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The Butte daily bulletin. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1918-1921, June 21, 1919, Image 1

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WITB THE UNITED PRESS SERVICE AND A COMPETENT STAFF OF WRITERS, WE WILL SERVE THE NEWS AS IT REALLY HAPPENS
TELEPHONES EIGHT PAGES
Business Office............52 Today's Press Rn
Editori&l Rooms........292 12,850
VOL. I-NO. 254. BITTE. MUNTANA. SArtIt, I t- 21 . 1 . PRICE FIVE 'ENTS
Majority of Delegat9 Favor Signing the Peace Treaty
RUBY PASCOE LEAPS
FROM1 SPEEDING CAR;
DIES FROIM INJURIES
Miss Ruby Pascoe, a dauglter of Mrs. Annimie Pascoe
of 608 West Galena street, died this morning about 3:00
o'clock as a result of a reckless leap from a moving
automobile. She and Professor Lewis Keller of the high
school had been out driving south of town. They were
on their return about 1:00 o'clock, when Miss Pascoc
said that she wanted to drop in again at the "Bunga
low." Professor Keller suggested that it would be best
to get right back to town and turned into Harrison av
enue in pursuance of that idea, without a thought that
Miss Pascoe had voiced more than a
passing whim when she had said that
she wanted to stop again at the
Bungalow.
Miss Pascoe, urged by what im
pulse can now never be known, leap
ed suddenly from the machine. It was
going at a good speed. When the
car had been brought to a stop, Mr.
Keller went back and picked the girl
up. He says that she showed a
wound on her forehead which was
bleeding slightly, and that she
seemed dazed.
He asked her what she did it for,
and, she T.e)lit., "r don't'know."
Thinking that she was only
slightly hurt and would soon be all
right, again, and wishing to avoid
publicity for her sake more than his '
own, Mr. Keller did not take the in
jured girl up town at once to the
hospital, nor did he take her into
any of the roadhouses, where he
thought notoriety would be brought
upon them, possibly by reason of the
unusual circumstances attending the
accident. He drove across, instead,
to the place on South Montana not
far below the Timber Butte mill,
which used to be known as Morris
Rose's place. Mr. Keller says that
he had been well acquainted with I
the proprietor and expected to be I
able to get the girl treated properly I
without incurring the risk of em
barrassing her and her family by 1
letting the affair become public.
After considerable attention had
been given Miss Pascoe at this place, i
her condition seemed to be growing I
worse. After vain attempts to get
several different doctors over the
phone, and thinking that the girl'
might be injured by the trip up!
town, Mr. Keller then drove up to I
Murray's hospital and tried to get a
doctor, and findimg none there, he
went to the police station to get
both an officer and a doctor.
He could get neither the one or't
the other at the police station. He
thinks he drove back to Morris
Rose's place to see if Miss Pascoe
had been getting worse or better. He
picked up a policeman on the way
and took him along.
For Mr. Keller became very anx
(Continued on Page Eight.)
KANSAS FARMER
CHAINS UP
BOY
C. W. Wilkes Wants Boy
Released and Is Shot
Twice Following a Con
troversy.
Leavenworth, Kan., June 21.-C.
W. Wilkes, a prisoner released from
the Kansas state penitentiary on a
harvest parole, is in a dangerous
condition today, following his being
shot by C. W. Ray, a farmer living
on Steiger's island, in the Missouri
river near the prison.
The shooting came as a result of
Wilkes' finding a small boy chained
in a room in Ray's home. The boy,
Wilkes' finding a small boy chained
in a room in Ray's home. The boy,
who, according to Sheriff Wilson,
was still fastened when he arrested
Ray, had a loop of the chain about
his neck, with the lock under his
chin. The two ends of the chain
were secured, one to a room wall and
the other to a door. Ray said he was
breaking the boy of running away.
Wilkes argued that the boy be re
leased, and, following a controversy,
he was shot twice.
STATEWIDE
MEETING
CALLED
Campaign Being Organized
to Defeat the Proposed
Amendment to Present
Primary Election Law.
Helena, June 21.-A call has been
issued for a state-wide meeting to be
held in Helemn on June 28, for the
purpose of organizing a campaign,
the purpose of which is to defeat the
proposed amendment to the present
primary law. The amendment will
be submitted to the people under the
referendum at a special election in
September. The call is signed by
prominent members of both the re
publican and democratic parties.
The letter which accompanies,
copies of the call being sent through
out the state, is signed by Attorney
General S. C. Ford and J. T. Carroll,
clerk of the supreme court.
