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Your. Credit AT THE Lander 21st. Anniversary Sale While others are playing to empty aisles the Lander store is doing the largest business of its progressive Career. ANNIVERSARY SALE CONTINUES TOMORROW See ad of greater bargains on Page 5 of this issue of the Post. Nothing Reserved — Everything in the Lander Store Re duced in Price. mmm !■ »\ririm. wa Valuable Gifts Given Away During This Sale—See Window Exhibit. 1Ö6Ö 13U 2ZT —■ ■= Whan • a. ■ Li/e dQJSQnClG w* • LlpQÎ'i lö<atnQu —• wno sold I>^pencT<abîe» • •F<x>twe<av ? ★ V(/e • <ai?e Selling • the • depend: 1 able -jpevt cf- • • fcj/ j Men3 footwear HOURS OF LABOR STATUTE UPHELD Washington, April !• The supreme •ourt upheld on constitutional the Ore gon law limiting labor of men in mills (arteries and manufa-tin Ina estab lishments to 10 hours a da but per Rdtting I'd hours of labor if paid time god a haif for overtime It vai thu (trat general hour» of labor or Hate law ever before the eut renie court. Oregon» lav. fixing minimum »agra for women, the firat r< mpulaorj mini mum wags »tatute ever before the su preme couit. uaa alho upl.eld aa con atltutional by an equally divided court Htmllar compilai,,y laue of Washing ton, <'olorado. Wiaronaln. «'aliform* Utah. Minnesota and Ohio were like-1 wire auatained. Y our dealer has a supply of fresh Sunkist Oranges a very day. The sa ara tha uniformly good oranges. Order a dosen today. Sunkist Uniformly Good Oranges UM , ; DÄNISCH PRAISES PIONEERS OF WEST Lauds Their High Ambition. Gives Interesting Views of Butte. 'Throughout the western states I ;>m glad to find a feeling: for better music «rowin* aj ace. It is the in domitable spirit of the pioneers who are determined to grive to their chil dren the advantage** which they missed in making this country habitable. It is principally from those parents that receive our greatest support and encouragement. It seems to me to be the great ambition of the pioneers to see that their children shall miss none f the many things which they did not have." Thus did Walter Damrosch give the L ist of an inter\ iew in the Thornton ; hotel today which w as sprinkled throughout with Americanism, patri otism and love of country. Walter Damrosch Is leader of the Neu York Symphony orchestra which will give a concert in the Butte high school auditorium, beginning at 8:30 o'clock tonight, under the auspices of the Butte Musical club. The visitor was bom in America and through a strong personality and much magnetism brought about n feeling among the 75 members of the troupe of IS nationalities that they are Americans first and natives of Belgium. Germany, France. Kngland. Russia, Italy later. "They are here to play their intruments, l>e neutral, and let the world wag." as Mr. Pam n.sch puts it. He said that he made a little neutral speech to the members of his orchestra when the war started he is not surprised when he sees a German and Frenchman eating the same table and dividing the cost a big steak. During the course of seven tours across the United States. Mr. Dam rusch said that he has noticed a per oeptible increase In appreciation and support of a movement for better mus e. He toured the country five times with the New York Symphony orchestra and twice with the Metro politan Grand ( >pera company. Love of Good Music. "In ail of these cities I have seen a natural and healthy growth of the communities and the love of good music grows apace with the cities. •The ragtime- music will only be overcome by substituting music of the better class and giving it to the boys and eiris. as well as the parents, and giving it to them every day. Just as they are getting the poorer variety S' i „„I J now I walked the street.