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

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053058/1917-08-10/ed-1/seq-3/

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.tta» ,
kûALeNAj
».MÉRÏf
15*. W.PAKK
SVUTM MAIN
•ving to Save
. is our life profession. We
ount it successful insofar
o can be the means throuKh
I Unite homes can be supplied
necessities at the lowest
L,, prices. Serving to save at
I hand on every article pos
y„„ can be sure of the least
I at Lutes's.
*H~Stamps With Every
Pur
, An Added Discount to
Lut
ey5 Already Low Price.
a Rioe Watermelons,
When
„ Along lb. 2c; when deliv
lb..... ..............
luiTS AND VEGETABLES
. Idaho potatoes, fine
inn flavored. 25 lh. $1.00
IlCOTS—l'ine preserving qual
i baskets ...........$1.85
.....................50c
ImER SQUASH — Fresh and
special. II)............ 5o
; TOMATOES—3 lb.......25c
CABBAGE— 8 lb........25c
(Ton cake pastry flour
pastry, 3-lb. package 25c
FINEST MILK
special, do*. $1.65; half
..........85o
I Season's Biggest Outing Com
ing Next Week.
with the lunch goods for
fig Commercial day picnic:
an lunch tongue e.........25c
an lunch tongue ..........45o
[Jar finest bacon, special . .30c
n x tongue, special ......75c
can roast beef .special ..45c
c sets, including a durable
oo knife and fork, 2 sets . .5o
fesh Meats—Phones 2280-1287
■east beef, lb.....15c and 12'/2C
MK beef. Ill.......12'/*C and 10c
Kh hamburger, lb............15c
biller roast veal, lb.........20c
stew, 2 lbs...............35c
B. B. BTTER
table quality, deliciously
ns..................... 85c
Iammoth QUEEN OLIVES
h quality, special, qt. . .40o
BUTTE'S BEST FLOURS
x-lh. sack............$7.85
,ck ...................$3.95
I sack ...............$7.45
,rh ...................$3.75
. sk-lb. sack .........$7.25
ok ....... $3.65
$A8TY PORK AND BE AW 8
■ cans, special, can 30c
n ...................$1.75
r $1.70, with $10 order.
$2.10 with $12.50 order.
■ $4.05 with $20 order.
PKG. FINEST
FLAKES
150c FINEST PURE COCOA
Denial, lb............. 40c
pEST QUALITY GRAPE JUICE
sp"ial ................40o
special ................22'/*c
pQUOT CLUB GINGER ALE
AND ROOT BEER
al. 3 ' ittles ..............50c
TABLE peaches
ans, doenz, special $2.50
if O' 1 - - $1.25, 2 cans ......45o
.AST CALL ON
SUMMER HATS
four Choice of the Re
maining Lot of
|50 HATS AT
)0c TO $1.50
All This Week.
[HATS OF ALL COLORS.
[Fisher's Millinery
T«r, Montana and Park Sts.
LAKE
dancing
tonight
Hiv f.Rj" r|?9 Br l«n, formerly Miss
3 u rhead ' of Heten*. I, vinlt
Di hom ® of Minn Anna Will
11 West Mercury street.
(lEETSptHD
Big-Hearted Jack Turner Took
a Chance, Like He is
Always Doing.
There is one man in Butte who will
not ullow any friend of his to be
buried without the true fojunul cere
monies befitting a Christian. That
man is Jaak Turner.
When Oliver Thornley died on July
28. It was not known whether there
was any money to pay for the funeral
arrangements. Mr. Thornley was a
native of Ontario, Canada, of which
Place Mr. Turner is also a native.
Those who know Mr. Turner well
would not expect anything else than
that he would make arrangements for
the funeral. Mr. Thornley was buriefT
with due formalities and just as if his
ntire family had been here to make
provisions for the occasion.
After Mr. Turner had performed the
very meritorious action, without any
expectation of being reimbursed later,
it was discovered that Mr. Thornley
had a small estate in Madison county.
Yesterday Mr. Turner was appointed
administrator pro tern of the estate
by Judge Clark with County Attorney
Allen consenting. Mr. Turner returned
last night from Virginia City, where
he took the first steps to prove up on
the estate of his late friend.
WOMEN'S GUILD TO MAKE
ARTICLES FOR BAZAAR
The Women's guild of the People's church
held its weekly meeting this afternoon in the
church parlors. Mrs. Frank finge presided.
