Newspaper Page Text
We never forget that our
firs duty is to our depositors
and to handle every dollar so it
cnn lw paid back.
This ban.. has leen In exist
ence for 15 yeS rs and has held
to a safe, progressive policy
that insures a sound condition
and a steady growth.
Its owners have shown prul
denlle in the management of all
their Ibuiinuss affairs and are
men of intlegrity, good judg
ment and ability.
You are invited to open an
i c(ountl aInd to feel asslured
they will safeguard your inter
ests in every manner.
4 PER CENT ThTEREST ON
YEGEN BROS. BANKERS
SAY. YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
BUTTE R, BUTTER
MILK AND DAIRY
Wholesale. Give us a
To the Farmers
Ship us your cream.
lAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Our line of men's merchandise is
being sold at prices that never
were so low in Butte. Fine line
MONTANA CLOTHING AND
103 South Arizona Street.
Out of the High Rent District.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
Your photo makes an ideal gift.
It is one thing your friends
cannot buy. We have many
styles to offer. Have your sit
John Lumme, Mgr.
217 East Park Street.
SAY YOU SAW lT IN BULLETIN.
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.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
THOMAS E. JOYCE
PIANO TUNER AND REPAIRER
Headquarters, Hunt Piano Co.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
318 East Park, Anaconda.
Pool, ice cream, soft drinks of all
kinds, good assortment of cigars,
cigarettes, tobacco and candy.
STALL NO. 13.
Kerrigan & Huber.
Daily shipment strictly fresh
eggs and Whitehall Cream
M ,Urjp Eaga+, , Prop.
b.0l u In nGreat J'alls visit the Rea
EwpaIly ealters to the working cl&a.
lOMlarrS3t. South an
L.. "&ur FrsLnt National Dank.
.KE t WINS GAIE
(Continued from Page One.)
the Reds, the White Sox thismorn
ing prepared to repeat the perform
ance. Upon their return from Cin
cinnati the Sox were a bit disheart
eped after losing two straight to the
Reds. Kerr's star game yesterday
in which he held the slugging Reds
to three hits and shut them out with
out a score, however. caused a re
turn of the old White Sox. confidence
and Gleason and his boys this morn
ing predicted they would win again
Fans who have attended all three
games gave yesterday's the palm for
being the best of the series so far.
Kerr's work on the mound was sen
sational and the work of Fisher foi
the Reds was up to championship
As contrasted with the three hits
made by the Reds off Kerr, the Sox
only succeeded in making seven off
Fisher. While Kerr pitched a halt
inning more than the two Red pitch
ers combined, he threw only one
more ball than both Fisher and
Luque combined. Fisher hurled 81
times and Luque 1S.
Kerr pitched 2J strikes, Fisher
pitched 28 and Luque pitched four.
Kerr pitched 32 balls, Fisher 27 and
Luque six. In Ihe eighth inning
Kerr pitched only eight times.
The figures given out on the at
tendance shows that there were
29,126 persons in attendance at yes
terdays game. The total receipts
were $90,569, of which the players
receive $48,907.26; the clubs, $32;
604.80 and the national commis
Cincinnati---- A A . R. BH. PO. A. E.
Rath, 2b............ 4 0 0 3 "3 u
Dauberl. b...... 4 0 0 14 1 0
Groh, 3h ........... t n, 0 2 5 0
Roush, cf.............. 3 0 0 0 0
Duncan, If .......... 3 i 1 0 it U
Kopf, se............ 3 1. 3 1 0
Neale. rf............ 3 0 0 1 0 0
Rariden. c........ 3 0 0 2 3 0
Fisher. p.......... 2 0 0 5 I
*Magee ............ 1 0 0 0 0 0
Lugut , pi............ 0 0 0 1 0 0t
Totals ..........29 0 i 24 18 1
R*Batted for Fisher in eighth,
Chicago-- AB. 11. 1BH. PO. A. E.
