Newspaper Page Text
The Home of
SMechanics' Fine Tools,
Paints, Window Glass,
Plumbing and Electrical
Phone 956. 221 E. Park.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
B U T T E R, BUTTER
MILK AND DAI R Y
Wholesale. Give us a
To the Farmers
Ship us your cream.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN. a
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. a
21.7 East Park Street.
FOR SALE AT ALL
GROCERS AND AT r
107 N. MONTANA ST.
Phone 4147-W I
The Men 's Style
Store of Butte
29-31 WEST PARK STREET
640 UTAH AVE.
S PHONE 933.
Satisfaction guaranteed. i
Maurice Eagan, Prop.
SAY YOU SAW 1T IN BULLETIN:
WESTERN CASH MEAT
P. Roeusch, Prop. Phone 5127-R
We handle but the best. Can sell.
for the least.
2410 HARVARID AVE.
SAY YOU SAW iT 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.
118 East Park, Anaconda.
Pool, Ice cream, soft drinku of all
kinds, good assortment of cigars,
cigarettes, tobacco and candy.
When in Great Falls, visit the Rex
Specially caters to the working class.
15 Third St. South
Rear First National Bank
Mass Meeting Called by
Mayor Stodden'Has Small
Attendance. Soldiers Are
Tired of Parading.
The mass meeting of citizens
called by the mayor to prepare plans
for a celebration on Nov. 11. which
is to be observed this year as
"Armistice (lay," was poorly at
tended, but, as the mayor himself
remarked, the quality of those pres.
ent was excellent.
Of the 18 people present at 8:30
when the meeting was called to
order, two were reporters and I ;
were politicians. A large .portion
of the latter might even be termed
successful politicians if possession of
a public job is the correct test of
Ii. Elliot Stuclkel of the Bunte
Miner, who modestly assumed for his
paper the responsibility of inducing
Mayor Stodden to issue the call for
a mass meeting, acted as volunteer
temlllporary secretary, when the
mayor opened the meeting. Under
Mr. Stuckel's direction, however, tihe
assemblage soon effected an organ
ization. Mayor Stodden was con
firmed as permanent chairman and
the new boy scout executive from
Denver, 1 Mr. Benjamin Owen, was
made permanelnt secretary.
Mr. Stuckel deplored the small
attendance of citizens at the galher
ing. Mr. Stuckel said that anywhere
but in Butte such a call would hav
filled the hall to overflowing. But
in Butte, confessed Mr. Stuckel with
regret in hias voice, a Sinn Fein con
vention or a meeting to protest.
against lhe invasion of Siberia wouil
Idraw thousands where a truly patri
otic purpose would gather together
but a handful of adherents. Mr.
Stuckel, however, felt that however
small was the nuinber of citizens
actually present last night, it might
be correctly assumed that they rep
resented many, many thousands.
For instance, the two mnimbers of
the American Legion who had re
sponded to the mayor's call-did
they not represent more than 6,000
returned soldiers in Bulte?
Mr. Stuckel felt that everybody
was glad lwhen the armistice was
Edward Bassett, commander of
the Butte post of the American
Legion ruse to remark, in effect,
that to get the returned soldier
boys out to celebrate armistice day
would require a noble effort. Mr.
Bassett pledged himself to do every.,
thing he could. "But it is hard to
get. the boys out," he said. "They
don't want to turn out in parade.
They don't want to put on the uni
form. They don't want to display
themselves. They are tired of it.
It will take a lot of boosting to get
a decent turnout. The boys re
turned fromn service don't seem It
be interested in celebrating. It will
takle an awful lot of boosting."
aMr. Stuckel suggested the appoint
mont of a committee of 10 to take
general chiarge of the boosting. It
was appointed. The additional sug
gestion was then made of having
additional special committees ap
pointed--publicity, program, etc.
The suggestion was adopted.
The committee of 10 are to meet
this afternoon in the mayor's office.