After the business session the materials which
had been purchased !>>• the bazaar committee
were distributed to the members to be made
into articles for the coming sale of work.
DONOVAN IMPROVED,
The condition of Dave Donovan of
Columbia block, who was seriously injured
i an automobile in which he was riding
capsized on the flat near the Bungalow Tues
day morning, is somewhat improved this aft
ernoon but the attendinK physicians ann
that he is yet in a critical state.
UNDERTAKERS.
PROVOST—In this city. Aug. 7.
William Provost. The remains an
Sherman & Reed s undertaking parlors.
Funeral notice later.
O'NBIbb—At Feeley, Mont. Aug.
1917, William F. O'Neill, aged .17 years.
The remains are at Sherman St Reed'i
undertaking parlors. Announcement of
funeral jater.
TURNQUIST—In this city. Aug
1917. Erick Turnquist. beloved husband of
Hilma Turnquist and brother of Adolph
Turnquist of Rockford. 111. The re it
are at Sherman A Reed's undertaking
parlors. Not^e of funeral in later
papers.
NEWMAN—Aug. 9, William P. Now
man. aged 34 years. Notice of funeral
later.
SHERMAN & REED
Undertakers and Embalmers
Astomebil* and Carriage Equipmaa
111-135 East Broadway
Phone* 57 and fit
HUGHES J. If. Hughes, aged -f>l
years* «lied last night at his home, IT
West Galena street. The remains we
removed to White's undertaking par
lors. Funeral notice later.
DAVIS—Henry Davis, aged 57 years,
died this morning at a local hospital
The remains ore at White's undertak
ng parlors. Funeral notice later.
SAM OPHITE
HART—The funeral of the late Will
lam H. Hart will take place Sunday
afternoon at 2 o'clock at Richards' fu
neral chapel under the auspices of En
terprise lodge. I. O. O. K. The body
will be forwarded later to Tacoma
Wash., for interment.
JOSEPH RICHARDS.
Fanerai Directors and Embslwers
Warrington Richards Pres, and Mil
1S-I» South Montana 8L
_____Phene 117
„VUKLICH The funeral of the late
Matt Vuklich, aged 24 years, will take
place tomorrow (Saturday) morning
at 9 o'clock at Dugfan'l undertaking
parlors, proceeding to the Sacred
Heart church, w here mass will be cele
brated at 9:30. Interment In the Holy
Cross cemetery.
LARR Y OU GGAN
Reliable Undertaker and Easbalmee
*33 Nerth Mala Stree*
Rail Phene 77»
HAYNES—The remains of the late
Clark M. Haynes were forwarded this
afternoon over the Great Northern rail
road to Chinook, Mont., where inter
ment will take pl ace to morrow.
M. J. WALSH CO.
y Fanera! Directors and Embalmerm.
W Location »7-3*9 West Park Street.
Automobil* Equipm*wt. Pnow
DANfELS & BILB0A
Undertaken and Embalm«"
Automobile and Carrlag. Kqj'FnvM*
Phone 358 12$ East Park Btroo*
Residence Phone 5822-J
Office Alwnya Opon
Dollar Sixty-Five
Women's SHOES Children's
Sooner than carry these big stocks of Summer footwear
through the Fall season and into the next Spring and Summer
season we cut the prices—eliminating all the profits and part
of the cost, t'ome earlv if you want these shoes, worth to
$1.00 for $1.65.
$ SIXTY FIVE
I WOMEN'S FINE PUMPS AND OX- d»-j or
FORDS—Worth up to $5.00; special sa!e*D AaOD
$ SIXTY FIVE
■ — .................... »
I LITTLE GIRLS' FINE REINSKINS £»r
g SLIPPERS—8'/$ to 2 Vi ; worth $3.50.... A •GD
$ SIXTY FIVE
LITTLE GIRLS' AND BOYS' STRAP d»-| /• r
SLIPPERS—I'lamate styles; now....... AeOO
$ SIXTY FIVE
LITTLE GIRLS' AND BOYS' FINE L*1 nr
PATENT COLT SLIPPERS—Ivory soles «P 1 »DO
$ SIXTY FIVE
BIG GIRLS' AND BOYS' OXFORDS—
And barefoot sandals; worth to $2.50,
$
$ 1.65
SIXTY FIVE
LITTLE BOYS' FINE SHOES—Good
Scouts; si /es 9 to l.'i'/i ; $2.50 value.
