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The Butte daily post. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1913-1961, April 10, 1917, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053058/1917-04-10/ed-1/seq-3/

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«ioalsnaI
[where Cash Counts
Most
I Usually little attention is given
■ to spending. Good earning power
Its useless if wasted in spending.
■Thoughtless, earleess spending
[robs many a home of the saving
und usually brings discourage
ment. Credit dealing and high
[credit prices are usually to blame,
[while others buy for cash, where
[it does not count for the most,
[n either case think what spend
ing means. It is not nearly so
[important how much you earn as
lit is how much you can save.
■Cash dealing at I.uteys calls for
[full values no over charges,
linrgr sales and small profits—
[the place where cash counts most.
|lt*s mighty Important that you
consider your spending.
ASPARAGUS
[Fancy green, tender asparagus,
[special, two pounds for.......35 f
WINESAPS
[Fancy red, fine eating Winesaps;
I just 50 boxes at ...........$2.50
NAVEL ORANGES
[Fine, ripe, sweet navels; 120-150
176 sizes; half case, special. $1.80
SOUTH MAIN STORE OPEN
I.uteys new South Main store,
just a few steps south of Park
street, convenient and economi
cal for takc-witli-you shopping—
I centering at all street car lines.
BUY FLOUR NOW
esent prices may look low
within the near future. Each
home will do well to get a supply
[ at our present prices. I.uteys,
I Lutana, X I. und Premium flour,
the standard of Butte homes.
TABLE AND PIE
[ Fine, large, meaty prunes, solid
[pack, in juice; large family gal
llon No. 10 can, cheap at.....40c
A MOST IMPORTANT EVENT
[i.uteys Faster Tea Festival has
[struck the happy chord. Tea pur
I chasing has been heavy. Thou
sands and thousands of extra
[free - stamps have been given
] I way. It is a glad time for the
[home. The Extra Free Stamps
[have added materially In filling
[the stamp hook. It's a glud time
[for I.uteys because so maiw. new
I customers have been adiied to
our teufest.
[The tea sale continues through
|out the week. If you did not get
[supplied, do so or if you never
Ihave tried our fine teas, you'll
(do well to get acquainted now.
}ur money back guarantee pro
jects you und assures you of
satisfaction.
25 Extra Free Stamps
With 1-Pound Purchase
1125 Extra Free Stamps
With 5-Pound Purchase
[250 Extra Free Stamps
With 10-Pound Purchase
Of Any of I.uteys Fine Teas
FANCY HONEY
I Fancy, bright clear, well filled
I combs, special 3 for.........50c
RICE
very healthful, economical
[food; head rice, broken kernels.
14 lb. for ....................25c
BIG SUGAR DEALS
20 Pounds of Sugar $1.70
With $10.00 Order
25 Pounds of Sugar $2.10
With $12.50 Order
48 Pounds of Sugar $4.05
With $20.00 Order
SLICED PEACHES
[Select California sliced peaches,
[good syrup, per dozen, $2.15; half
■dozen, $1.10; can ...........20c
S. & H. Trading Stamps Free
With Every Purchase
orkmanship
I After vour eyes have been exam
Vd and lenses prescribed, you
lint to remember that it Is very
■sential that your lenses are p;*op
gl> ground, not only in reference
i the focal power of the lens, but
optical center is the principal
1° take into consideration.
T 1 " this we claim to be expert at.
ns and receive our advice.
Co
J. J. KELLEY, Mgr.
hone 451-w. 112 N. Main.
rKiN8° N _ The (uneral of the
I ' r ®* Atkinson, aged 22 fears,
take place tomorrow (Wednea
mnrnlnK at 9 o'clock at the fam
s dence. 928 Talbot avenue, pro
r" K to 'hr Sacred Heart church.
F" nmsa "'HI be celebrated at 9:80.
"'*nt In the Holy Cross cemetery.
larryjhjggan
^".ble Undertaker and Embalms,
«Î North Mala Street
- B «» Phen. 77 8
Joseph richards,
m! 2 ürrn. R,e,,,rdi> pr ** Hr
»neral Direct«.™ and BabalMM
15-1» South Montana BL .
- P>l °— 117
POST FOR THE NEWS
IIIIM'S PLAN
Packer and Grain Buyer Advo
cates Government Price
Fixing for Food.
Chicago, April 10.—J. Ogden Ar
mour'ssuggestion of meatless days and
government control of food stuffs was
said to have influenced a sensational
break on the hoard of trade at the
opening today. Part of the initial loss
was substantially recovered. Wheat
declined 6 cents and provisions from
55 cents to $1.55.
