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«Tbc ÎButtf Bailp Post.
5.00 Published every evening ex cept Sunday by the Butte Daily Poet Company. 26 West Granite Street. Butte. Montana. Entered as second-class mat ter Jan. 29, 1913. at the post office at Butte, Montana, under the act of March 3. 1879. SUBSCRIPTION RATES Daily, one month..........$ Daily, one yea r, BRANCH OFFICES Anaconda..... 203 Main Street Dillon.....13 South Idaho Street Deer Lodge . . Deer Lodge Hotel J. P. McKinney, Special Agency 8ole Eastern Advt. Agent. 334 Fifth Avenue.........New York 122 8. Michigan Ave.. Chicago TELEPHONES Business Office..............428 Editorial Rooms...........1015 ANACONDA Business Office _ 65 CHANGE OF ADDRESS In ordering paper changed to new address, mention old address also to Insure prompt delivery- Patrons will oblige the company by report ing faulty delivery of the paper Make checks and money orders parable to the Butte Daily Post Company. _______ Official Paper of the City of The Post is a Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulat'cn. Member of the Associated Press The Ass'xMated Press Is exclu slvef^ entitled to the use for re publication of all news credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. I ! OFT» »BEIt THEY'RE NOT IN IT pie do this thing, been that. b> their action, really displayed courage ne»»t is the counter-remai by they put their nerve These men certainly 1 courage in laying taxes stituents. and in war ti right. Hut the busine« the congressmen a war nity to give rra< tical patriotism. As it is. tli f the talk ha befo dis. redo slackers, and it is the whole bunch The- are paid their services and if the pay Isn't s isfactory the-, have only to Step as and let some man in who in the co« try's going phrase is ready and " ing to do his bit. No doubt it is a fact that a g< mai • h rjf' in the vould not utiv quality of the I IN WISCONSIN that he « to carry •uld like ! Ta Follettes re elude» the statem nothing better tl; to his Wiacoi. in com proposition 1« that If h the senate he'll show '< go home, be a candidat* elected for another t*rm Regardless of the senate's «-ourse with 1 a Follette. Wisconsin will pres ently deal with th which he indulges oncoming boastful talk, j surely l»e ! The recent tragi.* death of Senator Hustin will, after a time, send that 1 state's voters-to the polls for the elec tion of his su« * essor. The report has been widespread thnt at least two-thirds of the people of Wisconsin ar«- opposed to the war; pro-German agen >es have industrious ly circulated that story. The country doc« not believe that talk is true T** be sure. I»a Follette polled a suhstun tial majority a year ag«*- he ran better timn Hush.« hn ...tried the state, or j the successful republican candidate for, governor. But the war was not an issue then. <*n the contrary, Wilson on the proposition that he kept us out of war, and he lost Wiscohsin. The late Senator Busting was a loyal supporter of the war. His sturdy Americanism never was put in ques tion . or under suspicion. He whs earnest in his opposition to the pro NOW LET EVERYBODY HELP! Plian 1 for Nobody is asking you to go hungry. It Is not suggested that you go on diet or undertake to fast or pursue a course that is*even suggestive of real self denial. You can help the cause power fully and yet have all the wholesome food you need or crave. cou are asked to do is to as goveminent and help to «in l»> cheerful and faithful com .ill» a few simple things oon which your help is earnestly The plan will work out ad if the people of the United lake common cause; if they that the amount I What ! sist the •Idlers in foreign f: whose war allies w, • us- publicity has ». itistUs that tell inilli end I he *ns of bushels of «heat we to Europe oui t ot available we propose t« • do the right been estimate *1 by the fed - idminist ration. . The public of the I -a Follette IT S IMPORTANT had re ith bin» that Michaeli: I». but that tin ulrni 'd tha Micha lo-t untrol of the situation, the emperor's j inwlllingness to a- opt the resignation! s due to the