$ 1.65
SIXTY FIVE
WOMEN'S WHITE RE1NSK1N PUMPS <1*1 /?r
—And strap sandals; values to $3.50. . w A aOD
SIXTY FIVE
WOMEN'S "KEDS"—White and black d» 1 /»r
pumps; last and final tail at............
SIXTY FIVE
I GIRLS'"SPORT OXFORDS"—Really d*T PP
good values; early in season at $5.00; nowA »xJtJ
$ SIXTY FIVE
I WOMEN'S WHITE CANVAS SPORT (91 PP
BALS— $4.00 values; last and final price
$ SIXTY FIVE
Park
West
MINERS BANK
51 West Park
UILDING
R
ce
n
R
H(
s<

A
t\
a
CAN YOU USE GIANT?
THIS ONE WANTS JOB
Omaha. Aug. 1«.— Ralph Maciaen. 13,
of Creighton, Neb., wants a Job. it
must be a man's size Job. too. He 1»
86 inches tall and a six-foot man
can stand under his outstretched arm
without bowing his head, while an or
dinary sized man can Just about look
into Madsen's coat pocket without tip
toeing.
Young Madsen has lived on a farm
all his life. He weighs 196 pounds. He
is obliged to have all his clothing made
to order; no ready-to-wear garments
are large enough. He wears a No. 1
shoe. an 18-inch collar. When he
stretches out his arms the tips of his
fingers in more than seven feet apart.
In an ordinary bed he has to get him
self into the shnpe of a letter Z. At
the farm he has a specially construc ted
bed eight feet long.
"I started growing when 1 was 13,
be said. "I am still growing. All my
brothers and my father are more than
six feet, but my mpther was small."
Madsen Is not after a "position;" he
wants a Job,'' and that Is what he
came down to the city to get.
BILL FOR EXPERT BOARD
IS FAVORABLY REPORTED
Washington, Aug. 10.- The adminis
tration bill by Senator Sheppard for
an expert board to develop the war air
service "as reported favorably today
by the senate military committee.
Control by the secretaries of war and
navy was stricken out and a provision
to permit the board itself to make
contracts was Inserted
THE LEADING AUTHORITY.
The Sub--I paid a guinea to a palm
ist yesterday, and she decribed you ex
actly and said we should be married
within a month.
The Girl—How extravagant you are—
1 could have told you that for nothing I
London Opinion.
IRST BUTTE MftN
TÛ BE ADMITTED
Howard Johnson Joins Aviation
Section of Officers' Re
serve Corps.
Attorney Howard A Johnson of this
ty, who left here a week ago for
an Francisco, where he had been
immoned to take the examination for
ImiHHion to the aviation section of
the Signal Officers' Reserve corps,
•essfully passed the stringent ex
nation and lyts been recommended
admission to the training camp at
R
erkeley,
« .1
.. uccor
JillK
to v
ce
ived b>
fi
lends
II tills cl
n
orning.
II
is th
fir*
t in
R
utte to
be
admitte
1 to
this
ont of th»*
set ice.
Mj*. Job
nao
n gradu
tied
fron
H(
hool of
th<
State
uivc
rsity
s<
ula las
J
me and
ca
me* t

•on aftc
r and wa>
loci a
A
ttorney
E.
B llo>
veil
for
t\
vo mon
lus.
During h
h thr
a
the St
Ito
univers
ty h
* wa
nent in n
thlc
tics, an
bon
»r nu
i»rd
this
in hi
ork- ;
uni v
v ill lx
filirmatlo
member of the State
slty debating teum.
recommend
Washington and upon its
he will be admitted to
hool at Berkeley. He
'o months of training in general mili
ry training, theoretical and practical
instruction, and the use of the aero
military work. Following
sill lx
plane
this t
this <
mont In
the
tment will be sent to an
aviation camp for three months' train
ing in actual flying, after whb-h, if
they successfully finish the required
work, they arc given a commission as
first lieutenant, entitling them to fly.
The preliminary school is called the
School of Military Aeronautics of the
University of California.