The names signed to the call,
which is addressed "to the voters of
Montana and to all interested in pop
ular government," are those of:
United States Senator T. J. Walsh,
democrat; Dr. O. M. Lanstrum, re
publican; J. T. Carroll, clerk of the
supreme court, democrat; former
United States Senator J. M. Dixon, re
publican; Representative C. W.
Demel, Billings, democrat; State
Treasurer H. L. Hart, repubilican; At
torney Joseph J. Griffin, republican,
Silver Bow county; Herbert M. Peet,
democrat, Wheatland county; Attor
ney General S. C. Ford, republican;
Congressman John M. Evans, demo
crat; former State Senator T. M.
Everett, republican, Blaine county;
T. J. Johns, democrat, Wheatlane
county; Frank Woody, assistant at-.
torney general, democrat; former
Congressman Tom Stout, democrat,.
Lewistown; State Auditor George P.
Porter, republican; Tom Arthur, tor-I
mer chairman of the state democratic'
central committee, Billings; former
State Senator Tom Kane, republican.
Ravilli county; Otto Gerth, assistant
t attorney general, republican; former
State Senator WX. B. George, demo
crat, Billings; W. 1). Rankin, repub
lican, Helena; Representative Maggie
Hathway, democrat, Ravilla county;
Senator B. C. White, democrat, Fer
gus county; E. K. Bowman, demo
crat, chairman of the state board of
hail insurance commissioners.
MWY NOT LET THE
SENATORS DRINK IT
(Special United Press Wire.)
Washington, June 21 .-Vast stcre.
of distilled liquors-estimated at 70,
d 000,000 gallons--may become "white
t elephants" on the hands of the own
s ers, if present plans for prohibiAion
n enforcement are executed. The
d "drys" say their plans don't include
.s any measure for disposal of liquor
p. and.the "wets" declare they have lit
m- tle hope of mustering enough
r, strength to pass provisions to allow
owners to dispose of it profitably.
- T4 iCHING THE PARROT TO TALK
("ti' __ ---__-__
Allied Capitalist-"Say Democracy, Kochak, and You Can Have This"
....
A C, T1WNLY BECINS
FOUR LIBEL SUITS
Fargo, N. D., June 21.--Four li
bel suits, for damages aggregating
$800,000, have been started against
North Dakota papers by President A.
C. Townley of the Nonpartisan
league and William Lemke, one of
his lieutenants. The newspapers are
the Grand Forks Herald, Bismarck
Tribune, Valley City Times-Record
and Fargo Forum. Papers already
have been served on officers of the
Bismarck paper. Townley charges
that the papers carried incorrect re
ports of evidence given by H. C
Aamoth before the state banking
board.
SENATOR FROM "
ILLINOIS HAS
FEARS
Sherman Says Vatican
Would Be Able to Control
Votes of League on Im
portant Questions.
(Special United Press Wire.)
WVashington, June 21.-Congress
will be a check on the league of na
tions and a permanent sovereignty
under the league, Senator Sheppard
declared in a speech, in answering
the league critics.
Fear that the Vatican would be
restored to a temporal dominion over
the world by the organization of the
league of nations was expressed in a
speech by Senator Sherman before
the senate. He pointed out that 24
of the 40 nations which would be
members of the league, would adhere
to the Roman Catholic church, and
said the Vatican would be able to
control their votes in toe league, on
political and economic questions.
1 He intimated this might interfere
with religious liberty in the United
States and elsewhere.
MAY SETTLE
TELEPHONE
STRIKE
Unless Company Yields
Strike Will Spread. Seri
ous Business Losses Are
Caused By Tie-Up.
(Special 'United l'ress Wire.)
San F'ran uisco, J.luii 21. rF'aing
a threat snit the ('llifornia 1I!lelphine
operatlors' strike will spreadr to Ore
gon, Washinigton and Nevada unless
the operati.s S11e lieedily granteid
their de uinitls Ihe coilpany, it. is be
iie ed will quicLly pres.ent, ci .O!mpro
It is p.'llditled that lihe girls will
be asked i tIit urn to work, penldilng
antill adjustmelnlt iof the wags scale by
a conferll-ic . and thalt I lit. will ac
ceplt, siln, tl y I have(' dellmonstrated
their abiliy to stop t'leplholnliti con
mu!nicatiots. ('omplaiits of serious, I
business i '; il pu l)tll'illng 111in frolt
commnlierli,ii houselS. ThI strike
spread Io the SailIIIell t)u distrlict
today.
