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The Butte daily post. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1913-1961, January 15, 1917, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053058/1917-01-15/ed-1/seq-6/

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Second Week of the
INVENTORY SALE
SPECIAL MATTRESS
FOR $5.45
Roll edge reversible mat
tress with fancy art tick
;; eFO "'''$5.45
$10 Felt Mattress $7.45
Felt mattresses, covered with fancy ticking and filled with
heavy roll edge. Regular $10.00 value, 1C
for only...................................
$1.25 Nursery Chair 95c
Made of maple nicely veneered and back fitted with four
round shape spindles Regular Si. 25 value,
for only ..................................... VOX,
I
I *
II
I
j
Linoleum
linoleum, inventory sale
square yard
Print
price,
only...............<
Inlaid linoleum, inventory
price, square yard O
only ...................S
< n a>5 i W.-i ►
Second-Hand
Ranges $15
A large line of second-hand
ranges taken in exchange for
new ranges. Many of these
ranges are as good as new.
Values range as high as $75:
prices during this ö* "t JT
sale as low as »D A
COLE'S HOT HI,AST
HEATERS AT INVENTORY
PRICES
Earthenware Cuspidor: I0c Kind for 25c
Full size earthenware Cuspidor. 40c «yfT „
kind, sale price tomorrow.........
55c For Set of Six Cups and Six Saucers:
85c Kind
Six white cups and six saucers, made rr
of fine white ware; 85c value, sale at Ol)v
ARCADIAN MAI LEABLE RANGES are buill
like a locomotive boiler. $5 down buys an
Arcadian Range al
xSlviiict^x^Ueii
v WJTn rT THTn Ji i n .1 amii ln
FURNITURE-HARDWARE
75-77-79 East Park Street
I
j
»
,
BRITISH FACTORIES TURN OUT AS
MUCH AMMUNITION IN TWO DAYS AS
IN ENTIRE FIRST YEAR OF THE WAR
tery 48 hot
lunttion tin
the
ntire
ore he.
r»f the
lirst
production is 1
preparation foi
the west front
critics believe
"The improvement in 01
may be illustrated In 11 -
marked an offh ial of the
# *We are now manufactui
week three times as mans
meter shells, five times a*
millimeter shells and ihn
many L'30 millimeter sh*
during the vv ho r-t . u
"Of smaller lolls, we
out In about a week the sat
as was produced during the rst >
Finally, the number of shells *«f
kinds completed during the last v
exceeded by about 30 per cent the
tire stock of munitions held in res
at the outbreak of the war.
Dealing with guns In the same
It is found that, representing the n
her of guns manufactured during
the great
which Bri
vill come n
f the war
e turning
c quantity
,
!
I
FINE FOR RHEUMATISM!
Musterole Loosens Up Those Stiff
Joints —Drives Out Pain
You'll know why thousands use Mus
terole once you experience the glad re
lic« it give«.
Get a jar at once from the nearest
drug »tore. It is a clean, white ointment,
made with the oil of mustard. Better
than a mustard plaster and does not
Mister. Brings ease and comfort while
it IS being rubbed on!»
Musterole is recommended by many
doctors and nurses. Millions of jars are
used annually for bronchitis, croup, stiff
neck, asthma, neuralgia, pleurisy, rheu
matism, lumbago, pains and aches of the
back or joints, sprains, sore muscles,
bruises, chilblains, frosted fec>, colds of
thcfhcst (it often preventspneumonia).!
sla
the third year
he neighborhood of 1,350.
'»facture of lighter pieces bad
ned recently, owing to
hat the equipment of the Bri
in light field pieces is appn
ornplete and it is only ne.
to provide for replacements
als
impi
f»g the total
guns
th«
the
first
ond y
as 1,250. and fo
the third >ear will exceed 6.000.
i he production of trench mortar am
munition and grenades has been so ■
m .« h dew-ioped that any further In
<i..i-. scarcely seems nece^sarv
T he increase In the manufacture of
«Nl.osr.ew h..s I »een tremendous. For
' ' I- bai of explosive employed in
September. 1914. 350 tons were em
ployed in J11 191 7». and 12.000 tons In
July, 1916.
i
il, aim I
jew here
,ù;
.';???■ i
* 1 1,1 ,h< * arm
j
I
100. the
would be
ill be soi
ement in the manu fur -
tota
1
:
;
'
ANNUAL BANQUET BY
SILVER BOW LAW SCHOOL
! The usual enjoyable annual ban
•met to the members and alumni of
the Butte law school was held Satur
day evening at the Silver Bow club.
I Attorney 1 G. Denny being the host
Karl Blodgett assisted as
Attn
toastmaster «>f th«* evening
wei«- made by Miss J?ssie
Dr David 11 Wittenberg, John Fmigh
Shone and others.
