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The Butte daily post. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1913-1961, February 05, 1917, Image 8

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053058/1917-02-05/ed-1/seq-8/

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fl RPHEPM THEATER
TODAY AND TOMORROW ONLY
The Strongest Photoplay of the Present
Day, Exposing Birth Control
UNBORN
Ella Wheeler Wilcox stated after viewing "The
Unborn:" "If mothers would only tell their
daughters of the snares that lie in wait they
would not pay until their dying day for the knowl
edge that comes too late."
Hundreds of Girls Are Disgraced and Dis
honored Every Year
l
Every Father, Mother, Sister and Brother
Are Urged by Clergy and Press to Wit
ness This
Wonderful Photoplay Attraction
NOTE—Positively no children admitted unless ac
companied by parents or guardian.
Arrne Broadway»:
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V'Vwtfcecr Ï
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&JCHINÇS
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JortOaVNiöw
€3o8 Mi p&3o
MONDAY AND TUESDAY
EMPRESS
A SHOW THAT'S ALL SHOW
SIX BIG FEATURES
Don't Miss This One—A Real Treat
BURT EARLE
And His Talking Banjo ^
COMING !
THE SIX CRINOLINE GIRLS
Matinees Daity at 2:00 o'clock
Night Shows at 7:15 and 9:15 o'Clock
FRENCH EDITOR DEAD.
Paris, Feb. 6.—Edouard Adelphe
Drumont, the editor of Libre Parole, Is
dead. He was best known outside of
France for the sensational anti-semitic
campaign which he waged for many
years and which involved him in sev
eral law suits and two duels.
THE POST FOR THE NEWS
MINISTERS PRIT
FO» PRESIDENT
God Invoked to Guide the Na
tion in the Present
War Crisis.
Prayers were offered bv the Hutte
Ministerial association this morning
that God would direct President WII
selectlng the right course for
the United States In the present In
ternational crisis. Instead of ^holding
a discussion on the topic for the day, a
paper by Rev. G. D. Wolfe on "The
Minister's Prayer Ulfe," Rev. L. A.
Wilson moved that the organization
resolve itself into a prayer session for
spiritual guidance for the nation s ex
ecutive. The motion carried.
Resolutions were passed at the meet
ing endorsing the bill for separate in
stitutions for boys and girls in the in
dustrial buildings of the state, and for
! pensions for widowed mothers, up hold -
i ing the idea of the mother working in
I her home lor the children rather than
' sending the children to a state Institu
tion. The movement which was start
ed in Putte by the Morals Betterment
! league for a woman i olice officer
deputy sheriff was also endorsed by
the ministers at today's meeting.
C. S. Jackman and Mrs. Edith Clinch
were elected members of the Asso
ciated Charities to represent the min
isterial association. The ministers
volunteered to hold services at the
I oor farm during the year, each min
ister naming the date on which
would attend. Rev. Robert C. Edging
ton of Helena, who Is conducting
vlvaJ services here, led the devotional
exercises this morning. Rev. C.
Cook presided In the absence of the
president, Rev. J. H. Mitchell.
MONTANA CAVALRY TROOP
IN BUTTE ON THURSDAY
(Continued from Par« One.)
of Billings at the time* the national
guard was stationed In Butte. The
men were provided with horses at
Douglas and the troop was attached to
the First Montana regiment of infan
try, being encamped near the Calumet
& Arizona smelter near Douglas. Upon
withdrawal of the First Montana, the
cavalry troop was retained there for
patrol duty. Of the horses provided
for mounting the men by the* govern
ment, but 32 will be turned over
the state, this being the governmei
allowance for a national guard troop
of cavalry. Commissioned officers
were required to furnish their c
horses and they will bring these home
with them.
Recruited Last Summer.
Troop A was not rç(xuitfii^„"Ç^J
wfAwtf The troop, but when the hirst
Montana returned home he resigned
and Captain Birely, then n lieutenant,
■as promoted to command of the
'"•'I' The troop arrived at Douglas
ii Amr. 11 and has already been In
•rviee of the government for more
than six months,
1 pon arrival of the troop at Fort
arrison It will be mustered out. This
rmality. together with turning over
government property and the like,
111 prohubly consume two weeks.
Government property used by the troop
ill be invoiced to the state nncl stored
at Helena in the state armory, since
the troop, being a state-wide organiza
tion. has no other homo station.
'reparations have been underway
some time for reception of the
troop at Fort Harrison. Plumbing
fixtures and the heating plant In the
«encrai barracks building have been
gotten into shape so that the men will
occupy that building as quarters until
they are mustered out.
No Call for Guard Likely.
When news of the break with Oer
many was received it was believed that
the order withdrawing Troop A would
lie rescinded and that the men would