May wheat, which sold at $2.15 last
Saturday, added 5 cents to yesterday's
decline by dropping to $2.02 on early
sales. July sold at $1.80 and Septem
ber at $ 1 .GG■ July corn declined 5
cents, to $1.22. July pork, which closed !
yesterday at $37.35 a barrel, declined
$1.55., J-uly lard dropped $1.50 from
the previous final figures of $20.50.
July ribs lost 5 cents.
His Statement.
Mr. Armour's statement advocating
fixing of food prices by the govern
ment follows:
"Because the time is short and the
situation so dangerous I favor gov
ernment supervision and control of
fdod production and food prices. Let :
us do it before we are compelled to do j
The prices of w'heat, corn, livestock :
a
2
I
j
and other food products have gotten i
away from any control but that of th
government. Let the government for
instance fix the wholesale price of all
meat products. That would probably
result in an automatic regulation of
all prices from the producer to the con
sumer. If it fulled to do so further
government action might be neces
sary.
"Let the government, say, guarantee
to the farmer, a minimum [»rice of
$1 50 a bushel for all the wheat he can
raise. It would be a perfectly safe
thing to do. It would not cost the gov
ernment a cent.
"These are radical suggest ions. But
this is an emergency which nothing
but radical remedies will meet. There
are firms whose profits would be cut
but In the present situation the indi
vidual would have to suffer so long as
benefit to the masses of the people re
sults.
"As a measure of conservation, for
example, I should favor the institution
by government edict, If necessary, of
meatless days, one or two a week, such
as they have in Europe. I believe that,
either by law or voluntarily people will
be obliged to stop eating so much meat
during the summer months, especially
if they expect to have a sufficient sup
ply next fall and witner."
A Clear Brain and healthy body are easential
for success. Business men. teachers, students,
housewives, and other workers say Hood't
Sarsaparilla Rives them appetite und ntrength
and makes their work seem easy. It overcomes
that tired feeling. _
UNDERTAKERS.
STOSSEL—In this city April 10,
1917, Charles Stossel, aged 33 years,
leaving his wife. Mrs. Matilda Stossel,
and two small children, one brother,
Albert Stossel, all of this city. The
funeral will take place at the family
residence, 237 East Curtis street, Fri
day morning at 9 o'clock, thence
Sacred Heart church, where a high
mass will be offered for the repose of
his soul at 9:30. Interment will take
place in Holy Cross cemetery.
TOOMEY—The remains of John
Toomey are at Sherman Sc Reed's un
dertaking parlors. Notice of funeral
later.
EVANS—In this city April 10, 1917,
Qeorge Evans, aged 56 years. The re
mains are at Sherman & Reed's un
dertaking parlors. Notice of funeral
later.
SHERMAN_& REED
Undertakers and Embalmere
Automobile and Carriage Equipment
131-135 East Broadway
Phones S7 and 58
WERNER—The remains of August
Werner, who died this morning, age
61 years, are at the Daniels & Bilboa
undertaking parlors. Funeral an
nouncement %vill be made later.
MARVIN—The arrangements for the
funeral o{ the late Vincent F. Marvin
have not' been completed. The re
mains are at the Daniels & Bilboa un
dertaking parlors. Funeral announce
ment will be made later.
HOLAPPA--The arrangements for
the funeral of the late John Holappa
have not been completed pending in
structions from a brother. The re
mains are at the Daniels & Bilboa un
dertaking parlors. Funeral announce
ment will be made later.
danielsTbilboa
Undertaken and Em balm era
Automobil# and Carrie«# Equipment
Phone 88*. »88 Booth Mnln BL
Raoldanen Phone 5822-J.
Office Alwave Open _
. SAM R. WHITE
Funeral Director and Embaln
188 South Main Street
Ball Phono til
Id. J. WALSH
r and Embalms«
Park St
is SS
BUTTE WU TO
Committees to Report and to
Elect Officers Thursday.
Want More Aid.
:
j
:
Actual work in the preparation of
bandages for the wounded soldiers
on the western front was started with
a rush in the room of the Chamber of
Commerce in Butte today by moro
than 80 women who were enrolled In
the Women's Patriotic association of
Butte, which was tentatively formed
yesterday. The permanent organiza
tion w'ill be perfected at a meeting to
be h«*ld In the same headquarters at
2 o'clock r \ hursday afternoon when
several committees will report and of
ficers will be elected.