The physical examination for en
trance to the aviation service of the
United States army is the most
gruelling on record and only about
20 per cent of the applicants for tbe
department pass it. Johnson's an
nouncement of his success contains
portrayal of the examination. It fol
low's:
"Oh! It's a grand and glor-ee-yus
feeling—after you have been pounded
and plunked like a watermelon, looked
into like a gift horse, sounded and
sighted and searched; have been
whirled in a chair till you're sea-sick;
have been made to hop backwards
and forwards and sideways; and have
been given every test yet devised, then
to be told 'you passed.' < >h! it's a
grand and glor-ee-yus feeling."
Johnson and Forest Longe way, son
of l)r. Longe way of Great Falls, are
the only Montana men in the Berkeley
school.
$10,000,000 WIDOW WILL
WED DUKF OF OPORTO
J
..
S'
MRS
PHILIP
VAN VALKEHBElG
Mrs. Van Valkenburgh. known a a
the $10.000,000 widow, noted American
beauty. will make the Duke of Oporto,
brother to the late King Carlos of
Portugal, her third hu»l*and. The
Austrian Prince Wolff Metternich also
sought lier hand, but lost. William
Hayes Chapman, her first husband,
left her a fortune on his death in 1007.
She was divorced from her second hus
band In 1914.
DISCRIMINATES AGAINST
THE SHEEP INDUSTRY
Hal*-m. Ore.. Aug. 10.—Gov. James
Wit bycomb« announced her« today he
intends to ask the northwest gov
ernor ». who are to confer In Portland
tomorrow, to protest to Herbert
Hoover against th*» United »tates food
administration's recent decision that
mutton be tabooed at hotels and res
taurants.
Hoover's attitude toward mutton as
food discriminates against the western
sheep industry, the governor said
Seattle, Aug. 10.—The four German
residents of Seattle arrested the past
three days, suspected of conducting
spying operations, are believed by fed
eral authorities to have operated a
wireless station at Long Lake to in
tercept navy wireless messages, it be^
came known today.
99
Make Your Home Really
"Homey'
•list a piece or two of new, needed furniture often changes the
• tire utmosphire of the place you call home. A new buffet
for the dining roc,in makes a wonderful difference; a new
rocker or study table for the livinj>; room makes it twice as
inviting, and so on down the list. Our low prices compare with
any sale price in town, and, besides, we give you the privilege
of paying for things on easy terms.
IF YOU LIVE OUT OF BUTTE, ORDER BY MAIL
WE PAY FREIGHT TO ANY POINT IN MONTANA
$65 KINDEL BED $55
Kindel parlor bed, davenport
.style; frame of fumed oak,
upholstered in Spanish mule
skin; good separate mat
tress; No. 1100. Worth $1)5,
new for $55.00
$65 SOFT SEAT DAVEN
ETTE $55
high.
Fumed oak frarrn*
uphoUU'rinK. Thin
bed. high from the
Worth 166.00. for.
•ft-neat davenette.
Spanish muleskin
in a Kelly parlor
$55.00
$32.50 OAK BUFFET $26.50
Buffet No. 289 is built of
quartered oak, golden finish;
small drawers for silver; large
linen drawer and double door
locker; mirror over top. Worth
$32.50, for ........ $26.50
$24 OAK BUFFET $18
Buffet No. 252 is built of
quartered oak, fumed finish;
drawers of small and large di
mension; double door locker
and mirror, of bevel plate.
Worth $24, for..... $18.00
$19 LIBRARY TABLE $15 *
Library table No. 2471 is a
desirable thing in a study s
table; built of fumed oak, fit- !
ted with magazine rack ends j
and under shelf. Worth $19,
now for . . . ..... $15.00
$6 OAK ROCKER $1.50
Rocker of quartered oak, gold
en finish; wide roll seat;
spindle back; No. 5952. Worth
$22 LIBRARY TABLE $16
Study table of heavy quar
tered oak. fumed finish, heavy
post legs, large under shelf
and drawer for stationery;
No. 48. Worth $ 22 .... $10
$5 OAK ROCKER $3.50
Large rocker of quartered
oak, in the fumed finish;
saddle shape seat. No. 972.
$0, for ............. $4.50* Worth $5, for.
$3.50
48 io 64 WEST UAKiv.
Butte Circles Enjoy a Vi
Pleasant Day at Grey
son Springs.
