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The Butte daily post. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1913-1961, February 28, 1917, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053058/1917-02-28/ed-1/seq-8/

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[ Free!
! Guaranteed (
I ELECTRIC M
1 IRON
= Free with any range in the
S store. No matter whether
EE the range is a new one or
= a second-hand range, we
— will give a guaranteed
= electric iron free when
== you purchase a range.
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= Guaranteed electric ironi
EE complete with cord, plug
SS and stand; all new; nicelv EE
EE nickeled; free with any =jjjj
= .range in the Shiners store. EE
== /a-77-79 East Park St. ==
SECOND ANNUAL
AUTOMOBILE
SHOW
!
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natch ror the Automobile Parade I
Saturday Afternoon
SEVEN FULL DAYS OF j
REAL SHOW
MURRAY BUILDING
Granite and Alaska Streets
Commencing
Saturday
March 3
A. C. M. Band Daily
Georgeous Decorations
Admission.. 25c
WELSH WILL REVERE
MEMORY OF ST. DAVID
Members of the Welsh church of
Butte will hold extensive commemora
tive exercises in the Butte public high
school auditorium tomorrow evening in
honor of their patron. St. David. The
big musical program, which will in
clude the best of local talent, will be
gin at 8 o'clock.
Miss Katherine Meagher will give
the "Song Cycle," and among the others
on the program are Miss Marguerite
Davies, Mrs. R. Calloway, Mrs. K.
Rowlands. Garnet Fisher. J. Evans, J.
M. Jones. Ed Davie«, W. Williams, MiS3
Hannah Miller, Mias Pearl Ivy and
Miss Bennett. »
SUBSCRIBE FOR THE POST
Milk
Lnraiida
'Ë2.Ï2»
A Nutritions Diet fix'All Ages.
Keep Hoctick's Always on Hand
Quick Lunch; Home or Office.
SPECIAL RATES Oil
ROADS TO BÜTTE!
Attendance at Auto Show From
Over State Will Break
Records.
' Special rates on all railroad? to the
; Butte automobile show have been ar
Panged and out of town visitors are
expected to number many hundreds.
! according to Manager Carl Horst of
the show. Tickets may be purchased
jat any point in the state at fare and
one-third races, and good until
March 10. v
Automobile dealers from all parts of
the state will be in Butt° on Monday
jSZSjand Tuesday to form a state assoeia
* tion. Probably 150 of these will be on
; hand for the first meetins
The last touches on the lower floor of j
I the building were made yesterday and J
1 nn>st of the cars moved in. The cars
f are carefully covered with canvas to
! protect them from dust. A big crew
of workmen is now busy finishing the
upper floor of the building and there is
nQ t the slightest doubt but that the
show will open on schedule time.
Yesterday Preston Berry, the Pre
mier sales-manager for this territory,
visited the show» rooms and expressed
. his pleasure. "I've seen but four big
shows in the country that can be com
pared with the Butte show" said Mr
Berry. 'The dealers here are to be
congratulated." Mr. Berry was so
much impressed that he announced his
intentffrn of returning to Butte during j
next week, after a business trip to Se- j
ittle
SOOTH SIDE ROTES
Ftr.pl. and fancy groceries; prompt
elivery. Taylor Grocery, 1C30 Harrl
enue Phone 1031—Adv.
son
The Blu
.f yo
Dort
bird club, an organization
r girls of the Central Presby
terian church and a branch of the
< amp 1 ire Qirls, was entertained last
night by Miss Gwendolyn Dunstan of
1725 Whitman avenue. The evening
was happily spent by the small folks
in games and music. Refreshments
were served by the hostess. Those
present were: Misses Margaret Me
ine Ralston, Dolly Tripp,
tafford, Leslie Hatcher.
Mercedes Stabler, Helene Smith. My
fanwy Thomas and the hostess. Th*
guests were taken to their homes by
Mr. Hatcher in his automobile.
Spring has come. The harbinger is
not in the barn of a game of marbles
>r a hop-scotch contest. It is one
hi> h has the nerve to defy a tem
perature of 15 degrees below zero on
the south side. The sign is a grocery
store on Front street. It was found
b> Jess Ralston, head clerk in--the
store. . when he went to work this
morning. 3
tJ^e butterfly came fron
Florida bananas which
this morning.
