Newspaper Page Text
The Home of
Mechanics' Fine Tools,
Paints, Window Glass,
Plumbing and Electrical
Phone 956. 221 E. Park.
73 E. PARK ST.
We make a specialty of
Caranteed for one year.
The only jewelry store in
Butte that gives Green
314 North Main St.
Cigars, Tobaccos and
DINE LINE OF LUNCH GOODS
Soft Drinks and
Give me a call and you will
The Men's Style
Store of Butte
29-31 WEST PARK STREET
The Finest in Butte
MAX VITT, Proprietor.
205 W. Park-135 8. Main
The Progressive Shoe Shop
For first-class Shoe Repairing.
This is no second-hand cobbling
shop. First-class work only.
1721 Harrison Ave.
PHILIPSBURG AND tI
Leaves Anaconda every evening 1n
on arrival of train from Butte at i1
6 p. m., arriving at Philipsburg ti
at 7:30 p. m. W. BELLM, Prop. er
THOMAS E. JOYCE aI
PIANO TUNER AND REPAIRER n
Headquarters, Hunt Piano Co.
Phone 2870-W. 11
THE SCANDIA }
1816 East Park, Anaconda.
Pool, ice cream, soft drinks of all J
kinds, good assortment of cigars, 1
cigarettes, tobacco and candy. a
STALL NO. 13.
Kerrigan & Huber.
Daily shipment strictly fresh
eggs and Whitehall Creami- a
PHONE 5456-J. is
Maurice Eagan, Prop.
When in Great Falls visit the Rez
Especially caters to the wdrking claes a
15` Third St. Soith
,. 'JPr First National Bank. v
NITED MINE RKERS
(Continued From Page One.)
man who we believed disloyal to
this country, even if it would have
been necessary to close down our0111.1
Mr. Gary said that before the con
tract labor law became effective it
was oossible, but not probable. that
foreign labor had been imported.
"If you now have no unionisml,"
.Mr. Kenyon asked, "who is going t.o
speak for the men? How can in
dividuals without unions present
Judge Gary replied that. as has
been frequently clone, individuals or
committees of 'workmen could pr'e
sent grievances to foremen, superin
tendents, managers, or even higher
"I'Td like to know what the differ
ence is between you and the labor
union," Senator Jones, democrat, of
New Mexico, said.
lefntses to ('onfer.
"Unions are endeavoring to coiii
pel employers to contract with
them," Judge Gary answered, 'and
when that is done, non-union men
cannot be employed."
"'Let's settle this point right.
here." Senator Walsh said. "Will
oonl :onfer with any r'epr'esettntative
of or-ganized labor today to help
settle this strike?"
"1 will not," Judge Gary an
(Continued from Page One.)
Wilsoni, and administratiou leaders,
that if they want to get (4 votes for
the treaty and league of nations cov
enant, they must work for the res
ervations and not against thltai.
The )progtram of the senate reser
vationists was broadened to inctlude
practically all matters covered by the
amendments that have been or will
be proposed to the peace treaty.
Not only does the proposed reser
vation program contemplate reliev
ing the t'nited States of any obli
gations to send troolps atbroad under
Article 1I). to pr'eserve territory or
political indlependence of foreign na
tions against external aggression:
but is to include prohibition against
the use of American troop)s abroad
for any purpose. without the specific
consent of congress.
