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The Butte daily post. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1913-1961, May 29, 1917, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053058/1917-05-29/ed-1/seq-5/

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$3.50
Tomorrow Will Be
Memorial
Day
A,id the Butte Floral
Company Offer
$ 5.00
Wreaths
FOR ONLY
$ 3.50
Delivered Free of =
I
I
I
___ I
Choree to Any Point SEE
S 4 55
Itt Montana. — r- !
SSS
[ ull size, handsome, ever- == t
lasting wreaths made of =
• „ n,o<m,klin Ipavps ==
centime mag _____ ___ j -
with 12 wax roses and =
touched off with maiden —
hair fern. Every wreath
securely packed and will
arrive at destination in
excellent condition and
remain so not only on
Memorial Day, but for
time to come.
Fresh Home Grown
Cut Flowers and
Plants for Memorial
Day at Moderate
Prices.
OPEN THIS EVEN
ING TILL 8
SPECIAL NOTICE
Our Store Wilt
Remain Open To
morrow, Me
morial Day.
Butte
Floral Co.
27 West Broadway
—BUTTE—
'
!
I
I
J
11 LUDER HIDE
ount Andrassy, Opponent of
Premier Tisza, is Named
by Emperor.
Zurich, Switzerland, May 29 (via
rf' iidon).—An official telegram from
i'Mpest says that Emperor Charles
appointed Count Julius Andrassy
v-mler of Hungary.
There has been a vacancy in the
ungarian premiership since May 23,
hen Count Stephen Tisza, Austro
unerary's "iron man" and leader of
J ' pro-German party in the mon
h>\ resigned his post. Differences
: the throne over reform measures
• 'issigned as a reason for the res
atlon.
ount Andrassy. a former premier
' i long one of the most prominent
*' rs of the opposition to Count
ZM ' 8 ministry, is regarded as a llb
I '*f the advanced type. Opposition
!• rs he appointed made an agree
II <a rly in the war not to antug
•• the government's foreign policy
1 *t l ist August the truce was broken
1 ; t,u ' opposition has since been an
e force in Hungarian politics with
-Terences regarding domestic policies
WTJFFl
*M bulldog likes to fight," said Peet.
At other dogs he snaps;
think he'd rather fight than eat,
t>: he lives on scraps."
Taking Cathartics Every
Day for Weeks Don't
Cure Stomac h Trouble
They do not eliminate the poisônous
ue Accretions from the System, so
velares a leading Chicago 8tomach
PPoialist Often Gall Stones, Cancer
, nd Fleers of the Stomach and Intes
ines - Auto Intoxication. Yellow
aundice, Appendicitis and other dan
orous ailments are the consequences,
'ayr's Wonderful Remedy is the Ideal
prescription for Stomach, Liver and
Pntestlnal ailments. It has restored
'filions, one dose will prove that It
help you. MayFs Wonderful
omedy is for sale by Newbro Drug Co.
druggists everywhere.
Detroit, America's New Wonder City, Counts on Beating
Chicago! Tents House Many as Growth Shatters Records
Nearly a Million People Within
Ten-Mile Radius and More
Than a Million if Canadian
Suburbs Are Included, is the
Auto Town's Boast.
BY LEON STAR MONT.
Detroit, Mich, May 29.—This won
der-city of the western hemisphere,
now claiming rank as fifth in the
United States, already talks of rivaling
Chicago as metropolis of the Ameri
can midlands!
Detroit doesn't even know now how
big it is; growth is so rapid the hous
ing facilities never catch up with the
population; but there are close to s
million people on the American side »»
the river within 10*miles of city hall
There were 465,000 in 1910.
Pittsburg, Baltimore, Cleveland, Bos
ton—Detroit insists she has pa*
them all, ami is close on the heels of
St. Louis, with Philadelphia plodding
along but a doubtful distance ahead!
And this is the town that in 1900 was
I thirteenth In population, ranking with
I such places as Milwaukee and New Or
leans—the town that went by local
I time and fought construction of the
I Detroit river tunnel for fear it would
make the place a way-station between
Chicago and Buffalo!
! Detroit's building permits have
passed Chicago's and this month the
t record so far in 1916 eclipsed the mark
for the whole banner year of 1916,
»'><ch wa* $82.235,550.
Hank clearing« on Sept. 18 reached
and left behind the total for the high
water year of 1915, which was $1.484,
972,640.28. That puts Detroit in tenth
place in bank clearings, just ahead of
Cleveland. At the same rate for the
rest of the year Detroit banks will
dear more than $2,000,000,000.