RUSSIAN ARRESTED
ai
j A Russian who
i c i In an indiscriminate manner in the
McQueen addition yesterday was ar
rested by Deputy (Sheriff Mike ftnrli
. and lodged In the county jail, it i
j claimed that one or more houses in th.
, addition suffered from bullet holes ,.
the result of the man's careless use of
the weaiion.
'---- -, _
SUBSCRIBE FOR THE POST
... ,,
Talks
__
FOR CARRYING UVFAPDM
_ U WtWrUIM
using
CUTTLE EXPERT 0»
E. H. Grubb Has Some Phil
osophy to Offer on House
wives' Problems.
Eugene IT. Grubb, one of the live
I stock experts of this tuuntry, "ho has
(gone to Europe as official representa
- of the United States government
* and who secured the first pair ot
Coronation sires ever imported to
America from England for the recent
Pananm-Pacific exposition, was in
I Butte last week on his way to his
ranch properties in Colorado. Mr.
Grubb visited "ith Miss Mary Newell
j at the Butte high school and was
atlv interested in the campaign
< ondin ted
through
the Post
by the
domestic f
ien.-e «1
ins in the
interest
of more c
'onomica
living.
He had
the following to sa>
about his
h prices
and < heaper living:
It requires 56 t
ounds of «
or n meal
to produce
five pc»
mds «»i gt
in in a
beef .«teer.
of "hie
h only a be
>Ut two
pounds are
food for
man. after
deduct
ing slaughter waste of hone and fat.
etc «'ornmeal no" costs 90 ents for
56 pounds Whv therefore the present
discussion—agitation is a better word
—on the high cost of living? Why not
eat corn? It's good in cakes, mush,
bread, puddings, hominy. My, but
hominy is good' Why must we all
have beef all the time? The Ger
mans seem to be doing pretty well
without beef and they are surely en
during great hardships.
"And why not discuss the l ie? It
only requires 56
pounds of «'oi
rn to
make 10 pounds •
if good I is. "f '
which
about vo per «ent
is edible and is
good
meat; the fat of
the pie. which
from
hock to shoulder 1
« as good as thf
■ ham
or loin. 1s t<- man
\ persons much
more
palatable than th
e tallow of beef
ani
And what al
out aqua pun
»' for
■<l for thflr I .curd
WALKER OFF TO HELENA
FOR SESSION OF COURT
Because uf the ill m s
Sproule, clerk of the
and the pressure of b
to the trial of tl
tee company e
Helena this me
deputy clerk, h;
capital to assist
of George W.
federal court,
of business incident
Northwestern Trus
se which starts at
ling. Harry Walker,
been called to the
'harks Garlovv, dep
uty. clerk, who has been In attendance
I upon sessions of the court thus far
at Helena. During the absence of Mr.
Walker the local office of the clerk
j of the court will be closed and attor
nevs are requested to forward papers
» for filing to Helena.
, Several days ago illness forced Clerk
Sproule to leave for California, leaving
■Mr. Garlovv to handle the business of
uurt at Helena alone. This in
1 not only attendance upon ses
of the court but payment of wit
s jurors and the like and a mass
utinc business. With some 75
SM-s and a jury panel of 60 called
i for the Northwestern Trustee case Mr.
Garlow found that it was more than
he could handle and Judge Bourquin
I wired for Mr. Walker to come ov
and assist him.
SPECIAL SERVICES AT
BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH
"Everybody Go to Church" s.
were an admirable success t
Bethel Baptist church yesterday. The
attendance at every service was re
markable and each meeting was in
spirational. There will be preaching
again Tuesday at H p m. by the Rev.
Kmmett H. Heed, pastor. The subject
of the sermon will be "When God Gave
Jesus." Everybody Is cordially in
vited to this service and arc urgently
Requested to lirlng their Bibles.
SUNDAY SCHOOL BANQUET.
Twenty-flvp members ..f the Sunday
school
class <.f the
Mountain View
church
held a banquet
Saturday even
mg at
the church |
arlors and «lis
cussed
a Sunday sch
•ol league f«»r
basket
•all and baseb
ill teams It is
hoped
to be able t.» us
th« high school
gvwn -
slum for the 1«
ague ira mes.
HAVE COLOB IN YOUR CHEEKS
Be Better Looking—Take
Olive Tablets
If your skin is yellow-complexion
pallid—tongue coated—appetite poor—
you have a had taste in your mouth—a
la, y. no-good feeling—you should take
Olive Tablets.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets—a sub
stitute for calomel—were prepared by
Dr. Edwards alter 17 years of study
with his patients.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets are a
P lirc, y vegetable compound mixed with
dive oil. You will know them by their
olive color.