« of Butte for three hours last evening. I looked at the crowd of Sut day amusemenf seekers and I felt sorry for them v* niv sincere sympathy. They are tr: Ina to brighten up the drab ! colors of their lives and to my arc making poor work of it. "Many were terrible to look on I saw many young men who wtere w. ikjinas both physically and rnen tail and girls nf is and 17 who were painted and powdered and dressed be und their years. "There should he some wav of rea, hlug these people. The city should and must have some wav of substituting a better kind nf amuse ment than what they have been get ting. for the people In this sprawling, litige mass of homes. The problem is how can we have l,o> s with real souls, how can we mold something creditable out of this indiscriminate mass It cannot be dore by preaching in the churches, not that thev are not doing their best. Hut the i eople need more elevating amusements. "The moving picture shows can do a tremendous lot by cleaning up their I rograms. Me want those shows, but those which are fiithv. It seems to me. the cit\ can and should control. My objection is lust as strong against tbe silly and the obscene pictures. It Is an easy matter to substitute the thrillers with Intelligent drama eat fun of the clean sort. The young people here will play as they do everywhere els» hut give them some thing else beside walking the streets and whiskey. I want to see our young people grow with a fine city, with the proper understanding of liberty, not license. He who wishes to command must first learn to control himself. I jfe ntion t j ,n. I j annot be all a drab monotony of Mleepng. eating and the humdrum ! of the dml I» 1 « 111 ,. .» ® 01111 ***•*»■ *t l* like the ntory j <.f the man «h., reached the age of «; veers and . omm.ued aulode be, -aule the monotony ,.f p VJ ,, ln g 1 them off », night became „m"tnuÄ ' M.V miaaton a» a magician „ U>\ U|. the monoton v and to *ive good maxie more widespread and i intelligent regard Good music should not ne exoti, not for ,he favored few. but a part of the daily life of all ' Now don't lielieve that I dislike Butte or that all the people are like those 1 saw on the streets. They are not I know that there are many In this < !t> of the la tter class who repre ulture. re lt> of the letter «ent the beat of America finement and ability.*• Mr l»amroarh h;ta pleasing p^rson nlity and 1a not of a temperamental 4 haracter aa man;, who do r.ot know , ' l,m led to Itelievn. He repreaent* ( mooh more the type of the big and successful American Hit magnetism------- In felt at once upon meeting him and his refinement and courteoua ways have net him apart from other noted people In hlN kind of work a* one who is easy to get along with and glad to aid This was true especially about the hotel where the officials spoke hlghlv of him Iratend of (n another wuy r . n they do of many great artists. TO DISQUALIFY LYNCH The Hutte Electric Railway company today filed a disqualifying affidavit against Judge Lynch in the suit brought by Bridget Ronan for dam ages. ANNUAL CONTEST FOR SCHOOL PAPER I It Mountaineer Staff is Planning for Greatest Issue in Its History. Announcements were made today at the Butte high school of the annual j contest for the sale of the Moun taineers graduation number in June. The student selling the most copies will be given expenses to and at Mis soula for the interscholastic meet. All students selling 100 copies will be' awarded a premium. Kenneth Sim ; mens and Tom Brockway won the ontest in the laat two years with a sule of 600 copies. The proposed graduation issue will contain 100 pages with scores of illustrations, and will j cost $5u0 for 2 00U copies. Tom Brock way Is the business manager of the j Mountaineer this year and Louis Fa bian is the circulation manager. The winner of the selling contest will be well In line for business manager for next year. Robert Howell is already working J on an extensive athletic section. Mar garet