,Leibold, rf........ 4 0 0 2 0 0
Ed Collins, 2b.... 4 0 1 1 6 I0
Weaver. :lb........ 4 0 1 0 4 0
lr.tkston. I0f........ 1 2 1 0 0
Felsch, ef.......... 2 1 0 1 i o
tra ntil. lb........ 3 0 1 15 1 0
Risberg, as ........ 2 1 1 3 6 0
Schalk, c... ........ 3 0 1 4 0
Kerr, p.............. 3 0 0 0 0 0
Totals ..........28 ; 7 27 17 0
Three-base hit---Risberg. DIouble
plays-Groh to Rath to Daubert;
Risberg to Ed Collins. Left on
bases-Cincinnati, 3; Chicago. 3.
Bases on balls--Off Fisher (Ris
berg, Felsch); Kerr (Groh). H.its
----Off Fisher. 7 in 7 innings; off
I.ulue, none in one inning. Struck
out-By Kerr, 4 (Groh, Duncan,
Neale. Daubert . by Lugue ( lei
bold t. Losing pitcher---- isher. Um
piresQ---uigley, behind plate; Nallin,
at first; Rigler, at second; Evans,
at third. Time--I- hour, 30 minutes.
MUSICIANS LEFT OUTSIDE.
( Bulletin's Special Service.)
Chicago, Oct. 4.-The most so'
rowful group of individuals in Chi
cago yesterday was the Cincinnati
rooters' band, which. through an
oversight on part of the rooters, was
compelled to do its serenading out
side the ball park. The Rooters'
club. 500 strong, attended the game,
but because of failure to provide ad
mission tickets for the hand, the
imusicians were comptelled to stay
outside the gate and sorrowfully
watchi the fortunate ticket owners
pass through the wicket. 'They as
cribe Cincinnati's failure to win to
the lack of their inspiring music in
side the grounds.
ICK[ET SCALPEOS ARE
JAILED BY UNCLE SAM
(Bulletin's Special Service.)
Chicago, Oct. 4.---Twelve men,
charged with scalping world's series
tickets, were arrested by internal
revenue agents in downtown hotels
and at the White Sox ball park. It
is alleged the scalpers sold tickets
for yesterday's game at profits as
high as 800 per cent. One of the
scalpers arrested is said to have re
alized $389 from a block of tickets
which cost him only $49.50.
The charges filed against the men
are for failure to register as ticket
brokers. The federal war tax regu
lations permit scalpers to make a
profit of only 50 cents on each tick
et, all profit over that amount hav
ing to he divided with the govern
It is stated that a few cnalpers,
caught at the opening of the game
with big blocks of tickets, disposed
of their holdings at normal prices
and in a few instances at a loss.
(Continued from Page One.)
' The bleachers were jamnmed an
hour before the opening of the game.
The attendance was given as 34,363.
Cincinnati backers were taking
1 some bets at 6 to 5 with the Sox as
) favorites before the game today.
There is said to be little betting on
The Reds made four hits during
I the first five innings and Chicago
only one. The Reds managed to
Smake one more hit off Cicotte's.de
livery. Chicago made th ee hits dlur
ing the game.
Referendum vote Tues4ay, Oct. 7,
Carpenters' Union hall. Polls open
from 12 noon until 9 p. m.-Adv.
J. L. Lucas of Terry is a business
S'P. . Gilligan of Devon is visitng
I Mass Meetin
EA 'propFaganda mass meetinlg will be hel! in
318 NORTH WYOMING ST.,t
.1holing will slarl at o'clock and will be in . "
of tlhe L V. V.
A. S. EMBREE
will speak o.io I, l ca eonditions of labor nt. l
CfI' Chicago will speak on 1ondili 4ns thlioupghouiti
Admission Free-Everybody Weicone
l.t,. iai'r business meeting (-I I Brlte anch -. L .N1
ý, ý \ will e heli Monday evening. (let. ti at 8" l(fi.
limj iIanl t liluestiais will ie discussed and a(i "teif i n.