Their report will be made to another
mass meeting of citizens T'hirsdlay
FAIMOS BUICK AMONG
ITS FRIENOS AT LST
_ That famous Buick car, over which
there developed a rift in the friendly
relations of the Sullivan and Cooncy
families, after Coufnty Auditor Sulli
van had irefused to authorize pay
ment for the "boat" on the grountds
that it had beei used aliiost ex
clusively by Mrs. Byron Cooney for
social and otiher piurposes, hias at la'l
made its way back to thile garage
frolu whence it canime. A suit against
thie commissioners for thile purchase
price of thie car, $1,775, is still pend
ing in the courits.
PATCROW GETS 10JB IN
BAN4K !N IA SilNGTON
Pat C'rowe, alleged kidnlappelr of
Eddie Cudahy.. whose supposed es
capades created a nation-wide senisia
tion 20 years ago, has secured a job
as watchman in a bank in Vashing
ton, D. C., according to dispdtches
from there. Crowe was arrested in
SButte years after thile Cudahy kid
Nnappling and was returned to Oma
-Iha, where it developed the supposed
ltidnaplting was a plot engineered by
youitg oumtal~,l himiself to secure
money from his father.
WAWET DOWNEY IGOB
COME MRS, J., . OGISC11L
John E;. Dricoll and Margaret
Downey will be married tomorrow
mnorning at 9 o'clock at St. IPatrick's
church. Both are well-inown young
people of Butte and their many
friends wish them every happiness.
:/ (GIVE MILITAILY HONORS.
Funeyal .services for lCorp. 1Jerry
t-lolland, oBie of the victims of,the
greed and rapacity of the Anaconda
ex Copper company, who was kIted
when a cable parted at the East'Co
lusa Saturday night, was buried yes
. terday with military honors. Six
meapbers of the American Legion
astedi.as an escort to the casket ai4
'fired a salvo over the grave.
MASS E I IN G
*EEUUEEEEE!!EEEEE *IPE!IUU 1Iin UEEEE
RAGNAR JOH:A4O N
Sentenced to 20 years in Leavenworth for being an
I. W. W., will speak, in
318 Noith Wyoming 'Street
Come and hear this gifted speaker tell of the part the
I. W. W. Is playing in the class struggle.
Meeting will start at 8 o'clock.
ADMISSION FREE EVERYBODY WELCOME
Johanson will speak in the Swedish language, Thursday
evening, Oct. 23, at the Swed1ishFi-innih. hall, 625 East
Galena Street. All welcome.
How to Get Behind the Plumb
Plan for Railway Ownership
IThe bill drawn by Glenn E. Plumb and .tacked by the 14
railway brhotherhoods and niunny other' progressive orgalrniza
Lions, pIroiidinrig for the jIubltic ownership, democraItic con
trol andi. elricienit operation of the railways, has lieen pre
pa'red ;nal w\\ill soonl lIe ipresented in congress. Nut fewer
Ihan 6.000,0)00 people arce behind the measure, A Inlion
wide cam paign is being organized by the railway brother
Ii rods, the so-called Plumb l1lau league and tlie Public
Ownership League of America, all working together. Every
inlterested cilizen in America, should get into the fight.
\Vrie I'or particulars to the Public Ownership League, 1439
Unity Building, Chicago.
MAN WHO KILLED
(Continued from Page One.)
back into the street and then
fall, just before the shot was
John P. Hogan wavs pIlltccl on
the stand to rebutt the testi
mony of Joseph li ('olhn, who
tetstified ecilier in the day.
Mr. Hlogan swore that in his
official c-aacity he interviewedl
Cohau within a week of the kill
ilug and that at that time Col.lan
had said he hIad wittessed the
shiootiing but hail heirld nothing
of the supposed argument which
led up to it.
As indicated in yesterday's cross
examination of state witnesses by 'at
torneys for H-lerrmann Gillis, the de
fonsec will attempt to justify the
killing of John Carroll by Gillis on
the grounds of "loyalty." This pre
diction was substantiated this Ino:n
ing when the defendant took the
stand. Gilli: was denied exemption
from military service by the local
draft. board; the claim was taken to
the district board, from which ex
eiption was secured on the ground
of being engaged in an "industry
necessary for the sullccessful prosecu
tiol" of the war."
