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As Soon as Weather Permits
Commissioners Will Start Out Large Crew. "The same care and attention will be paid to the roads in Silver Bow county this year as In the past few years," said County Commissioner Jo seph M. Fabian today, who Is devoting much of his time to looking after the road work all over the county. "Silver Bow county has the reputa tion of having the best roads In the state and that reputation is going to be maintained," added the commis sioner. "Commissioners Simonson and McGrade are of the same opinion as myself as to the necessity of keep ing up the reputation of the county In regard to good roads and while the heavy freshets this year are rendering the roads in places almost Impassable at present. Just as soon as the weath er improves every road In the county will be put in first class condition." The county commissioners In order to save as much time ns possible and to have the road crews on the job for eight full hours every day have pur chased a large kitchen on wheels where the meals for the men are pre pared and tents are also provided for the men at night. The kitchen is pro vided with a range and refrigerator. When it is necessary to move it about to the locality where the men are .working, it Is hauled along by the big ^^tVactlon engine which Is part of the road machinery of the county. VESSELS DESTROYED Two Lives Were Lost When Admiralty Freighter Ka ruma Went Down. New York. June 4 -The British freight steamship Karuma, of 2,995 tons gross, was torpedoed without warning and sunk by a Berman sub marine April 27 near the Spanish coast, according to Christ Thornton, an American seam in, a survivor of the ship, who has arrived today. The second engineer and a sailor lost their lives, he declared. The Karuma was In the admiralty service. The Russian bark Imherhorne, of 1,958 tons gross, from Mobile, Ala., March 18. for Greenock, Scotland, was sunk by a German submarine on May 1 off the west coast of Ireland, ac cording to American members of the crew who have arrived her« The crew escaped. 49 NORWEGIAN SHIPS SUNK DURING MAY London, June 4—According to in formation received by the Norwegian legation here. 49 Norwegian steam ships. with a gross tonnage of 75,397. were sunk In May. Twenty-five lives were lost. HENNESSY CLUB HANDS DEFEAT TO WHITEHALL In a fast game at Whitehall yester day the Hennessy baseball team de feated the Whitehall nine by the score of 5 to 4. The game was hotly con tested and both sides thrilled the crowd with sensational plays. The trip was made in machines and the lo cal boys were treated royally by the Whitehall people. The batteries were Gerry and Roux, for Hennessy; Smith and Grady, for Whitehall. Weather permitting the Hennessy team will meet the Silver Bow Ath -|«4ic club at the Gardens tomorrow afternoon. THE WISE FOOL. "The amount of conscience money re turned to the government I« not half as much as it used to be,'' observed the Bage. "This shows that there is less stealing." "Or less conscience," added the Fool BROADWAY THURSDAY NIGHT JUNE 7 Mr. Drew In a role delightfully unlike any lie has ever played and in which lie lias met with tlic most emphatic success of his career. John Drew In Langdon Mitchell's Comedy " Major Pendennis" From Thackeray*s Novel Staged by B. Iden Payne With the Most Notable Cast of the Year "If you love jolly good fun; if you admire exquisite acting; if you feel a responding appeal in your heart toward an impetuous lover and his demure sweetheart, you need not he over-familiar with Thackeray -but you will love Drew in 'Pendennis.*** Prices 5tc to $2.0« Seat Sale Begins at Theater Tomorrow Noon IHM NEWS FOR SONS Of VETER1N5 Special Meeting Tonight Basement of County Building. An important meeting of the Butte camp of the Sons of Veterans will he held this evening in the basement of the court house, according to the an nouncement made today by local Com mander G. L. Tyler. "There is some important news to be given out and we want every son and grandson of a civil war veteran pres ent," said Commander Tyler. "The meeting will be held in the basement of the courthouse. At this time I don't feel at liberty to relate the pur poses of the meeting, but it is im portant." The Sons of Veterans here number about 150. It is hoped to double that membership within two or three weeks. CHANGING NAMES OF THE SEIZE D SEAMAN SHIPS The Gunboat Geier is Renamed Schurz, After the German American Soldier. Washington, June 4. — Secretary Daniels announced today that the names of the seized German ships as igned to the navy have been changed as follows: Geier to Schurz; Breslau to Bridge port; Kiel to Camden; Liebenfels to Houston; Saxonia to Savannah; Vog nsen to Quincy; Nicaria to Pensacola; denwald to Newport News; Hohen felde to Long Beach; Frieda Leon hardt to Astoria; Andreweda to Bath; Rudolph Blumberg to Beaufort; I'raesldent to Kitteryt Locksun to Gulfport. Most of the names of the new ves sels are of coast towns and cities which have some connection with the j navy. The Geier, the gunboat in terned at Honolulu, is renamed for Carl Schurz, the famous German Anierican soldier. The Liebenfels, now the Houston, was sunk in Charleston harbor when the United States broke off diplomatic elm ii ith LEADER IS SET ASIDE Denver. supreme court i tion of the lov vietion of Joh executive board June 4 —The state day reversed the ac r court in the con R. Lawson, former nember of the I'nited States mine workers of America, found guilty of murder In connection with the strike of coal miners in the south ern Colorado coal fields three years ago. The court did not remand the case for new trial and no further prosec j tion will be made. The attorney gen eral recently confirmed error In the case and recommended he be freed. Lawson now is employed by the Victor American Coal company as e labor agent. 