A.ll Iell)beirs of `lll i8 n Ilull ne fllIrl f g'Ied to att.eii hia
ISec. thitle Iratih. I. 1. No. 8m . L \\ \
Iit111tII IIU I ItIIItIIIIII tIIIIIII!IttI Nltl III t 1 , i'
FROM U. S. GOVERNMENT! .
TI-HE t'NITE]I) STA'TES (IiAIN C. OfPOR.tT \
is prepared to divert from its r.' i ases. ail .; gili
sell Silr i.ffll \W heal t" it 1 ur iin f.if ls i - i - I ,.l t -
$10.00 per bbl.;
I)FI1VIJ:[II AT ANY I'O)NT west of the tilis. ..
Indianfa Stlate LinIIe and west o' the Mississip i f er. n
S ut ff4l4t ill Paci'if , (:cn l, teitii orIV.)
For uirther par'tic.'uliars apply if,
United States Grain Corpo atbn
Frank L. Carey, 2nd Vice Pres.
MINNEAPOLIS, - - - MINNESO'A.
MEN TURN DOWN
(Continued From Page One.)
men headquarters has prepared the
following message to the people,
signed by Secretary Thomas, to be
shown on thte screen of motion pic
"The railway men are not fighting
the community. 1 have always done
my best to avoid strikes. I did on
this occasion. But those who wanted
to fight labor rendered my efforts in
effectual. We are fighting for the
lowest paid wage earners against a
conspiracy to lower wages. if the
wages of the railway men are re
duced other tradds will follow. This
is only the first battle in the cain
ipaign andi the governmient hasii
thrown all its weight against the
"\We all fought to free England.i
The railway men played their part !
in the struggle. We were promised
all Englaitnd worthy of our sacrifices.
It is your fight as well as ours to ob
tain it. We want your help."
(Continued frot Page One.)
committittee as . ffictitent length of
reside~nce in any (onll0ty to setcure the
right to vote. and demand is made!
for a co!tstitullional almendment to'
secure this lit ht.
The conmmittee diiemands that
packing plants. railroads, muiues,
public utilities, water powerl anld am
munition factors be taken over by
the people, and that military train
ing in the public schools bhe abolished
and is on record in opposition to lni
Sversal military training.
MINER KILLED THIS
MORNING AT "SPEC"
Stanko Mojisick. 37, a miner em
ployed at the Speculator mine, was
killed in the mine this morning as
his shift was quitting work. AMo
jisick fell down a chute.
The deceased had lived at 415;
Anaconda road. He is survived by
his widow and five children. He had
been in the United States for nine
years and in Butte for seven. He
was a member of a Serbian-Balkant
society, which will have charge of
the funeral arrangements at a date
to be announced later.
The Butte Turn-Verin will hold a
"ueeting at Scandia hall at 2 o'clock.
Sunday, Oct. 5.
Adv. E. ZAIIL,
Boilermakers, Iron Shipbuilders
a and Helpers of America: There will
be a special meeting at Schillings'
hall Tuesday afternoon at 1 o'clock.
g -W. F. COWNING,
S-Adv. Fin. See.
,(Continued from Page (H.)
'undly in Belfast. 'The ie ali.be:,
sere all members o1 1he tV W. `
nd they certainly ,elivid hii
,oods when it came 1. payig th"a
respects to Lloyd Georgo i' d 1 ti c
,ther plutocrats. We imay :pen *i1
in office here and starl a l nch it I
he I. W. W.
",Com motin labI or hb'o ir ia c !..,t
if practical peonage owingto '!
Extremely low wages and bIh rI..
.-f living. There is i101 h tl'conltn
And between the riu .lrned toldierr
tnd the unions the ,rId , dtes : '
masters of industry t ,, ', ti i t Se
l'irls PeaIsant.s ,iild.
"The Sinn Fein hta Ib.ti '-,up
pressazd by the Englisl .g ,,rnmeti't,
l.ut it only soelns to str.ongt:al twitns.