SENATE PASSES
APPROPRIATION
(Sp. ! Il itled P'ress W ire.)
1 tVaslhi :pon. June' 21. An artliy
of 400,1Jr , anad total appropriations
of about 91Hu li)ill0 are provided
a in the art l- iprolriations bill asi
4 practicall ;Ig reed on by the full sen
ate lilitt'' S ci tllllite Tlhe house
bill appr,ý'. ,:ed $731,0)0,)00 and
a provid!(d , r ::0')00i) m.en.
n t. I L x(aiS STrOP')PE1D).
I (Spa'. I In ited Press Wire.)
e Leith.' i llllle 21. --Sailing of
d all food -1';s to ( lermany have been
I stopped. -
WILL ATIIEMP ITO
REABH/I AREEMENT
(of 'eil li l ititi Press VW ire.)
X'ini ipxti." .lxi,' :21.-- liames \Vin
uih g, lprted.jilxi of the ex it llive, coln
mitte- of tii,, :-mrikt here, said that
the mlllll ltrds i' l'workt'e would aip
iteroae'[ lxhx iron mx e.i'r's .hlioly, with
i view of ',p Il ii!, nioi) ltialiois for a
sýettleini.::ii x1 ;n basis of reeogl ilioil
of th , lrlnt.' tl ,xiliis throuixgh elected
lrepr.ex I . rei'.oglil ioni oft the
metal I ' i( ioliinci, il and he re-in
stalte l 1t o)'f i lxrikerxx. iThe colleetive
bargaining 1ii ipl. ' will also be dis
ctisser(. \.: e .llill` aid the priosiei t
o if - i' n i, x 1 i tl:;; gox11i.
SENATOR PHELAN
FEARS YELLOW
PERIL
Says Hfns of the East Have
Come. Compares Japan
ese With Plague Locusts.
Orient Is "Sore Spot."
(Spdlxial n'itied Press W1ire.)
Wasli ni iioni, .1uni 21.--Demnand
ing legi.- ttlion 11lx would forever
bar d Jipanese, immigrationl, Senator
Phelan it ('ali orniax warned Anmeri
cans lto lie redy t for 'a war on the
Pacific.'' Alxpprtillngl as a witness be
fore thi hoiuse immxnigration conmmit
tee. Phelan appxxalxx d to congress to
sxave the W'sit'i'rn states from an eco
lioxic deatl at x xi( hands of the
"sons of i he easl."
"The sore sxpot of the world is the
orient," Phelan sxaid. "Its place is
to be watched for eventualities. Our
future wars will be on the Pacific
and not on the Atlantic. The Huns
have come. lthe Huns of the east.
The Japanese are unable to compro
mise with and must be driven out
like plague lolusts. which they equal
iin economic destructiveness."
SCHIEDEMANN QUITS;
EBERT STILL HANGS ON
(Special United Press Wire.)
London, June 21.-The Paris correspondent of the Tole
graph asserted the report, "that the German government had
decided to sign the treaty," was officially telegraphed to Paris
from Berlin Friday noon.
Paris, June 21.-Rapid political developments are expected
in Weimar, as a result of the formal announcement that Ger
many will sign the treaty, more than two days ahead of expira
tion of the time limit. The new cabinet which will replace
the fallen Scheidemann ministry, it is believed here, was being
formed over night, and it is expected will communicate its de
cision to the national assembly today for ratification.
DEVALERA
NOW IN
U.S.
Will Try to Interest Ameri
cans in Irish Affairs and
Work for Irish Independ:
ence.
(Special Uniled Press Wire.)
New Yorkl, June 21. -1larry J. Ieo
lanld, Sinn Fein liemlber of pni' lli -
Ie11t, delarlled hlee lthat Edward De
valera, head of Ithe Sinn Fein and
so-called "president, of Irelahd" was
in the I'nited Statles. Iolinhd said
1)ev;ilerat would appear in NewV York
lMolndly, hut. re'l.sed to disclose his
present and exaiu whel're;,bou!ts or
tell how lIe entered the United Stite:.
lie said l)evallera was here to inter
est Americans in Irish affairs and
stir ul :;ymtyathy for Irish iudeph'nd
MANY UNIONS ARE.