The Hemlock, Butte, »liver Bow and
Walkerville circles of the Women
Woodcraft held their annual picnic
Gregson »firings yesterday. It v
largely attended by the neighbors and
their friends. Lunch was served in
the grove.
The chairman, Mrs. Mary K. Hchaad.
assisted by Mrs. Ö. Rucker, Mrs. M.
F. Nolan, Mrs. M. Cochrane and Mrs.
R. McDonald, the committee on sports,
arranged the following program;
Children under 6 year years James
Riley, first; Clifford Oates, second;
Edwin Thomas, third.
Girls under 12 years Frances Riley,
finît; Pearl Lawrence, second; Cath
erine Lowrey, third.
Boys under 12—Albert Phillips,
first; Charles Thill, second; John Mc
Donald, third.
Girls under 16 years Lillian Hill,
first; Lillian Ryan, second; Ilene
Burke, third.
Boys under 16 years— Wayne I^ar
sen. first; Bernard Riley, second;
Walter Cloonan, third.
Ladles' lace Mrs. C. I>ondero. first.
Mrs. .1 Steadman, second
Driving nails Mrs. It McDonald,
first; Mrs. M. Cochrane, second.
The Judges were Mrs. Q. Ruck
M J l»ean. Mrs. I>*»ra Buttem
Kffl« Rule. Mr*. Rose McDom
Mr*. Mary Cochrane
The starter* were Mrs Mary
lan and Mr*. C*rr1* Dondero.
Mr*
THREAT OF DE SAULLES
Mtneola, N. Y., Aug. 10.—A threi
uttered by John Longer De Haull
never to let his former wife. Mrs.
Bianca De Bau I les. have the!
again, was the immediate prov
of her act in shooting him to death,
according to a sworn deposition made
here today by her maid, before the
district attorney.
BELOVED MATRON
IS_LAID TO REST
Hundrai* of townspeople this morning at
tended the funeral of Mrs Mary McBride, wif*
of Andrew McBride, former justice of the
peace, who died Wednesday. Mrs. McBride
was one of the most beloved matrons of the
city and heartfelt grief »a generally evident
aa the Isst rite« were held this mom ins The
fanerai was held from the family residence.
1016 Utah avenue, and high mass was cele
brated at St- Joseph's church, late
made in the Catholic cemetery
Interment ■
SMUGGLING RUBBER.
Newr York, Aug. 10.—Six member* of
p Belgian relief ship crew were ar
rested here today with three other
=

~
WE SELL!
=
NATIONALLY ADV Eft
EE
T1SEÜ GKOUEKIES
EE
of guaranteed quality at
=
Wholesale and délit er your
E=
order by quick auto service
=
to any part of the city, j
=
Su«ar— 25-pound sack of
EE
granulates! sugar $3.40
=
Crackers— Half of a large
=
box soda crackers $1.120
=
No. 5-pound box of soda
=
crackers for ....... (JOC
=
Cookies— All two for a
EE
quarter package cookies,
per package ........IOC
=
Oatmeal—No. 5-pound
=
package oatmeal. . . 30<7
=
SYRUPS & MOLASSES
EE
AT WHOLESALE
No. 18-pound jacket of
table syrup .. .. $1.50
=
No. ^-gallon can of maple
=
syrup for..........75<*
=
No. 5-pound can of pure
EE
country sorghum for 65c
==
=
No. 5-pound can molasses
EE
for ............... 40^
=
No. 2-gallon jacket of
EE
mollasses for . $1.60
——
f> PHONES, 1130
6 and 1131
=
Economy Wholesale
Grocery Company
EE

=
604-606-60Wi 10 Utah Ave.
EE
ni
Illlllllllllllllllllillilllllllllllllllllll
lir=
.....— »
men on a charge of smuggling rubber
and plantinum into Germany by way
of Holland and Belgium
• BAER SWORN IN.
Washington. Aug. 10.—Representa
tive John M. Baer of North Dakota,
elected on the platform of the National
Partisan league, was sworn In today
and gave out a statement demanding
that the government make a spécifié
declaration of its terms of peace.
PRESIDENT SIGNS
THE_PRI0RITY BILL
Washington. Aug. 10.—The bill em
powering the executive to compel pri
ority In shipment of food and war ma
terials in Interstate commerce wag
signed today by President Wilson.

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