The work will continue daily be
tween the hours of 10 and 5 o'clock
until the permanent organization Is
effected. Among the hospita,! materials'
w hlch are being prepared today are
compresses, bandages- slings, guaze
mats and bed pads. *
Miss Margaret Moore of New York,
who is here to organize all the women
of Montana in this work, has also
I asked that the women devote Home of
their leisure time at home in knitting
j sweaters, wristlets, socks and small
inter caps.
ter on we hope to make pajamas
i a , nd hospital clothes, which are
also in demand in the big base hospi
tals, for the soldiers. Under the
methods which we turn out these ma
terials we do not thi£>w away any
thing. Even the selvages from flannel
bandages are utilized. They are knitted
into floor cloths and knitted wash
cloths, as well as quilts for the hun
dreds of destitute babies," Miss
Moore said.
As the work progresses those In
charge of the organization hope to en
list every woman in Butte in the cause
and to get them to give at least an
hour of their time on a certain day
of the week and to have a number
come on certain days that the work
may not stop.
A Big Sewing Room.
The Chamber of Commerce quarters
have been changed into a big sewing
room with many tables covered with
white oilcloth and the various white
goods handled in a sanitary way. The
gauze, cotton and flannel are folded
cut and wrapped into bundles of 25
each and then tlie larger allotments
will be shipped to the Old Colony club
of New York, which is the clearing
house for America. The entire club
building has been devoted to this
cause and the materials are shipped
from the club to Paris and distributed
through the American hospital corps
to the various base hospitals.
The Butte association will be the
state headquarters and similar organ
izations will be formed In all of Mon
tana's principal cities In the near
future.
The committees appointed yesterday
which will report on Thursday are
composed of:
Permanent organization—Mrs. L. O.
Evans, chairman; Mrs. A. T. Morgan,
Mrs. J. K. Heslet, Mug. M. C. Smetters,
Mrs. Donald Campbell.
Constitution and by-laws—Mrs. P.
J. Brophy, chairman: Mrs. Fred Mc
Crimmnn, Mrs. Margaret Rosza, Mrs.
David McPherson and Mrs. J. W.
Gunn.
Quarters—Mrs. W. !.. Creden, chair
man; Mrs. Bosckis, Mrs. D. J. Charles,
Mrs. D. W. Jones and Mrs. J. L.
Templeman.
CIVIL WAR VETERANS
AT DE VLIN 'S FUNERAL
Many veterans of the civil war at
tended the funeral today of John
Devlin and one of theor number
sounded taps over his grave in the G.
A. R. plot In the Mount Moriah ceme
tery There were many floral tributes
for the former member of the Twenty
eighth Massachusetts regiment. Father
Venus officiated at a mass In the
Sacred Heart church and at the grave
side. where Devlin was laid at rest.
TENNIS BOARD WILL
MEET THIS EVENING
Members of the governing board of
the Butte Tennis club w'ill meet in Or
ton Brothers' store at 8 o'clock tonight
W'ith President W. E. \Veber to take up
the final plans for the leasing of
grounds for this year. It is understood
that tentative arrangements were made
by the officers to secure good grounds
for this year and their action will be
ratified or rejected by the board to
night.
Since the last meeting a number of
new members have joined the club and
the Indications are for more with the
good weather. The new membership
campaign is bearing fruit and the club
is meeting with the support of several
organizations In the city, which are
composed of prominent business men.
All members and others Interested are
urged to attend the meeting tonight.
NOTICE.
An entertainment by the Woodmen
of the World, camps 163 and 797. will
be held Wednesday evening. A good
time is assured to everybody.—Enter
tainment Committee.
DOWER FUNERAL.
The funeral of May Dower, the 15
vear-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Dower, 147 West Center street,
was held today with services in St.
Andrew's Episcopal church, conducted
by the Rev. R. J. Jensen. Burial was
In the Mount Moriah cemetery.
LADIES' AID MEETING.
The Ladies' Aid soc iety of the Gold
Hill Norwegian church will meet to
morrow night at 8 d*clock at the hall,
51 West Copper street. The society
will be entertained b 3 ' Mrs. Gallant
and Mrs. Kansiroe. A good program
will be followed bv refreshments.
tiffinf
Sil J Lljjm illllll IlliiiMjijji
2 j
To insure Victor quality, always
look for the famoun trademark.
'Hie Master's Voice." It is on
every Victrola and every Victor
Record. It is the identifying label
and
jreiu
Vicb
V! "
X.