To have a clear, pink skin, bright eyes,
no pimples, a feeling of buoyancy like
childhood days you must get at the cause.
ihildhood days you must get at the cause.
Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets act on the
liver and bowels like calomel—yet have
no dangerous after effects.
They start thf bile and overcome con
stipation. That's why millions of boxes
arc sold annually at 10c and 25c per
box. All druggists. Take one or two
nightly and note the pleasing results.
What kind of a
would YOU call
cigarette
sensible?
Check up and see how nearly this comes
to fitting in with your own ideas:—
A ï
taste good. It must be cool
and smooth to your throat and
tongue. It must be properly
mild — mild enough eo that
you'll feel all right even though
you may smoke more than usual.
In short, it must be comfort
able. If it isn't, it can't be
sensible.
Fatimas are comfortable be
FAT
A Sensible
cause of the balance of their
Turkish blend. The milder to
baccos in this blend are m such
perfect balance with the richer,
fuller-flavored leaves as to en
tirely off-set that uncomfortable,
"oily heaviness" found in so
many other cigarettes.
You'll notice the difference as
soon as you try Fatimas.
H i
'AfjAf
&
Cigarette
The Original Turkish Blenc
Was President of Silver King
Leasing Company and
Other Mines.
tVakeman Sutton, aged 59 years,
who was prominent in the Butte min
ing wot Id, died Thursday and the fu
neral services were held at his home
In Joseph, ore., according to word re
eived by relatives in Butte.
He came to Butte in 1894 and was
president of the Silver King Leasing
ompan> which operated the Silver
King mine on the site where the Sil
ver Bow . ounty courthouse stands to
day He also operated the Modoc
and Nora mines here, lie was born
in Bloomington. 111., and later moved
to Santa Barbara, where he was edu
cated. il. is survived by his wife and
two daughters, Mrs. J. S. McKinley of
Butte nd Mrs. M. L. Hole of Joseph,
Ore His son William died in Butte
In 19f»l H< was a resident .»f Tucson,
Ariz., in 1881.
CELESTIALS OF BUTTE
REVERE CHING QU0NG.!
C'hii
Champin
ng, aged 84 years, and f«*r
ntinuously a resident of
in old mining camp near
Deer l-' ilg*. Is receiving the homage
and attention of the Chinese popula
tion oi Butte. Ching Quong has a
number of gold nuggets which he ex
tracted from the mining ground at
Champion by painstuking toil.
For the first time In a generation
Ching yuong. who Is among the old
time r. -i.knts of the state, is visiting
in a city. His arrival here meant his
introduction to the modem methods
of transportation, which surprised and
delighted him. He saw. for the first
time in his long life, a train, street
tar, automobile, electri« locomotive.
When he went to Champion to win a
fortune he made the trip by the aid
of horses, pack trains and fixen and
was not apprised of the «hange in
methods.
wilkinson a victim of
MISTAKEN IDENTITY
I Harry Wlikinnon, who was arrested
TheT bar * la , ry
. , >'d';r shop in the l,r..adw-.,y
, k . 1 w,lB brought
i,„ * , L ^ ke ' hRS befn
based from custody on an order of
!'° Unt f A,torn «' J R - Jackson An
, '•'•"'"'"on resulted In it being
sb " w " ,h at it was a case of mistaken
identity and that Wilkinson had noth
"' K ,u d< ' wi,h the burglary. The
y " un , K , rn " n h «d a Job in Salt I.ake
!"
which tie has probably lost
I Ids false arrest.
nv™ —-
GIVE CARD PARTY
through
The members of the ladles' auxiliary
"f the Temple B'Nal Israel will enter
-'in
enter
rard party tomorrow night
m the vestry rooms of the temple, cor
.it 8::i0 o'clock*" Refreshments wilMe
served. ment» wUI l,e
i
THE POST FOR THE NEWS
HOW THE KAISER INSTITUTED THE
PEACE PROPOSALS MADE IN BERLIN
Amsterdam, Jan. 15 (via London).—
The Nord Deutsche Allgemeine Zeitung
publishes the following autograph let
ter from the German emperor to
Chancellor von Bothnia nn-Hotfweg, of
date of Oct. 31. 1916:
"My Dear Bethmann: T have since
been turning over our conversation
thoroughly in my mind. It is clear
that the peoples in the enemy coun
tries. who are kept in hard endurance
of the war Ty lies and frauds and de
luded by fighting and hatred, possess
no men who are able or who have the
moral courage to speak the word
which will bri n g relief—to propose
SPASMODIC REFORM
IS NOT FAVORED BY
SOUTH SIDE MINISTER
In
mon delivered at the Peo
ple's community church on the south
side last evening, Rev. L. A. Wilson,
the pastor, took the stand that more
useful work is done by the preacher
who is always at work in a quiet way
than by the spasmodic reformer who
conducts a whirlwind campaign in
u T l ror a few daVR aml thPn sa >*
good-bye to the city. Ho refuted the
claim made by a recent visitor for the
credit of closing the restricted district,
and in referring to the evangelistic
■ampaign carried on here some months
ago said that of the 1,10ft alleged con
ersions, half of them were Sunday
school pupils and practically the other
half "good fellows' who merely wished
to show the evangelist that they were
ith him lie said that the number
conversions at that time might
■ve estimated more correctly at
His plea was that tire church 's
iways doing good and the constant
100 .