Young Gillis, despite the fact that
powerful and persistent efforts were
used to keep hint from service in the
army, when he took the stand in his
own defense, claimed patriotisnm
started the trouble which caused him
to kill John C('arroll, an unarmed
miner, on the night of Sept. 17, 1918.
Gillis stated that he was 26 years
old at the time of the shooting, stood
over six feet high, and weighed from
.165 to 170 pounds. lie acknowledged
that he thought the statement of Dr.
Petel' Potte"r regardting Johll Carroll
was correct, to Ithe effect that Car
roll was about' 30 years old, 5 feet
!I or, 10 incthes in height. and from
160) to 165 pounds in weight.
(Gitlis testified that neither John
Carroll nor any of the other men
with hiti that night displayed ai gun
or thrcatened hinlt with a gun or
othetr inistlrumenilt or even moeitioned
a gunl, so f1ta us hie klnew. He said
that alt no til t did mllorte than two
of the men tackle hinl at once, but
he did state that while lie was on the
ground unildernileath Carroll one of
the other Imen. Iht thought it was
:Moffat, kicktled at hint two or three
times, inflit ting b:n ises ott his right
Gillis aitl bti:t hei0 ciame out on the
scutlh side of Granite street fT'onm the
Ilennessy building that night and
heard the group of four tietn. one of
whloml carried a suit case, shout.
"'I-t'riah for the kaiser," autnd "To
hell with the allies," antd soitme other
things relating to the participants in
the great war of a natulre too ner
sonal to print. Young Gillis claimed
To the 1iorkers of Ilutic:
31My store is intended for
the 'swoking man,,and is 1rtil
by 1 a working nt4u, .hil.
knows .thre kind of goodls a
working nauin nteeds, and the
'kind of piices lib can pay'
for them. .
1 put int several years
climbing the hill with a
bucket, tand coutld "hit the
bal" witlh aniy of thenm,
could "take five" just as
(IfteCi, and "got fired" a'
often ts anyI other utan ill
thei camp. 1 like IButte a8td
the people of Bultte. A11 in
lbu.sineiss to do bullsiness, antl
e xlteCt to 1o buasiness the
only way bitsiness should be
done--LI1'E and LET LIVE
THE STORE FOR NIEN
DALY BANK BLDG.
$A YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
that he immediately proceeded across c
the street and accosted the men, tell- i
ing them that whoever had shouted I
that would have to go to the "can."''
One of the men returned an insult- I
ing reply, he said, and made a mo- t
tion as if to kick at Gillis. Where- t
upon Gillis struck the man with his I
list on the head or the shoulder i
Gillis backed up then for a long dis- i
tance, he claimed, while the meli
followed him, Carroll taking the ;
lead. Finally, whl(en Carroll crowded i
him pretty close, Gillis made a passe
at Carroll, but missed. Carroll thed 1
made a dive and tackled Gillis about
the. hips. They went down; Carroll
got on top all(d wai cihokiing Gillis
with his hands. ati one of the other
men, Mofftet, I!aid lkiokd at hini
twice before Gil:is had piul.d !!it
gull and fired. Ilerriltaunl Gillis
clailled that lie lshot benal .) h
thought he was in danger of groat
At anotller point in his testimony
he stated that he was excited and he
really didn't know why he shot Car
rdll. He also admitted that his
throat showed no 'signs of being
bruised after the choking he had re
ceived and that it did not hurt. He
said that none of the bruises he had
received was bleeding and that the
blood found on his coat at. the police
station was Carroll's blood. Gillis
had no recollection of having inI
quired of the men what was in the
grip and no recollection of their tell
ing himn it was none of his business.
However, he could not say positively
that the question and answer was not
Dr. P. H. MlcCarthy was called to
the stand this morning to testify as
to finding some mninor bruises on tlie
right arm and the back of Gillis after
Joseph P. Cohen, now living ini
C'licago, but residing in a front room
of the Napton block at the time of
the t'arroll murder, testified that lie
had just returned with his wife from.
a little game of cards at the home,
as near ats lie could recall, of Af
jtorney Wines, located somewhere on
thle west side. Mr. Cohen thought it
was about tenll minutes of 1 o'clock
Iwhen he and his wife canme ill. At
anly rate he had undressed for bed
when he heard shouting on the street
below, lie distinguished clearly the
words, "Three cheers for the kaiser."