1 members of the Retail Liquor Dealers' association have voluntarily decided to keep their places of busi ness closed on Tuesday, June 5. In rder to avoid any kind of trouble that might possibly arise on that day from overindulgence In liquor. I. John K. O'Rourke, do hereby request that ail saloon inen in this the county of Sil er Bow emulate the good example et by the Liquor Dealers' association and for the 5th day of June they keep their places of business closed. JOHN K. I » u< »URKE, Sheriff of Silver Bow County, Mon tana.—Adv. GRANTS ONE DIVORCE BUT DENIES ANOTHER - Judge Lynch heard two divorce mat ers this afternoon. Alice Carrlgg was given her freedom from Michael Car rigg on the ground of failure to pro vide. The couj^é were married in this city in 1903 and the plaintiff informed the court that her husband had not contributed towards her support since 1906. Mrs. Carrlgg was awarded the custody of the minor children and al lowed $40 a month for their support. Era Wood was denied a divorce from William Wood, the Judge holding that according to her own testimony there was an apparent pre-arrangement for the action for divorce and that the statements made In the complaint were not corroborated by the testimony. "BUD" SMITH JOINS TROOP OF CAVALRY A detachment of volunteers for the U. S. Cavalry will pass through here tonight on their way from Fort Wright, Spokane, Wash., to Fort Rus sell, near Cheyenne, Wyo. Among them will be Irwin "Bud" Smith, son of Mr. and Mrs.» John H. Smith of this city. Local railroads have no public notification of the movement as they are not allowed to give out a report of the movement of troops. RESTING EASILY. G us E. Ott of 1905 Florida avenue, who was seriously burned during the bursting of a steam pipe at the Brophy Grocery company on Saturday, is resting easily today at the Murray hospital. The burns were found to be mors serious than at first thought. j BRISE $300 FOB HILL CITY RECRUITS ! City Turns Out En Masse to 1 Bid Farewell as Lads Leave for Salt Lake. One of the greatest patriotic cele brations ever held In the Hill city was that which took place Saturday night when the Walkerville residents held a demonstration in honor of the recruits who left for Salt Lake. The sum of $300 was collected for the use of the boys to buy delicacies and tobacco on the trip. The meeting was called to order by Fire Chief Jerry Hurley and he announced that the volunteer lire department had donated the sum of $100. The balance was quickly raised by those present. The city hall, where the meeting was held, was unable to hold half the throng that tried to gain entrance. Mayor Holland presided and gave a stirring talk. Fie was followed by Louis Gainor and ex-Judge Rooney, a civil war veteran, and their remarks brought fourth rounds of applause. Walkerville showed its pride by turn ing out en masse yesterday when the lads left for the depot and the streets were thronged by friends who waved their farewells. Recruit Hurley, who expected to leave, has been detained for 10 days, as he Is an Important witness in the O'Malley murder trial. The people of Walkerville and Cen terville contributed their part to the patriotic events of the day. A meet ing was hold in the Walkerville City hall at which time $300 was donated by the citizens of the Hill city to the boys who left yesterday afternoon. )ne hundred dollars of this was sub scribed by the Walkerville fire de partment. In addition to this a large majority of the population of Walker ille escorted the recruits to the court house and then to the depot. ho young men who enlisted from Walkerville Included the following: Pete O'Donnell, 129 West Daly street; James McWilliams, 1*9 West Daly street; Tom Houlihan, 47 West Daly street; James Combo, 1430 North Main street; Michael I. Powers, 1550 North Main street; John Campbell, 115 West Daly street; Guy Duhame, 710 West Daly street. The members of the Centerville Young Men's club took the lead in staging an appropriate farewell to the young men who went from that place. A large delegation of Centerville peo ple met In front of the Hibernia hall and escorted the recruits down Main street to the courthouse where they joined the general demonstration to the depot. ZTr ZZ Prosecution Will Be Brought Against Those Seeking to Evade Registration. Washington, June 4.