fact that the emperor ''is ! aving his best political star, like ai anny baseball manager, for the nll mportant service at the conclusion of neace and Is reluctant to exhaust his -talesman »•>• putting him in now." That's a gauzy story; it is credited »paper of prominence in Hcr » true that these three years ve not developed any German » «ho, in quality, is remotely e of Bismarck or Hohenlohe I of Yet the el y somebody within call who will do. for ] \ resent i irposcs, if the Kaiser decide* to let Michaelis go. But how does it happen that the Kaiser finds himself disposed to lei haeiis retire^rjust because some el the members, be it even a majority, n] th«- Reichstag, are dissatisfied? Thai was not the way of it before the war Years ago, when he dismissed Bis- ' marck the people of Germany were enraged a»*out it. What difference did that make? Not the least in th** world; the Kaiser paid not the slAhtest h«t*d to the muttering« of displeasure; the absurd constitution of the •mpirej »hu K j Ve * him all the say in the removal* of chancellors, Wer** the conditions in Beilin now as they were before the war. Miuiiaelis uouid stay right where his master put him. and the talk of Heichstsg tfepujiys would be as idle as the blowing of the wind. But things are not as they were. With the result that ^Berlin's diplo malic situation has a lively interest for 1 Americans Today s story that the' premiership has been offered to a Bavarian I« a distinct surprise and ill is very suggestive. It awakens suspicion that the Kaiser's prerogative is in even more serious peril than we Americans suspected. We are in the- war for the defense of world democffifty. If. brought to his present deâfferate pass, the Kaiser yields some ol Mb previous, braggart prerogative id luk.es the wish of the Reichstag into account, in connection will be settled Countrywide reference has recently been made to the pressing need of sugar in France. We use twice as much sugar, nn> way, as Is required per capita, under normal con ditions. in France; we could save all that is needed for the relief of the French and never miss it. It rau*»t be that the American peo ple will liecd the request that has beet» addressed to them h> the federal gov ernment; there is something radically wrong about the heart action of the man, wi man or «l. ld '»ho refuses to formal way and through the subject is to be to all the people In our Pledge your help to in behalf of your solemnly obligate that pledge faith spemd. cal age» I brought h der which the head« HERE AND THERE. is a wise man who knows when to up on fast friends.—Pittsburg ill Ha king of Mud Larks Dallas News. »e advanced price of picture po? » that fur hold hanged if we oo.se.—Houston ages. Pitts- j Houston is. 1 e that not f energy was ! n on account j » Chicago.— than $35,000 • THIS DATE IN OCTOBER ; HISTORY 740 Ja Ho ell. f;u ? the biographer of Samuel Johnson, born in' Edinburgh. Hied in London in 1795. 181J Col. Lewis Cass «as appointed governor of the territory of Michigan. —Capture of the schooner Mos cois b> the sloop-of-war Hornet. Thomas F Bayard, celebrated statesman and diplomatist, born at Wilmington, Del. Died at Dedham, Ma 189 ' East MarrtuKF c.r ('bester A. Arthur, afttrward i resident of the United States, and hllen l.eu-is, daughter uf Commodore Herndon, r. s. N. 18». I A large force of confederate infantry and cavalry, under General Houd^ crossed the Tennessee river. 18.7—Gen. Nathan B. Forrest, fa alry leader, d tous confOder t Memphis. Born in Bedford countv, j ennessee. in 1621. j 1885—The famous steamship "Great as sold at auction. 1900 Enthusiastic welcome j„ \ Mn . dun in honor of the city volunteers re turned from the war in South Africa. WHEN Ml PITT JwllMll THE ANNIVERSARY IN THE EUROPEAN WAR OCTOBHK 29. 