Then someone useelied to butt into
the unseen hilarity below and say,
"Cut that out, or I will run you ill."
1 Again, according to Mr. Cohen, there
cdme floating clearly up to him the
words, "To hell wilh the allies."
Mir. Cohen puit on a dressing gow,.
'tliplped into his slippers, and went
to the w!ndow in time to see five
'ntiu ill a group below-four men e on
tihe edge of the sidewalk and one
wan down off tile curb. One of the
menl on tt ie walk suddenly dived and
tackled the man in the street and
bot h went down and rolled over and
over till they almost reached the
other side of the street. Two of the
other three menll "kind of followed
along after," said Mr. Cohen. One
of the men was part of the time prot
ly close to the rolliiig pair and eithe.i
was running fast with his feet or
swinging them, Mr. Cohen could not
Finally. the rolling ceased, with
one ilma on top, his hands apparently
Idown either upon the throat or the
!sloulders of the man underneath.
'Then the shot was fired, and the nlai
0on1 top threw his hanids up over lis
i head, and rolled off of the other iman,
who junlped to his feet and gazed
around, swinging his gun and saying
words to this effect, "I'll show you
pro-Germans to jump mne.''
iUlpon cross-examination Mr. Cohen
stated the words he had heard
through the window about the Ger
mains and allies were' "Three cheers
for the kaiser," and ".Three cheers
for tile allies." Mr. Cohen stated
that at the time of the shooting the
nearest of the men to' the pair who
were lying oil the ground was five
Mr. Cohen at the time of the tray
edy was engaged as a 'whiskey drum
rner. lIe said that lie formerly lived
Fin Spokane, but left' Washington
about tile time that the state went
dry and established headquarters iii
lButte. Cohen admitted talking the
matter of the shooting over several
times with Walter Bleick, expert
stenographer in the A. C. M. offices,
. and with Tom Walker, ,Mr. Cohen
said that he had never offered any
of his knowledge of the affair to the
county attoirney's office. In fact,
Mr. Cohen was positive that he had
never conversed with any attache of
the county attorney's office at ally
time about the shooting. But when
Jdhn P. Hogan, a member of the staff
of that office, was broughlt before
Mr. Cohen, the latter recalled that
at one time that gentleilan had
called on him in his apartment. He
could not recall, however, that upon
that occasion he had told John P.
Hogan, "Yes, I saw the shooting,
but 1 heard nothing leading up to
Yesterday afternoon Mrs. Bert
Carney, wife of Bert Carney, statisti
cian in the A. C. M. offices, was
called for the defense shortly after
The state had rested at 3:30,
after putting the evidence of Jamesn
Moffat, Timothy Murphy. John Mur
phy, Norah Sullivan and Dan Kelley, e
all eye-witnesses to the tragedy. n
'the testimony of all these witnesses c
Was practically the same in all ma
terial particulars. It was showed I
that Gillis was the aggressor i
throughout, that he struck first and t
was tackled by only, the one man, s
Carroll, the other men keeping their i
distance. The testimony of all these o
state witnesses showed that not a
single one of them heard the refer 11
ences to the kaiser and the allie: r
which Mr. Cohen seemed to have C
heard from his bedroom in the Nap- s
Mrs. Burt Carney, however, from s
her bed in a room on the fourth f
floor of the Napton block, heard i
the seditious language about the s
kIaiser and the allies--and she could v
recall it just about as Mr. Gillis and s
Mr. Cohen seem to recall it-with 1
vividness, but not with great ac- I
Mrs. Carney was abed at the time
the seditious shouting arose, and n
she did not get up and go to her
window till the shot was fired. s
Hence she did not see the begin
fling of the trouble, although she
heard it from her bed.