T'here wtere 2°o lrish tieas.,i leiiled
by soldiers, and the lipol ,tad tihe
juries in all cases brouiigl i a vier
dirt of guilty, but as t.r no =1 i' -
tente has in er been ihpil, 'd Toe
soldiers and police are lyi-' elitliii
ated by 'lat ties unknowin.
"There are great nil nthf', of 0ile
mten here. 'specially r:tuined ll i
liers. 'Th'ise iretulrnedl .i els hi
what is known as an " I '.iiloy'. titihI
bureau and ia small all- we .,e weeii
ly to keep thelm n ontei'r 1d. ', tBlic-'
is it lot of di(scontiln : ic:ii therii.
MEMBERS OF "FI *iINI
FIRST" REAH TBUTE
Atlir hard service ii lIrantce <ai
imemberll s of the A. E. P'..: u.lber
of ultite boys who were' Iit;lbers of
the "Fighting First" div,!on re'
turned honle last Sunday. :tcludeed
in the contingenlt whicht riat.-edl tili
city Sunday wore John Vai or. Edi
ward tMartini Tillolas lKei -. M:l'
I)esmneaux. John and toiiirati Casey,
all of Butte. Horace Garitv auntl
Floyd Braun of Anaconda w c, with
Card Party and Daice.
at Stevens & Manly hall everySatur
lday .nd Tuesday niglit. bitkinning
Oct. 4. Game starts at 9 p. il. aharpi
Adv P. \. ' FYNN.
Bernard Jac by
FINE TAILORlI G.
Cleaning, Pressing and R airing
43 EAST BROADWt
Classic Chili Pa or
210 N. Main St.
CHILI, LIGHT LUN
THE BEST WAFFLES IN WN
Open Day and NIg~t
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BUL TIN.
SAYS RIAL USED
(Contlntied From Page One.)
interpreter; is as follows:
"Oct. 2. 1919.
"For the sheriff or coroner. Please
translate this copy. Yours truly,
"Charles J. Antila. 1112 ,East
!Park street, Butte, Mont.:
"Finnish Language -- The best
Sicing for me to do is die. My life
. in such shape I cannot live any
tore. I was trying to do the best
could for my family, but it looks
1: me that my wife cannot start a
u.etter life because Alexander Thomp
on has given her some kind of medi
ines-that this medicine has made
.ier in the shape she's in right now.
i`hese medicines have made by wife
o keep going with Thompson so she
oannot bart from him any more, and
that they will have to get me out of
the way some way or other.
"Last February they was trying
to get me as a partner for Thompson
in the Black Rock mine and over
there Thompson could do something
to me that it would look like an ac
cident, but I didn't go to work with
him because I was wise to this anit
this Mrs. Hiibacka, 501 East Broad
way and Alexander Rantanen in the
isame place and James Hill of No. 3
Parrsot street, they'll know all about
M.,y wife has told theln that this
was their figurings. And Thompson
last summer was watching behind
the windows some nights (meaning
quite a few nights) when he could
get a chance. Also my wife has a
tried one time when I was working
on the night shift and sleeping in
the day time, started to burn the
bed and the doors were closed and
she wailed in the next room, bult I
woke up just as I was almost
p hoked. and I went into another
iooi aintl aliy wife was sitting over
there and she told me, 'Why didn't
,ou stay in there, so that we could
Setl rid of you?'
"She would leave the house at
(cenings and come back at. 6 o'clock
in the morning, drunk, and want me
to go to work. and when I came
home from work at night my wife
is drunk again, so she can't stand
,p. And so she told me she had
: good time with Thompson and that
a itlih me she won't have as good a
time is she would have with Thomp
soin at all. Yesteraay night she was
ti way froni hoime all evening and
v ien she c;llle homne antid I asked
h r where shite was. (Interprleter
c:-,'t make out just what it was she
S.nat to get; he thinks some kind
oY drink.) She's been over to get
MKite t(?, but she's drunk anyhow.
i:be used to go in saloon at.220 Car
,i lii avenue. They always sent a
iii le girl.over there to tell her that
'honlmpon wants her. And somne
iiutes there are some other drunk
i.,'s there that also wants her over
ut 1re. I been there twice to get my
Cwie from there and I find her on
bed. asleep and drunk.