Mr
L.
Ralston believes that I
bunch of
opened
Beaver of Ennis is
guest at the Benneft hotel while v
iting friends on the south side.
c -A. Rex road, pastor of the
Ix'well Avenue Methodist church, who
has been confined to his home from a
severe attack of bronchitis, is suf
ficiently recovered to be up.
An important and thorough discus
sion of the legislative problems vital
to the state at present will be made
Thursday afternoon at the Lowell
Avenue Methodist church by the mem
bers of the Women's Missionary so
of the church. Mrs. William
Rosza will deliver the principle ad
dress on ''Some Needed Legislation."
Rev. C. A. Rexroad has consented to
talk before the »ociet
Legislation." The Womens' Missionar
club will meet in the basement of the
church at 2:30 for its regular busi
ness and literary session, after which
legislative problems will be considered
fresh men ts will be served.
(
in I
H. M. Pounds of Lowell avenue and
George street, who has been seriously,
afflicted with an attack of grip, is
slowly recovering.
Mrs. Marshall Richards of 1900
South Arizona street is seriously ill.
Mr. and Mrs. John Burns of Wolf
Creek, who arrived in Butte Monday,
and Mrs. Jessie McLeod left yesterday
for Philipsburg to attend the funeral
of Sheriff McLeod, who recently died
there.
Mr and Mrs. Mike Francis of 2109
Leather wood ' street are the parents of
a son born Feb. 26.
Mis. Dora Fitzpatrick entertained at
cards last night at her home, 1107
South Utah avenue.
F. E. Haskins of 1820 South Arizona
street is reported to be confined to
his home from illness.
Mrs. S. J. Tucker of 1107 Delaware
avenue is 111 at her home with the
grip.
Buford McLeod of 1836 Oregon ave
nue is reported to fie ill.
A daughter was born yesterday to
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Beasley, 1704 Far
ragut avenue.
INCOME TAX REPORTS
ARE POURING IN NOW
Income tax reports, both from cor
porations and individuals, are pouring
in upon Prof. Clinton H. Moore, deputy
collector of internal revenue, in a man
ner that indicates that there will be
few delinquents tomorrow evening
w'Jjen the time limit for making reports
expires. Professor* Moore's office was
besieged with inquiries concerning in
come tax reports all day. All persons
or corporations liable to the tax under
the law who do not file their reports
before tomorrow evening will be sub
WOMAN COULD
«STAND
Restored to Health by Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound.
Fulton, N. Y. — "Why will women
pay out their money for treatment and
receive no benefit,
when so many have
proved that Lydia
E. Pinkham'sVege
table Compound
will make them
well? For over
year I suffered so
from female weak
nesa I could hardly
stand and was
afraid to go on tho
street alone. Doc
tors said medicines
were useless and only an operation
would help me, but Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound has proved it
I am now perfectly well!
and can do any kind of work."—Mrs.
Nellie Phelps, care of R. A. Rider,
E.F.D. No. 6, Fulton, N. Y.
We wish every woman who suffers
from female troubles, nervousness,
backache or the blues could see the let
otherwise.
backache or the blues could see the let
ters written by women made well by Ly
dia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
If you nave bad symptoms and do not
understand the cause, write to the
Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn,
Mass., for helpful advice given free.
START THE MONTH
RIGHT
Fresh Eggs
40c
Per Dozen
Tripp & Dragstedt Co.
545-547 South Main St.
Phone 1287-128S.
Ject to an added assessment of 50 per
cent. Income taxes are payable in
TWO WERE DESERTED
Cora Van Dorn today brought suit
against Robert H. Dorn for divorce on
the ground of desertion and failure to
provide. The couple were married In
Golden, Colo.. June 5, 1914.
Emma A. Halterman wants a divorce
from Maurice Halterman on the ground
of desertion. The couple were mar
ried in this city Oct. 30, 1915.
Always bears
the
Signature of
ASK FOR DIVORCES :
_
CASTOR IA
For Infants and Children
In Use For Over 30 Years
MISS SHEA RESIGNS
FROM OFFICE FORCE
Miss Alice Shea, employed in the
city office of the Butte Electric Rail
way company for the past 11 years and
one of the ablest and most competent
and popular of the staff, resigned last
evening. She is succeeded by Mrs.