This is to cover such cases as sond
ing troops into upper Silesia to keel)
order dlring the plebiscite, which is
to decide whether the territory is to
be llunder German or Polish sover
(Continued from Page One.)
ization at Washingto., I). C., by the
Metal Mine Workers of America. 'Thie
communication, which was drafted by
a special colnlitlee afler the Mar
nlorale case had been discussed by
the union on Tuesday night, is as
"('otommissioner of Naturalization,
Department of1 Labor,
"Washington, D. (',
"We appeal to you for justice in
the matter of iRocco Marnlorale, a
memnber of this union, who has been
denied citizenship, although he has
served the country as a soldier for
a period of 18 months, 14 months .of
which lie was in the trenches in
"We are enclosing a photo cut of
him, showing scars received inl bat
ties in France. also photo cut of his
discharge papers which show his rec
ord while in the American expedi
"We do not know what reason
prompted the judge in denying him
citizenship. We suspect, however.
that, due to Marmorale's nctivity in
the labor nlovemlent here, he having
beeii refused a rustling card by the
Anaconda Copper Mining company,
thereby being denied the right of em
ploylnent in this district since he re
turned fronm the army, that lie is a
Iallt'ked nlal by thie empnloying coln
panies here, who are quite infltuen
tial in all branches of our local gov
S"\V'e knollW Marmnrale was arrest
- ed several times before tile war.
However, tie was not convicted of
any felony. Several of the arrests
were spite work on the part of the
mining companies' henchmen because
of the activity of Macrmorale in ad
vocating better conditions for thei
"Marmorale's record as it soldier
is such that there should be no ques
tion at this time as to granting him
citizenship, Did the commanding of
ficer of his company in the trenches
doubt his ability or faithfulness when
lie promoted hiiii. first to corporal, in
July, 191i . then again ill October,
1918, when lie plromoted himn to ser
geanit? Why was he given the high
est rating as to character on his dis
charge papers in March, 1919, if lie
is to be denied citizenship in Septem
ber, 1919?. Is this judge, who,
though of military age in the Spanish
war and also of military age in the
world war and never fought for his
country. to be the one who shall say
to our soldiers whlen they return dis
abled from France: 'You are not fit
to be a citizen?' Is this our boasted
"We have known larmnorale and
worked with hinm, both before the
war and since lie catme back from
the trenches; we know his charac
ter to be just what is marked on his
discharge papers, 'Excellent,' We
believe his only crime is that he is
willing at all times to fight in be
half of the working class for what
he considers they are justly entitled
to, just as he fought the enemies of
the country while in the trenches In
"Hoping you will see that justice,
is done Marimorale by granting hiin
citizenship which, in our opinion, he
is entitled to if anyone is, we remain,5
"Committee, Metal Mine Workers of
5a America, Unit of the 0; B. U."
Roy Wells of Divide is spending
i a few days in Butte.
O. M. Best of Dillon is a business
visitor in this city.
18 W. PARK ST. PHONE 379
Saturday Meat Saturday Grocery
BEEF- Tree Tea, black ir -reell,
I'rinle iii ras. rolled per Saturday. ipe l . ..45c
IIl. .. ..... 3c........3 c
I'itb-ie rilt trost. standring, M. i. B. coffee, ;-lib. lins
per lit ...................... 25c or . .. $1.65
llolledi ttlrllllet iib roasts,
per I------- ................----- 221/2c Federal Milk l ler (ns.
Io rtsts lb. 121/2c, 15c per doz....... .... $1.75
Sthouller orast of vetl per Nuraya Tea, 2 II. .._$1.10
l . .......... 20C . .-
Veal slew. 1er lb. I.12V.c June Peas, -lniin..day 1pe t
Veal tles. s o lde per ii ..--------------- .........15c
b. -......... -.......... 25
PORK-- Walker's Chili Con Came
i'ur sh,-ilders('. whole. ans for -------- 25c
pet l- - -29c
ey fresh side pork, per U T T E R - Superior
I ..--------------.35c liand cren ae buller.
I' r ,1I, l austi a 'e. it . . . 20c ]l) -. ...---------- .... '- - 60c
MUTTON-- Itlltehaltl nttlltr lb. I 65c
pits ,, iullon. lb . . 25.