ELECTINC DELEGATES
'Thlle ilver low Trade s and La
bor council and the AMetal Trades
council of it'i1 e have elected their
delegates to the One Big Unlliol con
Ventionl. T'llese biodlies being the
ceontr'il ol'rg izalliZolt s of the Ameli
canr fedtlerated unions in ll til;, city
goes to show how polpular anll.' 5 -I(
cessfull the lmoe for thile Olo lig
I'nionl haIls becomelll'.
lasl night thie Wor'kiIlllngmen's
nli(ll1o eleocted de'lgates, following the
Iblakers who eleclted their replresentla
tives on Thursday night. The V'orlk
illgmen'- union adopted the demands
of the. Metal Mline W\orkers of
Americai , li t II' local.
All (he workers who are directly
connected and the unions that are
atriving to form the One Big ['liOln
in this stale are overjoyed withli
report tlhat camte ill yesterday to the
effect that the vote of the uInions in
('anlada for th le (ine Big tnion wtas
ove( r 90 per cent ill favor.
The sloganll of the One liig Union
conlventionll seellms to be "' lnited We
stand, divided we fall; and injury
to one is injulry to all."
CONDEMNS ACTION OF
AMERICAN FEDERATION
(Special United Press Wire.)
Iellinghanm. \\ash., June 21.
The State F edierationl of Labor vet
Sed to send a telegraml to the Ameri
rall Federatilo c(onvenltion, con
di lemning its actiol against prohibi
tionll andi the "'lbooze special train,"
tom Washingtoni.
- I IE I I'EI' AUTIIOIITY.
(Special Unlitted Press Wire.)
Washington, June 21.-- By a vote
of 12 to 5 tile house judiciary com
s nmittee refused to give Wilson author
c ily to s-t aside the prohibtion ei
forcement legislalion as affects lighl
wines and beer, under wartime prohi
bition. The vote came on amend.
t ment and was designed to give the
11 president a way of partly repeaiini
the war tile prohibition act.
Despite optimism in peace circles
here, allied military and naval au
thorities continued prepartions for a
possible resumption of hostitl'ies.
The IlBritish fleet is reported as ready
to :.voo downll on the German coast.
M, rshal Ioch and Generals Blies,'
Robert-son and Cavalliere went over
military plans with the "big four"
latt night; Foch's plans are said to
have received unanimous approval.
T'ravelers just arriving from Ger
eiant report that the former kaiser
ti(nl \'on ilindenburg had advised the
G(irlllIla governlncnt to sign the
l'atis, June 21. - A W eimar dis
paitch stated that a new German cab
inet. has been semi-officially an
IlnOIulIed, inclltding Dr. Edward Dav
id, challnncellor, Dr. Bernard Dern
herg. mlillistr of filnance, Count Von
lerlnstlorlff, Imillister of foreign af
fairs, and Mathias l'rzburger, min
ister without portfolio.
(Special United Press Wire.)
Paris, June 21.-Advices to the
AIerican ll peace delegation, received
I iis afternoon stated President Ebert
had asked Iermann Bauer to form
a new German cabinet. It was fur
ther stated that 275 of 431 members
of the national assembly signified
their illent'ion of voting for aecep
t;ulce of lthe peace treaty. Demo
crats warnedll menibers that their
party in the asslembly, if they voted
for acceptance, they would be ex
oelled from the party.
OGANIZING NEW CABINET.
(Spvecial United Press Wire.)
W'eimar, June 21.--The German
ca.ibinet, now in process of formation,
will sign the treaty, according to
ptlans of political leaders. After
ward, the Gerimian people will be
asked to ratify their action in a na
tion-wide referelndum. The national
assembly, which is scheduled to meet
Saturday for final action on the
Iterms1n, have already indicated a
strong Selltillent for signing.
W\hile the nationalist party mem
brs voted unamliously against accep
tance. a dominant coalition of the
(Continued on Page Two.)
MILES CITY TO
HOLD ANNUAL
ROUNDUP
Thousands of Dollars in
Prizes Are Ready for the
Buckaroos. Will Last
Three Days.
(Special to The Bulletin.)
Miles City. June 21.-Preparations
are being speeded up to take care of
the large number of people that are
expected here to attend the great
roundup to be held on July 3, 4, 5.
The Miles City Roundup has be
come nationally known as a faithful
delineation of the last great west; it
is attended annually by the best rid
ers and ropers fromt all over the cat
tle countries, from those sections of
the west where the Ford has not as
yet displaced the "bronc."
Close to Miles City is the great
Powder River range and the hard
riding punchers from this section are
going to try and carry off the major
portion of the thousands of dollars in
prizes that have been hung up for the
buckaroos.
At the roundup, the old west again
.comes to life in a manner that makes
it hard to believe it has passed away
before the railroad and the automo
bile and the tractor.

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