doing of good brings more
spasmodic efforts.
results than
DORCAS SOCIETY.
The Dorcas society of the Emanuel
Lutheran church will he entertained
Wednesday, evening at the church by
MrE Nellie Thompson. A good pro
gram will be rendered and refresh
ments served. A meeting
will he held
evening. /
o. .1 s V*. Choh
at the church Friday
He
Your Grocer
IS RELIABLE
wants to hold your trade
and tries to sell you brands
he knows you will like.
He is always ready to recommend
KG Baking Powder -Ask him
peace. What is wanted is a moral
deed to free the world, including neu
trals, from the pressure which weighs
upon all. For such a. deed it is neces
sary to find a ruler who has a con
science, who feels that he is respon
sible to God, who has a heart for his
own people and for those who are his
enemies, who is indifferent to any
possible willful interpretation of his
act and has the will to free the world
from its sufferings.
"I have the courage. Trusting in
God, J shall dare to take this step.
Please draft notes on these lines and
submit them to me and make all nec
essary arrant:, monts without delay."'
HIGH COST OF PRINT
PAPER FORCES DAILY
INTO RECEIVERSHIP
Johnstown, Pa.. Jan. 15.—Financial
difficulties «lue, according to a state
ment by oflicrs of the company, to the
increased cost of news print paper
and other items of production have
forced the "Johnstown Leader," an
afternoon daily, into a receivership.
The Leader was established live years
ago.
POPE APPEALS TO
CATHOLICS FOR AID
A letter of appeal from Pope Bene
diet XV. asking aid from America for
! the poor in Belgium was read in local
Catholic churches yesterday at all the
masses. The letter had been for
warded to liishop Carroll by Curdinal
I Gibbons and by Bishop Carroll to the
local priests. The appeal is very nr
j gent and a special plea is made to the
i children of America
contribute
their mites for the relief of the poor
children in Belgium. The pope for
warded the sum of 10.000 lire for the
fund.
Get it at Colberts.—Adv.
AYE! THERE'S TtÜT RUB!
Most to blame for the high coat of living
r '. "Jf "I'CcnlatorB and exporters. As to the
te " us of economizing on dif
One said by using the bones
<Uy one can make soup.
left from the pr____
Hut what if you ha«l liver?
Preliminary Work for
winter Concert Will
This Evening.
Start
Beginning nt R o'clock this <
the first rehearsal for the mld*1
community concert will be held. 8
oral hundred Butte residents t
ticipated in the big festival at CW
mas and did much to make thee'
a success arc requested to
these rehearsals again. The reheti
tonight will be held in the Butteh
school auditorium.
All musiciens arc reciuested tobi
their instruments to aid in this*
SLOAN'S LINIMENT EASES ^
Sloan's Liniment Is first i
by mothers for bumps. 8'
sprains that are continually 1
ing to children. It quickly p<
and soothes without rubbing,
and more effective than mussy F
or ointments. For rheumatic l
r.euralagia pain and that gri
ness after colds. Sloan's
gives prompt relief. Have » 1
handy for bruises, strains, f
all external pain. For ike tho 1
whose work calls them outdooRI
pains and aches following exp^'J
relieved by Sloan's Liniment
Druggists, 25c.—Adv.
EIGHTEEN ADMITTED
PRACTICE DENTIS1
The following 1» > llU "S
have been admitted to P raC 1 ^
tlstry as a result of « xamlna * n
last week: Dr. Rainless y
Carl XV. Verheyen, Hr.
gees. Dr. Robert Plednlue, Dr
O. Danford, Dr. Frank S ' , -
Maurice H. Iddlnge. Dr
Dr. John Henry Alexander, w
ton B. Norgaard, Dr John ' ,
hell. Dr. Joseph K. ThomP-^J
James A. Campbell 1 , ^
Drinkwater, Dr. Burnett h (
Dr. Bert C. I.ee, Dr. XX lliia" .
vln and Dr. Michael C

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