\hUle holrll mit.ttn, EG G 8 - t 'ri-ll resl
Ie r' I -. -.................... . .1 5 c l' cll h e ,'g s. -lal'i lt 'e l,
l lib Id holde I l . _____________ - ...... .....85
('iopýs. lb . ....--...-.-.. 25c
.llulllt ste\. pettr li. ... Sc Lennox Soap, l balrs $1
Les t latlnb. SPECIAL, Pure Fruit Jams, )-lib.
S1 ......------------... 27/2c i - -$1.50
II, . 171!2c Swift's Premium Hams,
Elneiy Fresh killed loens ..
p(,er' l. .......-..---... . 30c ,Se illy fa n light -
Fre'si dressed splr'ilg's. ttper tn by lb slb il .r hall'
lb. ----------.......... 35c slab, I er i' lit. .. 45c
SOUTH SIDE DELIVERY SATURDAY AT 2.30 P. M.
SATURDAY IS MARKET DAY AT THE
O. K. STORE
24 EAST PARK ST.
iThie sliure hi always gives yh t i Q ll er .l iie..(.ln li, l I'm'
Iess mlinte. Ilh ai a1ll . lie' tl tore ill I se ( 'll i'r III
we; e . \Ve eitin ereItllinig fir' lie ntit e liitmili m l
" Ial il f .i itio y io n \vill lkeep . iarni IFu lie wintler. N,
lipe .i..1 \ i0 1 Wm il, j sItipl y mi te i in. j olge I'r viii.elf'.
S$15 all wool mackinaws, $3.50 all wool Collins'
all colors $95 undorwr, $2,50
at garm ent ..............
$12 all wool mackinaws, $3 all wool under
all colors, $8.45 wear, garment.. $195
$10 all wool $2.50 Natural wool 98
mackinaws - $695 underwear, gar... 98c
$9 boys' all wool .545 $1.25 cotton ribbed 85c
mackinaws . p...-. u underwear, gar. C
We carry all kinds of Union Suits, prices the very low
est. Come in and save money.
O. K. STORE
24 E. PARK ST.
(Continued From Page One.)
proached through recognized diplo
miatic: (halnels, and that the govern
ment. therefore awaits communiica
tion frlt llIthe state departlment at
Washingtoin. It says that 'not wish
ing to formulallte any crimlinations, it
woultd iot enter into an argullent
which it b!iteves has been awakened
in America for the cause of Admiiril
In respect to the holding up of tlhe
shipment of rifles, astonishiment is
exprl'ssed Iby the governmenlllllt that
local trollltes in the far east. which.l
the governmenit regards as an initte.
national problem and not a purely
hulsatnt ott, 'should iimpel Uittera
Graves to take steps which might
jeopardizea a fat-reaching and mnore
vital understanding, namely the sup
pression of bolshevistm.
It is pointed out that General
Graves' course is "peculiarly aston
ishing ill view of the fact that hthe
rifles were bought and plaid for by
the Itussiant government."tt
The threatened suplpression of the
newspaper, it is declared, could not
conceivably be construed as a nmat
ter subject to American military jur
Bulletin Want Ads Get
Result. Phone 52.
Tomorrow as a special tn
ducement to the fellow that
nieeds ai new hat, I ant offer
Imng every ikorsalino silk
lined hat in the store for $3.
Ilorsalino hats, you know,
are worth from $7 to $12.
lmr DDALY BANK BLDG.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BITEhiTIN
(Continued From Page One.)
has undergone in recentL onths. HIe
set at rest that there might be an
opleration and said no such step had
McAdoo the president's son-in
law is at the White House and Mrs.
McAdto was due to arrive this
;fllrnoon. Mrs. Francis Sayre, the
prsit-.lent's daughter, is en route to
Tl'he prayer of the house chaplain.
h!rry. lry Couden, was an appeal
uor rh reistoration of the president's
l,*ih; alnd said "the heart of the
nation is stirred with anxiety and
1utyll01by for tile president and his
:;nil,. Touch him, we pray thee.
with tl,y healing hand and restore
him to health 'nd activity."
