the bank. A portion of the fund is being set aside to return loans on demand in case persons who have made them are forced to leave the country or have other reasons for making a withdrawal. Bail will be used to release specified persons where that is desired, but otherwise the release will take place by a blind drawing of names, thus insuring fairness to all tpris roers. By commnon consent the men in Wichita, Kansas, jail will first be released. a.s threy have been held the longest and jail conditions are worse there than anywhere else in the entire country. This bail has nearly all been subscribed, and the men will be made accr'edited e-ltlcorsl when released, and their speedy release will help to set others at liberty. No necessity exists for argument. Your duty is clear. If your ears are not deaf to a call from your class, if you feel that an injury to one is an injury to all, if ther e burns within you the faintest spark of human ity, you will see that the mnen do not remain behind the bars an un necessary minute because you withheld your support. THEY ARE WILLING TO GIVE THEIR LIVES FOR YOU! ARE YOU WILLING TO LOAN YOUR DOLLARS TO THEM? Send all cash, checks and bonds to John L. Enqdahl, Secretary of Ball and Bond Committee, Box W, Ballard Station, Seattle. Pi'operty schedules should be filed with Attorney Ralph S. Pierce., Room 607 Central Building, Seattle. Butte Office, 318 N. Wyoming St., A. S. Embree, Bond and Ball delegate. COAL PRICES I (Continued from Page One.) woulu explain why miners were be ing thrown out of employment on the "over supply" argument while U ,onsuilm.ers were being mulcted for an additional dollar on the ";ackl ot :oal' theory. I .. .. .Frost of the Brotherhood of 1 Locomotive Firemen and Engineers, I who has been a close student of the fuel situation for severil years, de I clares the operators are alxious to create a shortage cf coal and then I bl:ame this condition on the unions nhen public protest arises. LLOYD GEORGE'S (Continued ronxt Page Ona.l .hli resignatBin o1 the premier is r •'rtainty. that the government's de .feat is further sustained. or its re '"a biiitntion inadtequate and that .loyd Ceorrge musti resign. lhe ('hrenicle eidl: "The hing doubtless will entrust :'iTm w'th the fcrnmalion of a new ministry, but whence will he be re e.ed of his speoport? Lloyd George ill be enmpellel to seek fresh au-! hority at a general election." Use the Classified Columns of I THE DAILY BULLETIN Big Specials For " SATURDAYI ONLY . We place on sale prompt- I I ly at 9 o'clock tomorrow I morning about 50 wom- fl en's and misses' trimmed f M hats, both large and small - Sshapes, values to $10.00. e Better hurry as they wont f_ last the day out. Choice- -. R U U , * NONE SOLD TO * o DEALERS I I An Amazing I i Waist Sale ! I Just received, a number I o of high grade silk Georg- 3 * ette and crepe de chine m I waists, at a (tremendous I 3 price concession. They _ * are offered to you tomor- . I row in the same generous I * way. All the new wanted 0 . colors; values to $10.00. Sale $59O Sprice S 111 West Park St. I i  Bulletin Want Ads Get Result. Phone 52.