Bank deposits now total $297,000,000,
an Increase over the same time last
year of $51,000.000. There are only 17
banks^but there are 95 branches—
more in proportion than has any other
city.
As to population. Detroit's figure
based on the number of names in her
city directory as compared to the num
ber In 1910, when the United States
census was taken, gives her 820,000
people within the city limits.
Dut Detroit has slopped all over the
ÏI
louu •>* >. V** -
Under Shadow of Vimy. Ridge
Canadian Greeks Stage
.ffllContol
HdLdqWHrtelJ Ani. {4ance,
(May 28 (via London, May 29).—(From
a staff correspondent of the associated
press.)—The old adage of "All work
and no play" has its application in
war as well as in peace. The base
ball seasoYi on the western front is in
full swing. Under the very shadow
Vlmy ridge a great game was
played yesterday before an ail-khaki
audience on a bit of field where the
shells were cleared away and a rough
grandstand erected for the officers
and other spectators, including Gen
eral Home, commanding the first
British army, who has become an en
thusiastic fan. The game was be
tween teams representing two Cana
dian brigades. In fact, all the teams
in what may be called the World War
league are composed of representa
tives of numerous Canadian bodies
and all the players are anxiously
awaiting the arrival of the American
forces to arrange for an interleague
scries.
Some Crack Pitchers.
The Second Canandian brigade beat
the Third by the score of 7 to 1. The
Second brigade bad a great left
handed pitcher whose delivery the
Third brigade could not solve at all.
The Third brigade team also had a
good boxman who formerly played
with Ottawa In the Canadian league.
The catcher was unable to hold his
delivery well and this fault accounted
for many of the runs scored by the
winning side.
The game was remarkably free from
errors, considering the bad field on
which it was played. All the equip
ment had been brought from Ameri
ca. including the base bags.
A War Side Show.
i side show It was possible from
the Handstand to see an occasiorial
German shell dropping half a mile
or so away. Airplanes were humming
overhead, but assuming them to he
friendly, no one looked their way
except when a fly ball happened to
be hit.
There was typical rooting by the
Canadians and Americans among the
khakl-rlad spectators and much wa
gering on the game. One subaltern bet
enough, ho said, to pay his expenses
on a three weeks' leave In Paris, but
he chose the wrong side and his leave
was Indefinitely postponed.
The games are played twice a wee»
In this strangest of all baseball leagues.
DE ROTHSCHILD, NOTED
SPORTSMAN, IS DEAD
London. May 3». — Leopold De
Rothschild died today at his home at
Leighton Buzzard after an Illness of
stx weeks. Mr. De Rothschild was 72
yea rs old and was ths third son of
Baron Lionel Da Rothschild, founder
of the English branch of ths famous
banking house. For many years prior
to the war Mr. Ds Rothschild was a
prominent figure In- English racing
circles and In 1*04 his horse, St.
Amant, won the Derby
l
»mu
I
*!) ri eTH-oi
Pu QL » IN<3>- C O.
. 1 £
city limits—pour a gallon of gasoline
into a pint cup and you'll get an idea of
what has happened. Good-sized cities
like Hamtramck (80,000) and Highland
Park (40,000), which adjoin Detroit,
have not been taken in; but an an
nexation project to come up in the
spring provides for the gobbling of ter
ritory lying all around them, which
will make these two places, embracing
70,000 inhabitants, isolated Islands
within the city.
Detroit estimates the population just
at her gates, including the two cities
mentioned, as 15 per cent of her own
total; so the immediate metropolitan
district is estimated at 820,000 plus 15
per cent of that number, or 943,000.
This does not include the down-river
industrial center of Wyandotte, which
is connected with Detroit by the con
tinuous community of Ecorse and
River Rouge; it does not Include the
lakeside suburb of Grosse Pointe
Farms, where many Detroit million
aires have elaborate mansions; it does
not include the three ('anadian cities
just across the river—Windsor, Sand
wich and Walkerville. With these in
cluded. Detroit would run well over a
million.
At one time last summer there were
25,000 people living in tents In Detroit
and Highland Park, because they
couldn't get houses to live in.
✓ There are fewer tent-dwellers now,
but families are living two and three
to a house or fiat. New families are
coming in faster than houses are be
STORLINO IS GUILTY OE
FIRST-DEGREE flSSHULT
Jury Fixes His Punishment at
From Five to Ten Years
in Prison.