—Final warn ing against evasion of the draft regis tration law or attempts to induce oth ers to evade It was issued today by Attorney General Gregory, lie said he expected a few* men in each com munity to refuse to register but an ticipated no resort to force to prevent execution of the law. "It is the duty of this department to prosecute evaders and it is proposed to do so," said the attorney general. Italians living in this country were urged to register by Prince Udine, head of Italy's war mission. In an ad dress to a delegation of his country men who called on him at the em bassy It Is announced today that the re quirements of the new law that the registration cards of men ubsent from their home precincts reach the pre cinft registrar by June 5 would not be enforced against Americans now abroad. Instructions sent to Ameri can consuls, accompanying registra tion cards, however, ask those who till out the blanks to get them back to the registrars as quickly as possible. The regulations provide that Amer icans returning to the United States must register within five days after < al Registration at the consulate abroad. however, is purely voluntary and can ' not be enforced while the citizen re of no as a mains out of the country. BUTTE BOY LEAVES FOR PHILADELPHIA TO JOIN MARINES Robert Fairbalm, son of Joseph 73. Falrbalrn of 825 Colorado street, who enlisted recently at Seattle in the ma rines. passed through Butte last night on his way to Philadelphia, where he will receive Instructions and assign ments. Mr. Falrbalrn expects to go to France without further delay. Mr. Falrbalrn Is a veteran of the recent war with Mexico and served there with the cavalry. He arrived here Saturday night and visited with relatives. Mr. Falrbalrn lived In Butte since childhood and may well be looked upon as a Butte boy. For the past two years he has been with the elghtn cavalry. to BEET PULP SHORTAGE AFFECTS CATTLE MARKET Greeley. Colo., June 4.—A shortage of beet pulp from the sugar refineries of this section has caused the market ing of a much larger number of cat tle than usual by local farmers this spring. Ordinarily most "slaughter" stock Is kept on pulp feed until a pre determined Increase in weight is at tained. THE BUTTE DAILY POST POSTS YOU ON THE NEWS THE!""............. 11 ! 1 IMIIUI < 111111111111111111 ' ^iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimHimiiiiiiiiiiii>iiMiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii, l , l „ llim||||n|| = "THE SWEETEST STORY EVER TOLD" RAMONA A PICTURE FOR YOU-YOUR WIFE YOUR CHILDREN-YOUR MOTHER OR YOUR SWEETHEART TO SEE. A PICTURE—Of the Springtime of Youth —of all that is beautiful in Life and Love l. M. J •V; V, ■ /■!$ vt s . läiüaä _ —that revives the heart hidden memories oi the time YOU loved —of a thousand heart throbs—and tears-ot joy—of sorrow—ot bearing and forbearing—ot people —of places—in other words, a picture of LIFE, itself— TODAY and TWO MORE DAYS ONLY SPECIAL MUSIC Jlllllllllllllllll~ PHOTOPLAY House BEST UllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllNj: nniiiiiiliiillllllllllji! KAISER S EFFORT TO SUL HIS CHAjCELLOII FUTILE Those Aiming at Hollweg's Re tirement Continue Efforts. Copenhagen, June 4 (via Rondon).— According to a report from the anti Semitic Staatsbürger Zeitung of Ber lin, the German emperor some time ago personally interfered to check vir ulent outgrowths of the antagonism to Chancellor von Bethmann-Hollweg and administered to those participat ing in the notorious Hotel Adlon con ference a stern rebuke, ordering them at the same time to discontinue the agitation aiming to force the chancel lor's resignation, "which," the emperor added, "is equivalent to denying my capacity for political Judgment" The rebuke apparently has had no effect on the pan-Germans and con aerv&tlves. PUNS COMPLETED FOR NEW YORK REGISTRATION New York, June 4.—Members of patriotic societies, city, county, state and fedeml officials completed plans today for the military registration to il. orrow. Plans of registration were placarded In great letters and 10,000 policemen, besides thousands of volunteers, will be stationed to tell men where to reg ister. Many business houses, the stock exchange, the corn, produce and coffee exchanges, will be closed. NORA SULLIVAN BURIED. The funeral of Nora Sullivan, aged 46 years, who died yesterday, will be held tomorrow morning at 9 o'clock from the family residence, 628 Summit street, proceeding to St. Mary's church, where high mass will be celebrated at 8:80 o'clock. Interment wilt be mado In Holy Cross cemetery. THE POST FOR THE NEWS AMERICANS ARE NOT DETUNED IN GERMANY Berlin, June 4 (via London).—Arthur E. Dunning, secretary of the American Association of Commerce and Trade of Berlin, where most Americans now in Germany are listed. In a statement tD the associated press said that while Americans desiring to leave Germany are not being given special privileges over other nationalities, they are meeting with courtesy and good will on the part of officials when applying for permission to leave. "I am unaware of any Americana being detained," Mr. Dunning said. COMPLAINT FILED. In a complaint issued out of ths county attorney's office today and filed In the court of Justice Buckley. B Joseph will have to answer tl charge of shooting duck out of season. Ths witnesses are Came Warden Fred E. Pilling and George W. Carlson. t It* Authorities Can Find»* of Abducted Babe i souri Family Springfield. Mo., Junt that has been boo»**" land Keet T .„oil* seemed passing wlthou . „<. 0 ' might lead to tMJJJ month-old son UoT* from the famib Dozens of eine ta0 i been run donn, Tor " effort to fin« 1 w /ir» many that . nt »rW somewhere In cMrfW tains seemed to . the theory that haVe bere n ri * * *** city where rw» lessened. 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