"All this life is the cause of my
o,?ing this because I love my wife
,ind I can't stand any more of this,
i, 'Cus e mly heart is broke and will
cr'ed blood, but I can't wait 41i my
v ~fe would get somebody to kill nie.
'-ie told me last Friday night that
I "haven't got many mnore days to
live any more and it looks to me that
vavy last aSturday night, but they
tidn't quite succeed down there. lMy
swn children heard this last Friday
i tight, what she told ume about this
"I wrote this when I was sober
Iand in my right mind. I don't want
inything else except when I get
, home from here (the interpreter
i presumes this was written in the
t nine andt once kiss my wife and tell
i my children good bye. That's all.
(I Signed) "CEHAS. Jf. ANTILA.
Antnouncement has been miade
hait the inquest into the deaths of
lntila and his wife will be held on
i iMonday afternoon at 2 o'clock.
(Continued From Page One.)
"This gentleman's (Judge Gary's)
remarks about. foreigners now,"
Tighe remarked, "are not well taken
in view of that."
"Do you charge that from 1909 on
there was a steady increase of foreign
workmen in the steel company's
works?" asked Senator Walsh, demo
"Yes. I do," Tighe answered.
l)eclaring that the present strike
was preceded by universal demands
for organization from steel workers,
Tighe said about 100 new charters
for local unions had been issued by
his organization, but that he could
not tell exactly how many men had
joined for the strike. On Oct. 1, he
said. 363,000 men were on strike.
"How many of those strikers can
not speak English?" asked Chairman
"To be frank about the matter, I
think the largest percentage of them
"I wouldn't be doing justice to my
organization," Tighe concluded, "if I
failed to contradict Judge Gary's
statements. The corporations have
used the vicious element they comn
plain of. I want to protest that
neither our organizations nor the
American Federation of Labor has
any vicious element in it."
'Why could not the strike be de
layed at the president's reque,.t?"
asked Chairman Kenyon.
"lBecause there was a number of 1.
W. W. organizers among the men,"
"If we had delayed they would
have said that the American Federa
tion of Labor could not do anything.
l'hey would have succeeded in calling
some sporadic strikes anyway."
"Then, in the last analysis, the T.
\W. W. caused this strike," said Sen
"Oh, don't take that view," Tighe
responded. "If we had gotten a con
ftrence with Judge Gary we would
have had something to show these
men. that their interests were being
protected, and could have held them
on the job."
Loc'al union No. 65, 1. B. E. W.:
A special meeting of this union will
be held Monday, Oct. 6, at 8 p. m. in
SK LLIN OF
Just Two Years Ago Today
Urner -Nelson Was Killed
and Neal Carr Was Shot
by A. C. M. Gunmen.
Today was noted by man- ,s tl,
second anniversary of the killing of
Urner Nelson and the shooting oA
Neal F. Carr by Zeko barovtr
said to have been in the employ of
the Anaconda Copper Mining com
pany as a gunman at the time. The
double shooting occurred on South
Arizona street on Oct. 4, 1917.
According to the testimony ad
duced at the trial, Nelson is spposed
to have called Savichevich a "scab."
whereupon a quarrel ensued. It
was testified that when Savichevich
drew a gun, Nelson ran down Ari
tona street with the former after
him, firing as he ran.
It was shown that the first shot.
fired struck Nelson in the back, as
fleeing man was in front of 433
South Arizona street. The second
shot struck Neal Carr, an innocent
pedestrian, in the knee as he was
walking past 435/z South Arizona
street. As Nelson, already woundedd,
attempted to enter the Rainier cafe
to esr-ape his pursuer, it was testi
fied. the third shot struck him in
the breast, causing his death. A
fourth shot went wild and struck
the cafe window.