John Sturllno, on trial on a rharge
of aêHHxüt in the first degree pn I'eter
Bertoglio in Meaderville last Christ
mas eve, was found guilty last evening
after, the jury had deliberated nearly
four hours. His sentence was fixed at
not leps than five years nor more than
10 years in the penitentiary. The evi
dence showed that Sturlino, Bertoglio
and several others spent the night in
the White Front saloon and that early
the morning some trouble arose,
during which Sturlino pulled a gun
and fired two shots, one of the bullets
entering the body of Bertoglio and in
flicting a serious wound.
PASSENGER STATION
Owing to the condition in which
Montana street will be while It Is be
ing paved and a lack of adequate
transportation facilities from the C.
M.&St.P. railway station to town, the
Butte, Anaconda and Pacific Railway
Company will not change its present
passenger station until further no
tice.—Adv.
Humors Come to the Surface in the spring
K* in no other Reason. They don't run them
selvea all off that way, however, but mostly
remain in the ayntem. Hood's Sarsaparilla
FATHER OF TEN DAUGHTERS IS IN FAVOR OF WOMAN SUFFRAGE
THE TEN DAUGHTER» OK THE KERRY FAMILY.
Spencerville, O.—"Why shouldn't I
believe in woman suffrage?" said T.
M. Berry, Allen county's representative
In the Ohio legislature, today. "I have
a wife, daughter-In-law and 10 daugh
ters. Only two girls are under age.
My married daughters have Just ae
much Intellect as their husbands and
a great deal Aiore than some of our
voters today.
"The Marysville reformatory is the
only one of our state Institutions
where a woman Is In charge She has
no vote. I believe I am safe in saying
that in our hospitals for the tubercu
lar. insane and epileptics the majority
are women, yet men are at the head."
ing built. Detroit has a standing offer
of work for 20,000 mechanics; but there
is no place for them to live if they
come.
Thousands of families have moved to
Flint, Pontiac and other automobile
centers; but more thousands keep com
ing.
The street cars can't carry the
crowds. People hang on the ends of
cars like files on a drop of syrup.
Woodward averiue at 6 p. m. is the
most congested street in America. De
troit plana a five-mile subway to de
liver north-end residents somewhere
north of "the boulevard.''
"The auto business, of course, is re
sponsible,'' many will say.
There are 27 automobile factories
and more than 100 plants making parts
nd accessories; Detroit turns out 60
per cent of the cars made in the United
States.
But yAu could lift the auto business
bodily out of Detroit today and still the
city would be larger than it was In
1910!
In manufacturing, Detroit now
stands fourth among American cities
In 1900 it waH sixteenth.
The city ranks first in stove manu
facturing, drug production and the
making of overalls, adding machin
and soda ash and kindred alkalis.
It rivals Cleveland and Philadelphia
as a paint and varnish center, and is
out after Pittsburg's laurels in the iron
and steel trade.
And Detroit's middle name is Money!
A BIG INCREASE IN
EXPORT SHIPMENTS
American-Made R. R. Equip
ment for Eight Months
Totals $55,000,000.
Exports of American-made railway
equipment to all parts of the world
for the eight months ending February,
1917, amounted to $54,595,086, as
against $46,425,936 for the correspond
ing eight months ending February,
1916, according to statistics made pub
lic by the department of commerce
end received today by 15. A. Hhewe,
general agent of the Short Line in this
city.
This sum represented not only heavy
buying of equipment by Russia and
France, but countries in every section
of the globe whose usual European
sources of supply were cut off by the
war. The chief items making up the
big export bill in'the period were steel
rails, steam locomotives, passenger
and foright cars, car wheels, spikes
and track material such as switches,
frogs, fishplates, etc.
Custom house records indicated that
New York was the chief port for ship
ment of railroad supplies, whether to
France, Russia in Europe and In Asia,
or elsew'here, the equipment for Asi
atic Russia going via the Panama
canal and Pacific.
The eight months' record shipments
wore made up as follows: Steam lo
comotives, $7,341,802; electric locomo
tives. $4 17,329; cars (freight and pas
senger), $13,440,568; steel rails, $17,
7 86.634; track material. $6,256.153; car
wheels, $1,626,870; railroad spikes. $1.
007,402, and railroad ties, $1.688,328.
"Many people marvel how I raised
such a large family," says Mrs. Berry.
"It didn't seem at all difficult at the
time. Conditions, however, have
changed.
"I can notice a great difference in
rearing my younger daughters.
"Even moving from the farm into
town brings changes. That Is the
same with women today. There are
many things that they could rectify
if they had the vote.
"Every one of my girls has been
taught some means of livelihood, eith
er as teacher, clerk or stenographer.
They have equal chances with the
bo vs."