Mr. Walter Bleick, expert sten
ographer for the A. C. M. for many
years, also from his room, in the Nap- 1
ton block, heard almost the same
kind of language beneath his win
dow that night that his fellow em
ploye, Herrmann Gillis, had so
ioyally resented wllen it assailed his
ears. Mr. Btleick also saw the two
men go rolling across the street with
two other following up more or less
closely. Mr. Bleick, who was read
ing at the time, got to his window
in time to see this and he said that
when Gillis was on his back With
Carroll atop of him he was pretty
sure, he thought at least, that Car
roll's hands were either on the de
fendant's throat or pressed against
his shoulders. When this statement
was objected to as not what he saw i
but merely what he thought-then
Mr. Bleick accommodatingly amend
dod his words: "Well, then, I'll
say that Carroll had him by the
Mr. Bleick admitted that he had
vcral times talked the shooting
;vecr with Mr. Malcolm Gillis, with
fficials of the A. ,C. M. and with
Mr. and Mrs. Burt Carney. He
stated, however, that he had never
disclosed any of his knowledge to
the county attorney's office.
CALLS OUT OFFICERS
Police were called to investigate
a report that some one had fired a
shot through the window of Harry
Williams' residence, 714 East Sec
ond street, last night. The bullet,
slightly flattened from its impact
with the window, was found lying
on the floor. The police believe the
leaden slug was propelled through
the window when a cartridge placed
on the car track by some youth was
MRS.,GE SNELL RELEASED
PENDING TRIAL NQV, 30
Portland, Ore., Oct. 21.-Mrs. Es
Itle De Snell of Butte, who had been
confined in the Multnomah county
jail for over a month, awaiting trial
on charges of polygamy and larceny,
was released yesterday afternoon un
der $1,000 bail, following the post
ponoment of the trial for larceny un
til Nov. 20.
MILK MAN ARIRESTEI).
Thie roprieteir of the Miners' dairy
has been arrested on a charge of
selling milk below the required stan
dard. TIThe complaint was made by
the city milk inspector. The hear
ing will take place in police court on
Members of the Butte fire depart
mont have decided to buy war securi
ties with surplus funds in their dis
ability fund. Permission of the city
council is said to be necessary, liow
GIRANI) LAIRCEXY, MAYBE.
Katie Smith, said to be a stranger
in the city. was arrested yesterday
by Chief of Detectives Larkin aiid
Officer 13Brady at Gamier's shoe store
on West Park street. It is alleged
the woman attenipted to 'I'swipe" a
pair of shoes.
Berlin, 'ct. 22.-The provisional
censu, completed Oct. 8, shows the
population of the city to be 1,897,
000, a decrease of 178,000 when
compared with December, 1918.
Bulletin Want Ads Get
S Result. Phone 52.
I bX YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
SAYS STEEL MEN
IRE OUT TO
Robert E. Lee Stops Over in
Butte on Way to Coast-
Was in Gary Last Week,
and in Pittsburgh Earlier.
"You can take it from me that
newspaper reports that the steel
strike is broken and that the strik
ers have returned to work in great
numbers, are entriely misleading and
contrary to the real facts," accord
ing to Robert E. Lee, formerly dep
uty sheriff at Wallace, Ida., and dur
ing the war a foreman of riggers at
the Todd shipyards, Tacoma, who
stopped over in Butte yesterday on
his way to the coast from a visit to
While away Mr. Lee visited his old
home in North Carolina, and on the
return trip stopped off at Pittsburgh,
Gary and other cities in the steel
"I was in Gary last Wednesday,"
said Mr. Lee," and while I was in
formed there were some men at work
in the mills there, the number was
small compared with the number
who are out on strike. The reason
so many men are at work there is
irobably because of General Wood's
martial law. Soldiers, heavily armed,
are to be seen everywhere.
"But from my observation the
number of men at work *in Gary is
considerably larger than in tile Penn
sylvania steel towns. There the
strike is a real one and both there
and at Gary the men who are out
are determined to stay out until
they have won their demands."
Mr. Leo left today for Kellogg,
Ida., where he will visit before going
on to the Pacific seaboard.
SALT [iEED.ITOR I0 ES
TO FAR1O,NOlTH DAKOTA
G. J. Knapp, until recently editor
of the Mirror, a labor paper pub
lished at Salt Lake, Utah, stopped
over in Butte this morning on his
way to Fargo, where he has accept
ed a position in the editorial depart
ment of the Fargo Courier-News.