Morgan is in charge of the senior < department of the paper. Grace Pope' of the Junior department. Easton Roth- i v eil of the sej homore department and Mildred Harrington of the freshman section. Miss Georgia Cubine is di recting the preparation for the issue. The contest for subscriptions will close | on May ö. Each student between now and that day will be asked: "How many numbers of this year's com mencement number of the Mountaineer can you use. It is expected to make the coming number one of the best ever published by the school. BUTTE III GRIEF ! Miss Anna Harrington, daughter of r. and Mrs. P. S. Harrington of 837 West yuart/ street, who has been spending the Easter holiday s with her is and other relatives and friends in Butte, will ieave tomorrow for Dil resume her yvork at the Normal I-. R Woods, wife of the gen eral agent of the Great Northern, has returned from a visit to Chicago ar.d other eastern points At Chicago she isited with Mr. Woods' mother, and he latter came with her to Butte to make her future home with her son. G R Merritt, supei intendcat of re frigerator car servi e for the North ern P., iflc, with hendquarters in St. Paul, spent the day in Butte. Miss i lara Adams of the Dillon Ex- i »miner is a Butte visitor today to call or friends and attend the Symphony | concert this evening. Mr and Mrs J. a Sleffert, Mrs. W. S. ! • ' Brier Mrs T C. Sherman and Mrs | J R. Walfall of Three Forks came In : t l°day j Miss Katherine Elliff and Mrs. W. R j 1 oltin of Three Korks are here on a brief trip. Mrs E. !.. Sutherland of Sheridan is ' spending a few days with friends in j tile city. lruvid A. Taylor of Burley. Ida., is j -pending a feyv days with friends in 1 the city. H. H. Pigott of Helena was here to- j day while on a trip to Beaverhead j county. W C Stubler of Big Sandy is ' spending a few days with friends ini Butte. Mr and Mrs I. Stadler of Helena' are spending a few days in the city. I Jerome Williams of Big Timber is ! visiting with friends in the city. Drs Messerschmidt & Barnes, Osteo paths, Daly bank—Adv. Miss I .aura B. Potter of White Sul- I phur Springs came over today. Mr and Mrs George M White of Twin Bridges are here today. Former Congressman Tom Stout is here today from Lewistown. Mrs !.. p Gaertner of Three Forks !■' a guest at the Aroma Steve McDonald _ ___ with friends In the city Mrs. Frank T Ferguson of Missoula! is here on a brief visit. I a Mr and Mrs. Bert Dunn of Boulder are visiting here today. H L Woodman of Helena Is visiting with friends In the city. Frances Folburn of Great Falls Is among the arrivals. William Ranger of Bozeman is a guest at the Grand. ! # " f _A |der iB visiting ! _ « ! . i d , M 0 R T)av! * H nf r ** T Lodge are in Butte j v 1 „ N <-f Deer Lodge 1» « T »** ? u,,e 1 „ "''eglender of Maiden ' g„7a" " * Di,U *" iB amo, ' e th * \t r vi-* , i cetwn thB eveni^ tn «Tn T V?* wtere tl ev will 'a R J °" e ' C *'' " Jl 1 «'»'■ '.me vu von nn NEED GOOD COURSE OF MEDICINE. w. Recommend Hood's Sartapar and Paptiron Pilla. ilia , ------ -------- Wll ( feel the reed of a good tonic, an im madiate uplift, of pure blood and — " It is found that many people who itrength get wonderful help, perfect satisfaction. In a course of Hood's Sar saparilla and I'eptiron Pills. Hood's Sarsaparilla Is especially recommended for conditions that are radically or characteristically scrof ulous or dependent on impure Mood. Peptlron Pills are recommended for conditions that are radically or char acteristically anemic and nervous. All the ingredients in this ccmblua tion work together In harmony, and are absolutely harmless. No opiates, no heart-depressants, no habit-form ing drugs. Why not begin taking these two medicines—one before meals, the other after—a« soon as you can get them. at at a is r The "Quality First" Store Continuing Our Great SPRING SALE Of Women's