1914— Assassin ol Archduke Francis Ferdinand sentenced to 20 years in pci*«.n. 1915— Germans continued a heavy bombardment oq the Belgian front Australia, by referendum, re proposal for compulsory I I 1916 jeeted the military MADE RIGHT. A clergyman while passing through thejgatitlc coal man, who was "persuad ir, g hLs horse- to move along more The hors« had taken a stubborn lit, and |he coal man wo very excited, and couching his senti ments in language which was simply appalling, says London Tit-Bits. The clergyman was a little man, biit rash, for he rebuked the coal man in a manner that left absolutely nothing to be desired. "I cannot understand," he said, in The Montana Dairy Go. Is a High-Efficiency Dairy Operated for Service —for Value-Giving —and Sell Only Purity Products. Purity Milk safeguards the family's health because it is thor oughly pasteuri/cJ and en tirely free from infection and contagion of every sort. There is plenty of Cheap Milk on the market so-calied "pure" for the want of a better name—but if you want ABSOLUTE Fl>R ITY, buy Montana Dairy Co. purity products The inimitable taste is our as surance of your continued use. The Montana Dairy Co. Plant is the most modern and up to-date plant in Montana All our milk is perfectly pasteurized and clarified. Authorities agree that per fect pasteurization kills over 90 per cent of all bac teria without in any way deteriorating the quality or food value-of milk. Our products have a delicious taste that everyone likes — Why Not You? Montana Dairy Go. PURITY PRODUCTS - 803 South Montana St. you rXD , iudii This buk« i expostulation, "what vising, such harrowing lost upon the coal wee man. ' he replied, at the same time patting the clergyman on the shoulder with a very dirty hand, neither could I understand it—when 11 was your size." Needless to say. there was no re Vender and the clergyman passed on. CURRENT ATTRACTIONS IN BUTTE THEATERS RIALTO pictures: Today, tr The Moving Trail of tha Shadow." PEOPLES Hippodrome vaudeville Today, George Matson in "My Country," ■ nd five other act». ANSONIA Vaudeville and moving pictures: Today and tomorrow, Pantagea vaudeville. AMERICAN Moving picture,; Today and to F«rnum in "Th. ORPHEUM Moving picturoa: Today, Floranca La Badia in "War and tha Woman." ODD EVENTS IN TODAY'S NEWS ANOTHER "MANLY ' ART. rioveiand. OhUv—Knitting la fa Knitting la faut art here. Philip man, started the* reet rare en route iveral bet» bs bl» Mitchell, a Inn fad 1». knitting BOTTLE KILLS BABY. New York. - Jacob Hlnblatt, n nontha old. son of Herman Sin^latt i .arpenter living at 1"36 Miller street lied of a fracture of the skull sus (lined when a bottle of milk fell ot n h from the top of art lea box «toot ivhich In was swinging back and DIGS UP TREASURE. I Fhlppsburg, Mc.-O. C. Oliver of Phippshurir, while digging potatoes ! one day recently, uncovered a vessel • containing several gold and silver ; coins. Among them was a Spanish j dollar of date 1798 and in a remark state of preservation. The pot of money is believed to be one of many hidden by local residents dur ing tin* war of 1812. ANCIENT RELICS FOUND. New York. - Several round shot and a fragment of a »hell, believed to he relics of revolutionary warfare, were dug up reeently on Governor« Island when some workmen began excavat ing for a cellar for one of the new buildings. The relies were found Just to the southward of t'astlc Will iams, on the old part of the island. The largest of the solid shot was about two incites in diameter and the smallest ones were of the size known grapesh. listed wit It the All ere heavily er of many years. LUKE M'LUKE SAYS Copyright, 1916, Cincinnati Enquirer There arc new « old things. But tb< still used to make What has I»«' lotted baby that neighborhood 1» me s of doing other unie old bunk of the old-faali lie wonder of the its head would Ev lide a ry gi dern noisj The reason why ills pants will get if he lets am» ther in a crov vde«l 1 nut they won' t e ven id husband should argue fe. Not that he wants to but because of the pleas Is her. a pretty busy person. But ii\v many children she has. ants it done at and do it her I cackles, she •n some oilier les, she is too in knows that *it on his lap le is because rinkled if ho lets a woman sit there. As a rule, a man never worries over saving time until he discovers that he hasn't much left Tlie girl who is well built but who has a