Edith Bush, tv ho lias had experience
in the office.
TO RAISE THE PRICE OF
"SINKERS" IN FRISCO
San Francisco. Feb. 28
ers here announced today that the
price of doughnuts would advance to
20 cents a dozen tomorrow.
*
sssr.
ill
Master bak
Have a Bottle Handy!
S loan's Liniment is assigned iL
place among the trusted family
remedies in thousands of medi
cine closets. Confidence in it is
based on the uniform effectiveness
with which it banishes the pains of
rh*umatiim, neuralgia, gout, lumbago,
lore stiff muscles, bruises, sprains and
strains. Cleaner and easier to use than
musay platters or ointments. It penetrates
and relieves quickly ruithoat rubbing.
At all druggist*, 25c. SOc. and S1.00.
Sloans
Liniment
M/iLS PA !Ti
IPENSIBN STSTEM
FOR BRITISH IRM)
Government Will Care Liber
ally for Disabled Men and
for Widows.
I London, Feb. 28. An order in coun
cil establishing a new pension pian for
the British army was issued today.
■ l ' nd< * r it privates totally disabled will
. reot *L'e a minimum of -7 .-hillings, six
Pence weekly. If this sum is insuf
fleient to enable the soldier to live ap
proximately up to his before-the-war
j standard he will be given an alterna
active pension based on his earnings
to the war. No single pen
j previ
si on, however, shall b<
j shillings weeWy.
The allowance
j
j
of
for children is five
shillings for the first child and a
sum slightly less for each subsequent
child.
A soldier not totally disabled will
receive a pension based on the de
«T* wh,ch . hla Otaablem«! af
i rP V.iv» a h«f\hp°«nrn , ivM. h
' r hR ' f the ™ Vi h
| V elr jT ^ en V cd lf to 'f ,y
disabled. A disabled soldier requiring
'*' p services of an attendant Is allowed
! fees up to £ 1 a week for puch serv
ices. Widows will *be granted special
J funds Jor expenses
training to en
ble them to earn their own living.
The actuary's report accompanying
the plan estimates tho expense for
the first year at £25,000 000, which
thereafter will decrease annually.
FIVE EXTRA BUILDINGS
IL
(Continued from Fr»r* One )
gymnasium and auditorium in each
building. It is the plan of the school
board to» include such a combination
wherever possible. The new buildings
and the annexes will give to Butte a
scries of school buildings which can
not be excelled in any city in the
United States for comfort, conveni
ence, safety and practicability. The
Washington annex will be the largest
of the new buildings. It will be of re
inforced concrete and similar in plan
and outline to the present building
and will take longer than the others
to construct. However, tho other four
buildings will be ready by .Sept. 1 and
every effort will be made to have the
Washington annex also ready for that
date.
The Harrison Annex.
The Harrison annex «ill provide for
a tvvo-storv building with four rooms
and combination gymnasium and au
(litflrium in the roof space above and
will Include modern fan-ventilating
system, alterations in the present
plumbing system end additional toilrt
facilities, also principal's office, two
sets of stairs leading from the ground
floor to the third floor, one of which
will he fireproof and enclosed In a
fireproof chamber. The advertise
ments for the bids for the construction
of this annex appear today. The bids
ere supposed to he in within two
weeks front last night. The Harrison
annex will accommodate 100 pupils.
Washington Annex.
The Washington annex will be fire
proof and constructed along the lines
of the present building with three
stories. On the ground floor will be
the combinrftion gymnasium and audi
torium, 60 feet so.uare, with locker
rooms toilets and showers for boys
and girls and a stage to accommodate
their performances. On the second
and third floors there will he eight
class rooms for grade pupils, with
cloak rooms, toilet facilities, etc. The
purpose of the annex is to provide for
the overflow from the Grant school.
This annex will accommodate 320
pupils.
Lake Avoca School.