CRISIS IN ENGLISH
(Continued from Page One.)
detelruined to abide by the original
date of meeting, Oct. 22.
Another attempt ,to reopen nego
tiations between 4he government
and the striking railwaymon was
made this afternoon, when labor
delegates visited Lloyd George with
the hope of resuming mediation.
The officials of the National Union
of Railwaymnen announced at thi
close of the meeting that the gov
Inrlllint refused to ml.ake anyli con
cessions beyond" those contained in
it' first offer.
Members 6f Butte Workingmen's
union, you are requested to attend
meeting Friday evening, Oct. 3.
Business of importance.
Card Party and Dance.
at Stevens & Manly hall every Satur
dlay tnd Tuesday night. beginning
Oct. 4. Game starts at 9 p. In. sharp.
Adi" .. FLYNN.
r1FAIE OFMEfIIGJ -
INHANDS OF JURY
Closing Arguments in Mur
der Case Being Heard
Dan Merrigan's future will rest
before night in the hands of 12 men.
Closing arguments by Deputy Coun
ty Rtotering are in progress.
Dan Merrigan. in the fight for his
life which he has waged for two
days in Judge Lynch's court. testi
fled that he stabbed James Ferry to
death because he was afraid Ferry
would kill him.
It was the night of Nov. 12. 1912,
in front of the Midget saloon on
Main street. After the stabbing
Merrigan escaped, and evaded cap
ture for seven years. He was ap
prehended in California last sum
mer and brought hack for trial.
Merrigan claimed yesterday on
the stand that Ferry was the ag
ressor in the fight, that Ferry and
John Boyle. in whose saloon the
quarrel arose, were trying to force a
fight on hint. Merrigan claimed he
did n3t want trouble and told the
men so. He claimed that a week
before the fatal stabbing Boyle at
tacked himt from tlhe rear in Con
People's saloon. knocked him down
and broke his nose.
He said that whe'. Boyle and
Ferry picked on hint in Boylie's
saloon on the night of Nov. 12, he
refused to fight and refused to ac
cept Ferry's invitation to settle the
argument in the street. He claimed,
however, that Ferry stepped outside
and lay in wait for himn-- striking
him and knocking hitm down whlien
hi w..lt out to go homILe a few tllill
Merrigan said that the blow
knocked himu against all automobile
standing by the curb. As he got up
he drew a pocket knife with which
to defend his life, because he was
afraidi Ferry would kill him. -He
stabbed Ferry with the knife. Ferry
walked away. Anld Merrigan, after
watching hint for a minute, went
to his roomn in the Owsley block aind
made immediate preparations to get1
out of town.
-He clain(d that he did not know
till three months afterward that
Ferry died. But ihe wanted to get
away quickly because he was afraid
of B.Iyle and the other friends of
Senator H. A. Gallwey, Tom Dod
an. A. B. Cohen. H. . G. McCarvil,
SJohn P. Kearn and H. A. J'itzpat
rick all testified to the good char
acter and good record of Merrigan
during a long period of years. They
said that Merrigan had talways been
a hard-working mran of quite habits
1 and that he had never been quarrel
(Continued From Page One.)
According to the story gleaned by
p he police, Antila had been indulging
in moonshine whisky lately and, like
in the case of Harry Clough, who
recently killed Jack Lynch. had de
veloped unfounded suspicions of his
wife. On Sept. 27, Antila had Mike
Karunne. also of 1112 East [Park
street. arrested on a charge of dis
turbance. Antila deposited a bond
of $20 to insure his appearance as
complaining witness in police court
the nesxt morning, but failed to ap
pear. The bond was forfeited.
According to the story told by the
Antila children, their father re
turne-l home front work last night
and immediately began quarreling
with Mrs. Antila and threatened to
kill her. Antila spent several hours
putting keen edges on two pocket
knives, trying their sharpness by
shaving hairs from the back of his
Mrs. Antila, it is said, beeame
alarmed for her life and started to
call for the police to haUve her hus
band arrested. but was dissuaded by
her eldest daughter, Mrs. Helen Ho1
land, who said that after her father
had had time to "sleep over it," lie
would "be all right."