Nelson was rushed to the city
emergency hospital, where he died.
Carr spent nine weeks in a hospital
suffering from the injury inflicted
on his knee and then was on
crutches for eight months.
Savichetvich was tried in April,
1918, in Judge Dwyer's court, but
on his plea of self-defense, was
cleared of the killing of Nelson and
the shooting of Carr.
. . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . .. . .
ROWE ABSOLVD I
The coroner's jury which sat at
the inquest over the remains of
Richard Rheim, 6-year-old son of
O. Y. Rheim, returned the following
verdict this afternoon:
"We find that the deceased came
to his death from shock, hemorrhage
and internal injuries, caused by be- I
ing run over by an automobile driven -
by Maurice Rowe at the c:orlner of
First street and Utah avenue on the
afternoon of Oct. 1. We further
find that the accident was unavoid
SUPPOSED SUICIDE AT
MELROSE UNDER PROBE
County Attorney Jackson is going
to Melrose tomorrow, he says, to do
a little sleuthing on that Martin
"suicide" which, he says, looks like
The evidence brought out at the
inquest Thursday tended to show
that Martin was shot from behind
by another person, although nothing
that came out pointed to the identi
ty of the murderer. It is claimed
that .\artin was the third husbanu
of Mrs. Martin. It is known that
the two had been living apart. It
is hinted that Mrs. Martin and her
sister know more than they have
told. It is conjectured that there is
another man mixed up in the affair.
The doctors who testified at the
inquest were positive that such a
wound as the one which caused the
death of Martin could not be self
Go to Woody-Doull Drug company
for all your drugs. Remember
Woodruff's Headache Special and
Homemade Liver Pills, 29 South
Fred Schuster, Joe Coy and Dr.
Frank Hall, all of Deer Lodge, are
spending the latter part of the week
in this city.
Miss Edna Fraser of Helena is en
joying a shopping tour in this city.
$100 reward will be paid to any
one proving we do not put in the
best main spring for $1. Mayer, 87
North Main street.-Adv.
Frank Eliel of Dillon is looking
after business matters in this city.
R. G. McPherson of Willow Creek
is a business visitor in this city.
William A. Bell of Billings is mak
ing a brief business visit here.
Dr. 0. M. Eddy, dentist, 204-20b
Pennsylvania block. Phone 4035-W
J. H. Walley of Billings is looking
after business matters here.
W. L. Burkhart of Helena is spend
ing a few days in Butte.
George Mlain of Dillon is spending
a few days in this city.
Cowles Andrus of Ismay is a bust
ness visitor in Butte.
Washington Market. Ground bone
7 pounds for 25c.-Adv.
P. F. Prentice of Boulder arrived
in Butte last evening.
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
heatle is Ilhe only suc
cessfhul down - draft
stove that has stood the
test for almost a half a
century. It's the world's
All parts are made ex
lea heavy, are securely
iolled atid riveted to
gether; doors are mill
ed ainl fitled air-light;
fully guaranteed . and
will hold fire 48 hlouirs
-the most richly nick
el rimmnied, the most
showy and massisve, and
by fIar lhe most elabo
rate and best healing
stove the world has
The Big Furniture Store
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
- Your j
*To get the best
g shoes, g 0lo ve s,
hats andl caps at
o on-thirl less than
at any other place
ill town is at
i Early's i
* been redueed to a
Ipoint whore yontu
ca nnotl resist put,
* ting in a stock of
goMds for future
use it' you do not
need them now.
* Prices have been
cut to the bone.
i Come and look
you will buy.
I 717 E. FRONT ST.
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.
BULLETIN SOLD AT
EXCHANGE SOFT DRINK
Hannas Suhr, Prop.
101 South Main Street
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Use Bulletin Want Ads.
Bulletin Phone No. Is 52