Detroit's sky line ns seen from the Canadian side of Detroit river. The a<
companvi. ig diagram shows the changes in the sky line in the last few yean
the new- buildings being numbered as follows: 1, People's Outfitting company
2, Penobscot building; 3, Ford building; 4, Dime savings hank; 5 Peter Smith
block; 6, Hotel Statler; 7, Kresge building: 8, David Whitney building, which is
called the finest office block in America, the corrid ~ .....
Ing finished in marble; 9, J. L. Hudson store. _
and halls throughout be
LIST FIRE HUH
GOES III BUTTE
Combination Auto Fire Wagon
for the Harrieon Avenue
Station Arrives.
The long felt desire of the south side
residents was filled yesterday when
the new auto fire wagon for the Har
rison Avenue station was unloaded by
Mayor W. H. Maloney and Fire Chief
Fred Martin at the Milwaukee freight
yard. The mayor drove the car on its
first trip out of the yards.
The arrival of the new apparatus
marks the disappearance of the fire
horse in Butte. The two animals now
on duty at the Harrison Avenue sta
tion will be turned over to the city.
Whether or not they will be put out
to pasture or to work on the streets
remains a question.
About five years ago the city started
to replace the horses with automobiles.
Each year has seen additional equip
ment and now the job is complete.
With the coming of the uutomoblle
fire wagons the fires in Butte have
been steadily decreasing each year. The
city has been more than recompensed
for the money it has spent in fire ap
paratus.
"Butte now has the best fire equip
ment of any city in the country of
100,000," said Fire Chief Martin this
morning. "The new combination
wagon is a dandy."
The change from hor.se to automo
bile was made at the Harrison Ave
nue station this afternoon.
STATE SUES FOR BILL
AGAINST THE ESTATE OF
MAN WHO WAS INSANE
The state has commenced suit
against the estate of John Galena to
recover $1,4G0, amount alleged to be
due for care and attention given him
while he was in the asylum at Warm
Springs. Galena some 18 years ago
was ordered committed to Warm
Springs and at 80 cents a day it is
claimed that his estate owes the state
$1,460. Public Administrator T. J.
Harrington has refused to allow the
hill.
BRITONS BOUND FOR U. S.
MUST HAVE PAPERS VISED
London, May 29.—The British for
eign office has notified the public that
henceforth all persons traveling to the
United States must lyive their pass
ports vised by a United States diplo
matic or censor office. This is one of
the changes in passports regulations
made necessary by the entry of the
United States into the war.
THE BUTTE DAILY POST
POSTS YOU ON THE NEWS
Mrs. M. J. Neidhardt, one of the
Berrys' 10 daughters, said: "We gave a
good demonstration of what a woman
can do when she has the vote & short
time ago
"When I found out they wanted to
defeat the woman w r e had up for the
school board, everyone of the women
in our family who could vote did so,
and got others to do likewise.
"As a result we have a woman on
our school hoard today. There are
mgny positions held by men that could
be given to women with better results.
There are also many conditions that
women could rectify if they had the
\ ote."
Tokio Minister of Finance De
scribes Efforts to Aid
the Allies.
Tokio, May 29.—The heavy mov
ment of gold from the United States
to Japan was explained today
Kazue Shora, minister of finance, as
being due principally to the fact that
the indebtedness of Great Britain and
France to Japan is being paid partly
through America. M. Shora revealed
the fact that Japan is negotiating with
Great Britain and France with the
purpose of making war loans to them,
while private Japanese concerns, in
cluding tlie specie and industrial
banks, are planning the purchase of
British and French securities held in
the United States. These operations
will reduce the outflow of American
gold and relieve the burden of Japan's
accumulating supplies.
M. Shora emphasized the fact that
the withdrawal was not an indication
of the situation, lie also called at
tention to the fact that* Dritlsh dis
count restrictions made necessary the
sending of specie to India in settle
ment of the export of cotton to thé
value of 200 , 000.000 yen
Japan's specie holdings are increas
ing at the rate of about 67.000.000 yen
monthly. M. Shora estimated, the pres
ent total being about 838,000.000. Only
15,000.000 yen gold hns been Imported
from America since Jan. 1. he said,
was hopeful that Japan's propos! -
I to the L'nited States that Ameri
oapitalists co-operate with Japan
in China would be adopted.
WORKERS ON WARSHIPS
STRIKE FOR INCREASE
Newport News, Va., May 29.—About
400 union machinists at the Newport
News Shipbuilding and Drydock com
pany's yard struck today for an in
crease in wages. Two battle cruisers,
two dreadnaughts and six destroyers
have been allotted to the yard as part
of the new naval bgilding program.