This morning shortly before 7
o'clock, it developed, Mrs. Holland
parted from the Antila home for the
e Braun house where she is employed
i as a waitress. When she left, she
t said, her father was tip. but there
was no trouble brewing. Mrs. An
tila had prepared her husband's
lunch bucket and was engaged in
a preparing breakfast.
e Soon after Mrs. Holland left, Ed
e ward Antila was awakened by a
screa:u from his mother. Rushing
to tlh: doorway leading from the
i sleeping quarters to the kitchen, he
a found his mother prone on the floor
n with blood gushing fromi a cut on
I her 'hoat. The woman, said the
boy, "was asking papa to get her a
drink of water; but he kept on cut
From the child's story it developed
that Antila had awaited his eldest
daughter's departure and then had
attacked his wife. It is thought he
first gashed her throat slightly, and
that as the boy appeared on the
scene she fell to the floor, pleading
for a glass of water while the in
furiated man tortured her wi:t the
sharp blade. The lad ran scream
I ing, awakening the other three chil
dren who were asleep.
From the position of the bodies
and ihe cuts found on that of Mrs.
Antila, it is thought that Antila
L leaned over his wife and using his I
knife as that of a butcher, attempted
to sevrr her head. Only a shred of I
flesh joined the head to the body 4
i when it was found. It is thought
that o make sure of his deed he t
stabbed the woman first on the right
breast and later in the region of the
When the officers arrived on the
scene Mrs. Antila's body was lyine -
Cordwood for Sale ]
$4.50 per cord, f. o. b.,
Alger, Mont., on N. P. R. R.
Ernest Hackley. c
INQUEST :INIIO [IE TI IF
AICHARII hIM S AATURORI
The coroner's inquest over the
bohdy of Richard Rheim will be Ield
tomorrow at 10 o'clock. All the
people who were passengers upon
tIle No. 2 street car which was )ass
ing on First street and Utah avenue.
Wednesday about 1 o'clock. when
Richard Rheim was run over by an
automobile driven by Maurice Rowe.
are requested by Coroner Dan Hol
land to report at his office in the
courthouse at 10 a. m. tonlorrow.
Any other persons who saw the at'
cidlent are also urgently requested
to attend the inquest.
At the special request of Mrs.
Rheimn, the mother of the 6-year-old
child who died yesterday morning in
Murray's hospital, as a result of the
injuries sustained when Rowe's car
rai over him, the coroner's inquest
was set for 10 a. m. tomorrow, so
that it might occur before the funer
al. The date for the funeral will be
Maurice Rowe was arrested for
reckless driving, but was allowed
his liberty under a $100 bond, pend
ing the decision of a coroner's jury.
Mr. Rowe claims that the child ran
suddenly in front of his moving car;
and that the accident was unavoid
able. It is said that the child was
knocked down by the fender and
rolled under the machine. the rear
wheel of thie car passing over his
body. crushing the internal organs
so badly that death was inevitable.
IS SET FORICTOBER30
After a delay of nearly two years,
Hern'isn Gillis, son of Malcolm (Giliis.
andl then as now, a guniman in the
employe of the Anaconda compalny,
will be placeu o1i trial for the mtur
der of Pat Carroll in 1 917. (.illis'
case hans been set for hearing before
Judge Lynch and a jury on Oct. 20.
Tlhe murder of Carroll occurred
on Granite street in front of the
Napton block and at the time cre
ated a sensation. It was alleged
that the killing was without provoca
Violette E. Bradlee. charged with
havin. obtained money under false
pretenses, will also h.ave a hearing
in co'irt on Oct. 15. Mrs. Bradleet
is charged with having misappropri
ated war savings stamp funds last
wintg: during one of the drives.