and Misses' Ready-to-Wear Apparel COATS, SUITS and DRESSES / Sr l \ Values to $25 for $ 17 Including in great, large assortments all of the season's most fashionable models in coats, suits and dresses of all kinds, developed in a wide variety of the smart materials of the sea son in all colors. In quality, these garments are exceptional, representing, as they do, some of the finest manufacturers in America. Every garment is new, clean and up-to-the minute in every style feature. Regular selling prices $19.50, $22.50 and $25.00 r % ''■V New Beach Cloth ^ In a splendid large, new assortment of the very fash ionable block, circle, Chinese, stripe and Khaki Kool designs; printed in colors on the natural colored backgrounds; as a summer material for dresses, skirts, etc., this material is among the most fashion able and popular of all, and has also exceptional wearing qualities. Special, vard........... 32'/ 2 c V -- 1. j Knit Underwear^ Popular Fiction ft ew Embroideries _____ _______ ». c ____.1 _ « . UNION SUITS—For misses and children carried in the popular low neck and sleeve less styles in knee length; sizes 2 to 16 years ......... ...................45 V CHILDREN S UNDERWEAR—Vests and pants of a good quality cotton; carried in all styles and sizes; each.... .......35c WOMEN'S UNION SUITS—In knee length styles, with low necks and no sleeves; sizes 5 and 6; special.......85C Sizes 7. 8 and 9: special.......... $1.00 CHILDRENS BLACK BLOOMERS—Of a good quality sateen, well made and fin ished; all sizes; regular 85c, for____75C EXTRA LARGE BLOOMERS—For wom en, made of a splendid quality of white lawnette; sizes 40, 42 and 44; regular $1.00, ,or ....................... 85C Our stock of popular books now eludes over 500 titles by the most suc cessful authors. All Priced at 60 c Including "Kazan," "The Secret Gard en." "A Pair of Silk Stockings," "The Song of the Cardinal," "The Heart of Philura," "The Iron Woman," "The New Clarion," "Common Clay," "The Secret of the Reef," "Mr. Bingle," "Empty Pockets," "Still Jim," "Penrod," "The Gold Bag," "The Boss of the Lazy Y," "Burning Day-Light," "The Prairie Wife," "Red Pepper Burns," "The Twenty-Fourth of June." "Crooked Trails and Straight," "The Maxwell Mystery," etc. EMBROIDERY EDGING SPECIAL-500 yards of fine nainsook embroidery edging, values 6J4c to 10c; now for, yard.. 5C EMBROIDERY EDGING SPECIAL 500 yards of dainty Swiss or nainsook embroid ery edging; regular 20c, now for, yd. EMBROIDERY EDGING SPECIAL 1,000 yards of beautiful Swiss and convent edg ings; regular 25c, for............. 20^ EMBROIDERY EDGING SPECIAL 500 yards of fine nainsook edgings; regular 25c and 35c, now for.................25<? EMBROIDERY EDGING SPECIAL 500 yards of the finest nainsook edging, reg ular 50c, for.....................35<> BABY FLOUNCING SPECIAL—500 vards of 27-inch Swiss baby flouncing with scal loped edges; regular 50c, for........45C BABY FLOUNCING SPECIAL—500 yards of 27-inch Swiss baby flouncing with ruf -^fled edges; regular 75c, for....... 65<^ " V l,arkne a bu ® lnesl ' trip iting city vn « pleasure trip Ilarkr - he l "flT! Week8 ' n tht ■ a Combined business and 'f Helena is here on Dr. I». F. Molleur of Melrose is here on a brief visit. A. E Spem-er of Red Lodge is here on a brief trip G K. Gould of Twin Bridges is here or. a brief trip. Mrs Frank Foster of Thompson Falls are here. J. E. Waugn of Roundup is a guest at the Leggat E P. Clark of Sappington is a guest at the Finlen Miss Edna Garrison came over from the capital. Mrs J H. Aven of Helena are among the \ Isltors. Miss Mollle Grant came over from Big Timber L. E. Kaufman of Helena is here on a brief trip Mr. • JA. Griffin of Dillon is among the visitors. Jose R McFadden of Whitehall is here today. J. P. Walsh of Helena came in thin morning W R Brady of Ravalli Is a guest at the Tait Miss Stella Gordon