TRIED TO DISABLE
NORWEGIAN VESSEL
Seattle, May 29.—Two members of
the crew of the Norwegian steamer
Baja California, plying between Puget
Sound and California ports, were
rested at Port Townsend, Wash., last
night and locked in the jail there,
charged with attempting to disable the
machinery of the boat. The men
said to be German sympathizers.
THE WISE FOOL.
"A man should take the bull by the
horns," advised the Sage.
"Yes," agreed the Fool. "The trouble
Is to find a bull that will stand for it."
At the Berry holiday dinners there
are 24 people—Mr. and Mrs. *Berry,
their six married daughters, their
husbands, son, daughter-in-law. four
single daughters and four grandchil
dren. Only one is missing. He is
Lester, the 18-year-old son, on the
Mexican border.
The children are Mrs. C. R. Brittson,
Milford. Ind.; Mrs. E. F. Ferguson,
Van Wert. O.; Mrs. a. W Collins,
Spencerville, O.; Mrs. H. A. Cope
Akron. O.; Mrs. W. J. Neidhardt. An'
derson. Ind.; Mrs. J. T. Tone, Spencer
ville, O.; the Misses Nelle, Hazel. Ber
nice and Jessie Berry; John, clerk
the bank In Spencerville. end Lester
EVEN THE
SCHOOL CHILDREN
KNOW THAT
Blanchard
Manufactured
Pure Ice
IS THE BEST
DEMAND
ICE
phone 6
LARGE OAK TREES
FROM LITTLE ACRONS
GREW.
$10.00 Makes $1,000.
Wo own, manufacture and sell, eleven
secret and patented specialities relating to
automobiles.
The automobile industry in ten years
has grown from nothing to the fourth
largest in the United States, and still
growing fast.
The sum of $10 invested in our ct
pany NOW, should net $1,000 in a few
years.
Invest $10 with us TODAY. It may
MAKE YOU. 'Take a chance, you ce
tainly could do worse. Mail your su
scription today.
H. 8. JEFFERY CHEMICAL CO.,
1109 East Union, Seattle, Wash.
. 8.—Our President, H. S. Jeffery, will
he at the Hotel Thornton, Hutte. Mont.,
May 30th only, and would be pleased to
talk with interested parties.
ACTIVITY IN CALIFORNIA
IN NATIONAL SPY HUNT
One Alleged Spy is Arrested.
Another Teuton is Being
Interned.
San Francisco, May 29.—Examinil*
tiun by federal authorities in San
rancisco of one alleged German spy
suspect and arranging internment for a
man arrested on a presidential wai t -
it as a "dangerous alien" formed
lifornia's activity in the nation-w'irito
spy hunt today.
'arl Schneider, arrested at Lomn
and brought here by If. Dooley, United
States department of justice operative,
is examined today.
Hugo Weber, arrested some time
:o on a presidential warrant at Wood
land. is charged with being a former
erman army officer, with publicly de
nouncing the United States for enter
ing the war, and with casting asper
sions on the American flag. It is al
leged he has professed friendship for
nz Bopp, former German consul
general here, convicted last June for
plotting against th& neutrality of the
United States and now interned at
gel Island. Arrangements for Weh
ber's internment at Fort Winfield Scott
were made.
SECRETARY OF GREEK
EMBASSY RESIGNS
Washington, May 29.—ConstantinI,
first secretary of the Greek legation
here, today presented his papers of
resignation to the state department
and announced his allegiance to thq
forces of Venlzelos. He said he <ll*w
Approved of King Constantine's pro>
Gorman attitude.
HOW TO JUDGE A WOMAN
BY HER HAIR
There is real common* sense in Just
noticing whether the hair Is well kept
to Judge of a woman's neatness, of
sood taste. If you are one of the few
who try to make the most of your
hair, remember that It Is not advise
able to waeh the hair with any cleanse
er made for all purposee, but alwayw
use some Rood preparation made e*»
pressly for ehampooing. You can eto
Joy the very beet by getting a onto
canthrox from your druggist, dlssolvw
a teaspoonful In a cup of hot wateF.
This makes a full cup of shampds
liquid, enough so It Is easy to ni>pty
it to all the hair Instead of Just tlto
top of the head. DandrufT, excess r>H,
and dirt are dissolved and entirely >H»
appear. Your hair will be so fluf^
that It will look much heavier tha« K
Is. Ite lustre and softness will atS*
delight you, while the stimulated scalp
gains the health which insures hair
growth.

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