Mrs. Otto Schultz and Mrs. Harry
Andrus of Dillon are shopping in
Go to Woody-Doull Drug company
for all your drugs. Remember
Woodruff's Headache Special and
Homemade Liver Pills, 29 South
1H-. C. Siovel of Blozman arriveI
in this city last evening for a short
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. ,Leysring of
Belgrade are in Butte for a brief
$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.-4dv.
W. G. Logan and George Allison
of Wisdom are visiting in the city.
Mrs. J. E. Bell of Helena is enjoy
ing a shopping tour in this city.
C. J. McAllister of Helena is look
ing after business matters here.
Dr. C. M. Eddy, dentist, 204-20b
Pennsylvania block. Phone 4036-W
Mrs. W. H. Falls of Twin Bridges
is the guest of Butte friends.
Miss Edith Fowler of Great Falls
is visiting friends in Butte.
George J. Davis of Great Falls is
in Butte for a few days.
Washington Market. Ground bone
7 pounds for 256.-Adv.
B. C. Parker of Bozeman is a
business visitor here.
H. L. Hart of Helena is a visitor
on the floor with the body of her
husband lying prone diagonally
across it. Antila's left arm was
tightly clasped about the woman's
back, his head resting on her right.
shoulder. The knife was lying on
her breast and beneath Antila.
It is thought possible that after -
realization of what he had done came
over hinm, Antila became overcome
with remorse and clasping his wife
to him, cut his own throat and fell
forward, mingling his blood with
In the meanwhile little Edward
had run screaming from the house
to Broadway, where a telephone call
was sent in to the police station.
Officer Pete Harvey was dispatched
to the scene and in a few minutes
called up to inform headquarters of
the murder and suicide. Officers
Pat Hawe and James Burns went to
the Antila home in the patrol wagon.
The coroner was notified, after which
the bodies were removed to Daniels
& Bilboa's undertaking establish
muent. Inquests will be held at dates S
to be determined later.
Mrs. Holland was found at the
Braun house by Officer Burns and
notified of the tragedy. She related
the incidents of last night when she
had dissuaded her mother from hav
ing Antila arrested. She was pros
trated with grief.
Antila was 47 years of age, and
had been employed as a miner at the
Pittsmont for nine years. He had
been in Butte about 12 years. Mrs. S
Margaret Antila, his wife, was 45
Years of age. The couple is survived r
by five children. Mrs Holland. 18:
Iharles, Tynne and .Edward, sons'
Ond one other .daughter, Una.
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
healer is the only sue
cessful down - draft
sl(ve thaI has stood the
test for almoost a half a
centrry. Its the world's
All parts are made ex
Ira heavy, are securely
bolted andl riveted ,,
gelher; doers lre mill- Z
ind an filled air-lighl;
fmtlly guaranieed and
will ihu. fire 48 hours
-the most richly nick
el trimmed, thoe most
showyV and massive, and
by f'ar the most elmh o
ri ~e and best healieng
stor\e the world has
The Big Furniture Store
iSAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
BAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
S Your *
i Chance I
I To get the best
sho)es, glo ve s,
i Its, 1nde I twea r,
halts a dl u1ps at
uuno-lhird less tli i
at auIy other place
i oll w l n Iis It
ur() pr'ices Iiave
eeni edLuced ito a.
lpoiiu whe ol y ' oul.
c nin.iliot, resist, ,it
linF ill a st.ic or
She e s e xcellelnt
goods for future'Lll
Ilse i' youi do not *
iieed (h.ocn novw.
Priies hiave been
cut to the'bone.
Come and look
over our stock and
you will buy.
S717 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 BULLET
BULLETIN SOLD AT
EXCHANGE SOFT DRINK
Hannas Suhr, Prop.
101 South Main Street
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
Use Bulletin Wpnt Ads.
a #.A, WiWo. Is 52