lie kept on the border until such time
as the government decided to trails
fer them. Secretary of War Jiakor,
however, announced on Saturday that
all national guardsmen ordered home
from the border will lie mustered out
and that there will he no change
plans because or the situation v
Germany.
This leads local officers of the
tional guard to believe that the First
Montana will not be called into gov
ernment service in the near future be
cause of the international situation
They argue that if the government
contemplated calling out the militia
the cavalry troop would not be re
turned home to lie mustered out.
Neither Col. I>an J. Donohue, com
manding officer of the Montana na
tional guard, nor Capt. John V. King.
regimental adjutant, has received any
advices which lead to believe that
a ca *I h J r the guard is imminent.
RAMSEY SUICIDE IS
PROBED BY CORONER
Coroner Aeneas Lane is holding a
formal inquiry this afternoon into the
death of Samuel Ramsey, son of Mrs.
M J. Cavanaugh, who committed sui
cide by taking poison last Thursday at
the Cavanaugh home on West Copper
street. The inquest developed the fact
that Ramsey came home Thursday
morning and shortly after entering the
house and drinking a cup of coffee he
asked his mother to kiss him good-bye
and then sank back into a chair in the
throes of death. A physician testified
to applying antidotes after he was
called to the house. Two notes left
by the deceased were read. They
show premeditation. It developed
that Ramsey was despondent from
grief over the death of a dear girl
friend
>
TONIGHT AND TOMORROW
THE EMOTIONAL ACTRESS SUPREME
PAULINE FREDERICK
IN A THRILLING ROMANCE
OF THE SPANISH MAIN
THE SLAVE
MARKET
THE STAMPEDE
RIVAL FAKIRS
CA*Vt Sh-h... You Better
IJnL I 1 Come" Early Tonight
COMING WEDeFEg. 1 *
DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS
IN
"THE AMERICANO"
r m
■: •• ; '■*%* V«-'*,
V- ■*
v y
r<«Y* : 'up* 1
; *
EXCUSE FOR FIGHT
Mayor Urges the People to Re
frain From Remarks That
Might Cause Trouble.
A warning for Americans to "sit I
tight and not rock the boat" was is-1
sued by Mayor Lane this morning. He
especially warns against disturbances
of all kinds and says that any dis- j
turbances that may result because of,
the breach between Germany and the
United States will he treated as or- !
dinary disturbances and the principals!
will be hailed into police court as are!
all participants of saloon-room brawls.
"This Is time for serious contempla
tion of the great issues that confront
this country,' said the mayor. "It is
not the time for saloon-room brawls
and the vigilance of the police in pre
venting these will not be lessened.
"We nre not at war with Germany.
And If we were at war, It would be no
excuse for saloon fights. Men should
be home with their families where
they belong and not In saloons when
an argument at any time might result
In a fight.
* 1 advise all Butte people to do their
thinking quietly and refrain from re
marks in public places that might ag
gravate a fight."
PICK UP CREW OF
JAPJBOAT AT SEA
Galveston. Tex., Feb. 5.—Captain An
derson of the steamer Agereon, which
arrived here this morning from Gib
raltar, reports having picked up on
Jan. 5 tin* captain und crew of 40 men
o! the Japanese steamer Chinto Maru,
220 miles from the nearest land. The
< hinto Maru had been sunk by sub
murine shell fire on Jan. 4. according
to members of the crew.
ASK FOR and GET
HORLICK'S
the original
MALTED MILK
Chaap substitutes coat TOO - mir»
r
ANSONIA
r
TODAY
Tuesday and
Wednesday
Led on by (he wiles of a beautiful woman, the Indian causes his men to sign an unfair land
' en set '*' s r ®'tnge on the woman and gets it. A woman conquers the Indian man.
SHOWN HERE TODAY, TOMORROW AND WEDNESDAY
A THRILLING TALE
GLADYS COBURN
Trapped^ The 1)aring,y Ileaut 'lul Actress in / —
^gjThePrimitiveCalll
c
Remember
The Old Indian I
Stories, the I
Best Yet J
GREAT VAUDEVILL BIL]
PRESENTING FOR THE NEXT THREE DAYS TWO SPECIALTIES
Good Vaudeville at Ansonia
Good Vaudeville at Ansonia
Here for the Next Three Days
WATERALL AND WINIFRED
"The Baritone and the Scrub I, a dy"
Here for the Next Three Days
THE ANDRES SISTERS
In "A Wee Bit of Harmony"
MINOR CASES BEFORE
JUDGEUTNCH TODAY
This was law and motion day in
Judge I-ÿnch-s department of the dis
trict court. The defendant's motion
o dismiss the action 1„ , he case
Louis Levine against Delbert and
Katherine Carmen was taken under
advisement.
In the suit of Evans and Congdon
Iw'ii K*' H Nihollch ood Steve Mi
helich the motion for judgment on the
Pleadings was dismissed and same de
cision was rendered in the suit of
vm n u ^" nd ^ooitdon against S. H.
appeal ° n " mot,on to d,9 ">l«s
NEW CLERK APPOINTE).
Howard McIntyre has baen J* p '
pointed to a clerkship in the 0
the clerk of the district court bj»**
the place of Fred J. Kloeckne r *
signed. Tim O'Connor, a clerk i 1
office, becomes clerk In depainwn
thmu in oluce of Mr. Kloecknei

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