The
'Tool for # the Lake Avoca
district will have one story with a
half basement. There will be six class
rooms, with a large combination gym
nasium and auditorium, toilet rooms
and locker rooms and principal's of
fice, all on the main floor. The teach
ierx retiring room, lounging room.
toilets and storage space will be lo
cated on the mezzanine floor. The
new school for the district south of
the Emerson will lie Constructed along
identical lines. Each will accommo
date 240 pupils.
Annex to Greeley.
The annex to the Greeley, orders for
which were given last night, will con
sist of four rooms, a combination
g} mnasium and auditorium, and will
be built on the front part of the build
ing. providing for 160 pupils.
PARTELOW FUNERAL.
A large number of the friends of Mr.
and Mrs. Oscar M. Partelow attended
the funeral h*dd today for Alice Par
telow. The Rev. T. C. Brockway of
ficiated at the Services. Burial was
in tbe Mount Moriah cemetery.
BYRNE FUNERAL.
Funeral services were held thiR
morning with a high mass in St.
Joseph's church in memory of Frank
Byrne. The funeral was attended by
many friends. Burial was in the
Catholic cemetery.
CONTINUED INDEFINITELY.
illiam Cook, who is charged with
carrying concealed weapons and whose
cas# was set for today, had his trial
continued indefinitely by Judge Dwyer
°n application of the county attorney
on account of the Little case being
still before the court.
MEEHAN FUNERAL
Funeral servU-es were held todav for
Mary Margaret Meehan, the latent
daughter of Mr. and Mnj. Patrick Mee
han. at the. home, 28 East Wool man
street. Burial was in the Catholic
cemetery.
WE HAVE THEM
AnExceptionalList—Including,
These and Over Sixty More v r ^ °
64636 Pastorale, Violin Solo. Elman ; 10-in ................. $ 1.00 \ J C t O V
64637 Dixie, Mabel Garrison, 10-in.......................$1.00 TTV ^
64634 Chiming Bells of Long Ago. Evan WTlliams, 10-in. . . $1.00 l\ ÛP AliJ
45106 Evening Brings Rest and You, Murphy, 10-in. ^ ^ ^ F
Kashmiri Song. Murphy, 10-in.....................$1.00
45102 Träumerei, Cello Solo, Hans Kindler, 10-in. -TOr > •> .A
A Dream, Cello Solo, Hans Kindler, 10-in...........$1.00
45108 Cheer Up! Eat and Grow Thin, Nora Bayes, 10-in. * n ° u .!' ctr °la Roo ms
Ragging the Songs Mother Used to Sing, Nora Floor.
Bayes, 10-in.............,....................$1.00
45107 Flower Song, Bird Song, Chas. Kellogg, 10-in />
Polish Dance. Bird Song, Chas. Kellogg. 10-in.......$1.00 f >(V
18"M7 Rigoletto Quartet, Six Brown Bros., 10-in. I
Passion Dance, Six Brown Bros., 10-in...............75 c f \ z
Hennessys
N TANA'S
GREATEST S T <
BAPTIST WOMEN IN
National, State and County
Officers in Important Meet
ing in City.
With Mrs. T. S. Tompkins, national
representative, from Pasadena. Cal.;
Mrs. R. R. Rathbone, state president,
Dillon: Mrs. W. R. C. Stewart, state
secretary-treasurer, Bozeman, and
Miss Anna Nelson, missionary for the
Hopi Indians at Sunlight, Ariz., in at
tendance, the fortieth anniversary of
the Women's American Baptist Home
Missionary society was held yesterday.
The meeting was in the First Baptist
church and was devoted to inspira
tional talks on the work of the home
missions. Reverence was also paid to
Johanna P. Moore, founder of the or
ganization by her work among the
negroes of the south in 1877.
Mrs. R. R. Rathbone of Dillon pre
sided. She was a leader in the discus
sion of means of increasing and mak
ing more effective the missionary work.
She also spoke highly of the work of
the founder of the organization.
Mrs. Tompkins spoke on "The Ruby
Sacrifice" and reviewed the work of
the national organization. Miss Anna
Nelson gave an interesting talk on her
work at the Sunlight mission among
the Hopi Indians in Arizona. She re
ported that among the converts a num
ber Jiave taken up the mission work
also. Her talk was illustrated with
stereopticon views. Prior to an in
formal banquet arranged by Mrs. H. T.