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IxäX*
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Play Victor Records with
Victor
Tungs-tone Stylus
Will play 100 to 300 records without changing
Packages of four, 10c
If used with proper care, four Tungs-tone Styli (one 10c
package) should play 1,000 records.
When playing Victor Records, carefully lower the sound
box and place the stylus or needle upon the smooth outside
rim of the record and gently push into the record groove.
Manufactured exclusively by the
Victor Talking Machine Company, Camden, N. J.
New Victor Records demonstrated at all dealers on the 28th of each month
Victrola
"Victrola" la the Registered Trade-mark of the Victor Talking Machine Company designating the products of this Company ody.
Warning: The uae of the word Victrola upon or in the promotion or sale of
any other Talking Machina or Phonograph producta ia misleading and illegal.
• • 1
mm
illlllllili
U. S. WHINED AUSTRIA
WOULD BREAK WITH HER
(Continued from Page One.)
ficials in Austria, was made public at
the state department today with an
official statement as follows:
Orew s Message.
dispatch, dated April
8. friWl* .Aim J 'A fTat i 'es
Grew at VI»nriA.'ltas,MjE ! %celi(cd by
the department of stater"*!« J j
"Minister for foreign affairs ha's Jilst
informed me that the diplomatic rela- i
tions between the United States and
Austria-Hungary are broken and has
handed me passports for myself and
the members of the embassy. He states
that we may leave the monarchy at
our convenience and that every pos
sible courtesy will be extended Am
telegraphing consuls to arrange their
Speaking of Breakfasts
Grape-Nuts
'There'S ? Pe->«nn"
affairs and proceed to Vienna with a
\ lew to leaving for Sw itzerland if pos
sible at end of week.
The Austrian Note.
"Following is translation of note
handed by minister:
" 'Since the United States of Amer
ica hes declared a state of war exists
between It and the imperial German
government, Austria-Hungary, a« allies
of the German empire, have decided to
break off diplomatic relations with the
United States and the imperial and
royal embassy at Washington has been
Instructed to inform the department of
state to that effect.
'While regretting under these cir
cumstances to see a termination of the
pergonal relation* which he has had
the honor to hoid with the charge d'af
faires of the United Slates »»/ America,
the undersigned does not fail to place
at the former's disposal herewith« the
pasi»iH>rts for the departure from Aus
tria-Hungary of himself ami the other
members of the embassy.
" 'At the am« time the undersigned
avails himself of the opportunity to
renew to the charge d'affaires the ex
pression of his most perfect consider
ation.
( Signed ) " 'CZERXLV "
HISTORICAL NAMES FOR
FIVE BATTLE CRUISERS
Washinifton. April 10 Names of
historic naval vessels today were given
to the five battle cruisers being built
for the navy. They will be called the
Sar»t 9 *.a. Constellation, Constitution,
Range*- and l#e'ington. n'ter the fa
mous frl cates of the first Amerii an
. avy.
.
I
I
HONOR
A MAN MAY QUARREL AND RUN AWAY,
Rut honor makes him fight;
*Ti% just the same with nations
Wheu they are In the right.
We're building up our army.
With patience and with reason.
To deal with *pies and traitor*
And every kind of treason.
Our nation now is calling
For many to enlist
To guard our country's border
Or make some foe resist.
\nd while we are preparing
Remember you save more
On each SPRING SUIT. COAT, DRESS and HAT.
At the FLORENCE GARMENT STORK.
115 West Park Street.
EXPLOSION IN MM
PLANT KILLS HUNDRED
_
(Continued from Page One.)
whispers of a plot to destroy the plant.
Inspector's Account.
Lasil Green, a Russian inspector in
the billet department who was in
jured. said there was no powder in tlf
loading room and no fire. 1 was
standing near one of the tables when
from under the door of the loading i
rooin there came a blight glare. Then
instantly another bright light and ev- ,
. ___ ** the floor. There were
nothing hut caaae of empty shells in
the loading jsoong There was a heavy
ironj fifty between the toadlqf room
and the biUet room and with the finst
glare the Sddt was blown off and then
^me the second burst of ltghl^lust as
I turned to see what caused !L It was
awful. Men and women were falling
all around me. 1 tried to help but was
too badly hurt"
There 1« an unconfirmed rumor of
two arrests.
Officials «aid the damage to the
plant was not serious and that work
would be resumed tomorrow in most
department*
SUBSCRIBERS»! THE POST

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