of Helena is in the city. Charles J. Bingham of Corbin is in the city. W W . Grimes of Dillon came in this morning. C. C. Johnson of Glasgow came over today. Mrs. Della McClure of Dillon is here today E. J. Dun ville came over today from Corbin. Mrs. George Shleay of Virginia City is here Jean Tendergast of Whitehall is in Butte. Mrs J .Switzer of Helena is here today. R. H. Parsons came over from Mis soula. Vern V. Anson of Sheridan is here today. E. P Price of Dell f ame over on bus iness --- Mis, Mary Noble of Whitehall Is a 8 " eSt todav at home of Mias Olive Wilkins on West Granite street. Miss Wilkins spent Sunday visiting her par ents in Whitehall. Daniel McDonald and Alex McDon ald of 1967 Uovvell avenue arrived last week from Dorchester, Mass., where they had been visiting relatives. E. H. Garrison of Glen Is here to day. Fine old liquor* The Mint.—Adv. G. W Moore of Helena came over to day. C W. Hutch came over from White hull. dun 11 Junod came over from Sheri ^ Cru nt of Boxeman is in the I>e'l| 1S " Ncll,e Hohnes came over from Star ^ ,,0l,cr came in from Silver H. Brown of Missoula Is here. JOIN THE ALLIES? °r Fo it alone in our war with Ger TÎÜÜJ T '? r,lnl0n ls ,ar evenly di vided. By reading this week's I.fterary I lfest you will see the drift of public opinion In the press of the country. The I.ltemry nixest I« „ spectator 7n the eventB of the day. You will learn more l„ ten minutes' reading of ?hë Digest than you would by reading the ordinary publications for a week The 1. itéra ry Digest is on sale , fldav Beal ers supplied at The P News st-nd wholesale distributors—Adv. ' d ' claimsThat^usband threatened her life fromtisMtXk T n V" " ,,1V "" V cruelty. The rounle «*»• ,* round of many N o ri7 »ei ,* ln children The , pw„,ltr m 7"" are which wa« flird W iiK „«_5. r c ? rnp,a!n t, trict which was tiled wilh .hJ , , r com Platm, *•»« her hushed 1 Z \rZ jT 1 ' r " cruel manner liy beaUnl her ln a occasions about ihe fac«*»mi »2 K *Y erHl Is ueelured that "° <ly * 11 ' 1 " threatened to km h ta wïta"?" I , !t ' dr '" to the decree of divorce th. "i ai ' <lltlon a ' klng fur **«» suit money t »îseï?* tl * f ia ^t"uf 'her«,? a'^ vhUdTem ICE IS GOOD IN BUTTE SITS HEALTH OFFICE Inspection of Milk During the. Week Shows Two Com panies Below. Recem samples made of Ice sold ... made that ice ls and safe, SüïSriî 0 " ,r ™ dangerous standard required bv the city health ordl The milk report iu detail Is as follow»: Dairy Last Side Bell Velvet Standard Independen total solids Butter TotaJ Fat. .Solids. •. S.G 13.22 .. 3.7 12.70 .. 3.8 13.58 12.58 12.111 13.08 12.«* 12.58 14.67 .. 3.4 12.60 Dalrv_ cutter TotaJ Montana Solids. Independent ' Î'* J'JJ Fity .standard Butter fat i a . 11,23 lotai solids, 13 per cent ' 1 ce,,t ' t JrV',T m ' CU> " U "' ,,ard ' b a «er fat, 12 Gamer's Original ....................18 per cent Velvet .................... Per cent Blanchard.................... per cent Pallas..... . .................. Per cent Polar Beni.................... Per cent ............ ........ 1» tier cent R H. BEEGAN DEAD. mTnv" v««*""' 80 5ears ' aild f<*< Hull' " "ell-known miner of Butte died Saturday in San Francisco home :';'h K " n keS at the of tLi cu *hT; J - D,cka " n ' Wife and fo^r Z^nlT'ur^ T u .!*''!!*' .Milan Ada 8lreM ' Mlsae s d"*i Mamie Beegan, 206 YOU'RE WELCOME to credit at thin store. Buy what you need and pay as you can. LINOLEUM — Ne« print patterns, per square yard at 55C EXTENSION TABLES —(Used), all styles, as low as........$5.00 RANGES—(Used), sev eral well-known makes, low as ......$15.00 OILS PAINTS STAINS ASH CANS PLUMBING SPOUTING VARNISHES FURNITURE HARDWARE CARPETS RUGS KELLEY & ALTON FamtUra, Hardware, Elec trie Sappltes and Pla»WM '•9-211-111 Eaat Park St PHONE 897 South Cryatal; two sons, B,,b * John, all of Bu*te. He was » * of the Fraternal Brotherhood.