Swenson, with the aid of a number of
others, it was announced that the Ruby
gifts for missionary work amounted to
$50.
"Old Decker has become known all
over town as an expert card-player."
"Yes, he seems to have reached the
pinochle of fame.'N—Puck.
_
HMILMD
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HTTSBÜRG GMIifllitS
Don't Delay Taking Duffy's
until news dispatches announce the annual epidemic of grip.
Get Duffy's now and build*sufficient stamina to withstand
grip and pneumonia to which you are constantly exposed.
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
has long been recognized by the profession and laity as one of the most effective rente*"
and preventatives of grip, pneumonia, coughs, colds and diseases of the respiratory or ^ a
Unprejudiced physicians readily recommend and use it in practice and hospital w* rlt .
cause of its absolute p trity and quality. It is acceptable to the most delicate stomach as
is made from the choicest of grains thoroughly malted and requiring little effort o
digestive organs. If taken in tablespoon doses in equal amounts of water or milk e '
meals and on retiring it assists in checking the disease, helps prevent wasting of the tisr
and helps the stomach to more perfectly digest and assimilate food. Fortify y° ur S U
by taking Duffy's regularly.
The genuine Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey is sold in
SEALED BOTTLES ONLY by most druggists, grocers
^ v X.. an d dealers. If they can't supply you, write us. Useful
household booklet free.
The Duffy Malt Whiskey Company,
' Rochester, N. Y.
BUY EXTBÄ DESK FBfl
LITTLE GREELEY TOT
Young Butte Miss Will Be At
tended to—Meeting of the
School Trustees.
So that one little tot who has been
attending the Greeley school may not
be denied tho advantages of education
because there was no seat for her.
Clerk E. M. Sylvester of the Butte
school board today ordeted a special
de*k and seat. The action was taken
as a result of a report made to the
meeting of the trustees last evening
that there was one more pupil at the
school than the number of seats.
Architect Wellington Smith, the of
ficial architect for the district, was au
thorized to go ahead with his plans and
specifications for the Lake Avoca
school and the annex to Greeley. He
is already working on the plans for the
addition to the Harri à on school. The
matter of handling the grade school
pupils on Saturday at the high school
yymnasium was left to the discretion
of Superintendent W. E. Maddock
ONE EXCEPTION.
"There is nothing more important to
a woman than saving her soul!"
shouted the evangelist. "Unless it is
keeping her shape," murmured the
husband of one of them.—Philadelphia
Record.
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Recruit Lights 3 Cigarettes With One.
Match; Shell Kills Him Soon After
London, Feb. 28. Among many superstitions that u the Tommies inttl
trenches on the lookout for their lives is that of !L'-' , tliiw cigarettes
one match. A group of soldiers in a house away fron • Battle line near St
Eloi had not seen a shell for weeks. A recruit passed a: n- box of ligarrttt
struck a match and before the others realized it h ui i the cigarettes for tön ,
men with one match. Shortly after a shell struck : h ^ and'when ft
ib't out .ot the ruins they picked up the recruit dt a I _
Praclicina Butte Physician t»
Follow 'Profession in India
for Church.
known in Butt
tied me dicin'- f
leave during tho
for India to
medical trussicr,,-*
as representativ
View church of
sponded to the
field after atta:;.
in JTollow it g h< t
Mrs. J W s
paper on ".Mein
meeting yosterd
I
terian churcfi.
dressed the mee
9
India. Mis* Li::
solo at the meetn
The society ele
S. Shields: -
R. Russel; *
F. W. McCrimnu
B. Amos troa
Leod: sécrétai;
Charles Williams
-nil ;
utor part of Mart*?
up the wort
Ur the MethodiApj
of the Mountifcf
itte. Dr. Kerris
for workers in 'hit
g much prominotfl
ofession in But
save an excel«;
I .Missions." at
■ of the Woman'!
of the First Prerty
'v Ferris also id
ig and told of
been assigned!
Pierce ga ve a vool 1
r office
President Mm I
;c- president. Mn
vice president. 1
. secretary. Mni '
•r. Mrs. N, G. Me
f literature. Mn
More than Ml
Refreshments

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