Due to sabotage as practiced by
the ipostoffice authorities through
delaying the Mirror's mail and mak
ing it difficult for the subscribers to
secure their copies regularly, Mr.
Knapp was forced to suspend publi
cation three weeks ago.
INSISTS ON PERMITS
BEFORE BODIES BURIED
City Health Officer Grigg is said
to be wrathy over the practice of
some undertakers to inter bodies of
the dead and later to apply for burial
permits. IHe declares that under
takers, sextons and keepers of ceme
teries will be held responsible for
such violations of the law in the fu
ture and will be arrested aind prose
The Norwegian Lutheran Ladies'
Aid society will be entertained to
night at 8 o'clock in the ball, Copper
and Alaska streets, by the Mesdames
O. Melby and E. Hoist. The program
will be followed by refreshments.
Go to Woody-Doull Drug company
for all your drugs. Remember
Woodruff's Headache Special and
Holmemade Liver Pills, 29 South
J. H. Carrol has brought suit
against May Cunningham as admin
istratrix of the estate of Edward
J. Cunningham, to recover on a note
$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.
Born, Oct. 19, to Mri. and Mirs.
Horace MIerkle, 945 West Wooulman
street, a "daughter.
Born, Oct. 19, to Mr. and Mrs. Ed
ward Landwchr, 928 East l'ark
street, a son.
Dr. C. M. Eddy, dentist, 204-205
Pennsylvania block. Phone 4025-W.
Born, Oct. 17, to MIr. and iMrs.
A..N. Gustafson, 1124 ,East Galena
street, a soin.
Born, Oct. 30, to IMr. and Mrs.
Julius Rodoni, 133 East Park street,
George Bourquin, attorney at law,
308 Lewishon building. Phone 992.
Born. Oct. 15, to Mr. and Mrs. Pat
rick Myers, 57 East La Platte street,
Born. Oct. o0, to Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Kersten, 110 Shields avenue, a
Washington Market. Ground bone,
7 pounds for 25c.-Adv.
ANDREW J. KEMP
Andrew J. Kemup worked one shift I
at Berkeley mine on March 28, 1919
He was either killed or disappeared
and nothing has been heard from
him since. Thle relatives offer a re
ward for definite information con
cerning him. Miners, union men, or
'others knowing Mr. Kemp, are re
quested to report to P. F. Leonard,
Miles City, Montana.-Adv.
iSAY. YOU SAW IT LN BULLETLN
formerly known as the
german heater; made
in Quincy, 11l., for al
most a half a century.
Delivered to your home
dn payment of $7.50
down, balance $5 a
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.
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.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
1Motor IRepairing--louse Wiring
E. J. GORMAN
1633 HARRISON AVE.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
MONTANA DENTAL CO.
The old reliable place.
Modcrate prices for the fin
est workmanship and
U. S. bonds taken the same
MONTANA DENTAL CO.
1141/2 N. Main St.
SAY YOU SAW\ IT IN BULLETIN
BULLETIN SOLD AT
EXCHANGE SOFT DRINE
Hananas Suhr, Prop.
101 South Main Street
SAY YOU SAW 1T IN BULLETIN.
PRIVATE BOA.II)ING HOUSE
All food scrved is preparedt in the
home by an experienced 1
OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT
026 East Copper St
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
Materials of proven quality.
504 W. PARK.
A LADIE You will find
real comfort it I
wearingm Mrs. Johnson's Parented-I
Samnrary Belt. Sold by Drugss. s
or sent drect for 5Oc SlartasfadiCion
aranteed or money refunded. Send
waist measure JOHNSON SANI
TARY BELT CO Inc. SeattleWash.
LITTLE GOES LONG WAI'S.
"A little moonshine goes a long
ways." sagely asserted Dave Dodds.
513 South Wyoming alley, in police
court yesterday on a charge of hav
ing beaten up his spouse. Dodds and
Pete Perg, a companion, were fined
$20 each. Mrs. Dodds went to the
emergency hospital to have balm
placed on her wouai .