homely face is usually smart enough to wear her waist far enough open in front so that th«* men never pay any attention to her face. The Bible says that we should love our enemies. And if we haven't any to love you'll find that it is very easy I» make Wotner omc. lack of humor. But many a husband can tell you that bis wife played a joke on him when she married him. A bore is the most tiresome person in tin- world. And the ondtaure way to keep from being a bore is to always talk to the other man about himself and tell him what a smart fellow he is. And you may have noticed that when a man is driven to drink he never stops at a water trough. Diplomacy is a great thing. Two women can get together and begin bragging and both will act as if each doesn't know that the other is lying. Many a man who gives short weight tries to ease his conscience by giving lo»»g prayers. Names is Names. Pea »*1 Chinn lives in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. Our Daily Special. Hard Luck Comes Easiest. THE LOST GLUM BY BERTON BRALEY. When Old John Barleycorn is dead And gone unto his rest. 1 shall he one of those who say "It all is for the best, It all is for the best, my lads, Thai John should pass away; He was a wastrel and a knave And he has had his day. "But though his deeds wer»* wicked deeds He gave life, now ami then, A pleasant glow we shall not know Nor ever feel again, His trail was one of wreck and wrona He led men to their rail. Yet at full many a feast he proved A merry chap, withal. "Oh. weep not for John Barleycorn, An arrant rogue was he. Yet sometimes, for a little while He caused our woes to flee. It's well he's gone, and vet anon • We heave a little sigh. For one blithe touch of fellowship Tie brought in days gone by!" B. A. & P. RAILWAY TO USE MILWAUKEE PASSENGER STATION < 'onimcncing Thursday. Nov. 1, 1917 "J Anaconda and Paajtic com arriye at the new Milwaukee Passenger Station on South Montana street. b5u* The taut train for W conda Will leave Butte dally at 9 45 ent"-*!r' ead ** U '*° p m " " at tree ■vnnf«rrr»cr I ?" Sim to* ■nxooniBm «gAjÄL.IWBl |®ainty Nev Evenit^Siippers | Hallo ween_»j Exclusive designs. JJi# 26 rmatn n RIPPLING RHYMES By Walt Mason. CONSERVING THINGS I want to save the food supply, and so I follow every faddist.! this explains my heartfelt sigh, and why I find each week the Persuaded by the faddist bunch, I started making Monday meatless:« Tuesdays I've a sickly lunch, for Tuesdays are appointed wheid* My heart that once was lilting song, is dismal now, and dumb and ti less; 1 do not smile the whole week long, for every day is prunelessj hope my self-denying stunt may help to squelch the beastly f° £1 ^ 1 hope to aid things at the front by disciplining my abdomen Prussian strength 1 hope to break, and so my diet's stale and*® 01 on Saturday's 1 have no cake, on Sundays I cut out the puddin rob the kaiser of his throne, the kronprinz of his martial splee* and so I gnaw an old shinbone, where once I ate the sirloin « 1 am too thin to fill my duds, my cheek is hollow, wan and hueles Thursdays see me shun the spuds, and every Friday, now. is stnnj 1 hope the gripes are not in vain which now disturb my midriff r e H 1 hope my colic and my pain may play the deuce with Wilhelm »'a HE WAS A SPORT. That genial and witty soldier, Lord William Beresford, V. C., was once at a ball in India, says London Tit-Bits. Tlie evening being sultry the contriver of the festival liad arranged a lot of seats in pairs in the adjoining racquet court, which was pitch dark. During one of the dance intervals Lord Will iam took his partner there to talk poli tics or what not, and whilst there she dropped a small brooch. Groping about in the dark they could not find it. "Light a match, will you, Lord Will iam. and then we can see,'' said the lady. "Why not a bull's-eye lantern whilst we are about it? No, no; let's Carter's little liver PiDs You Cannot be A Remedy Constipated Makes and Happy Small Pm Small Dom Small Price |VER Worth Livifl Canalna bean ai*».™'* play fair." Then he sl f loud voice announc «1. 1 gentlemen, I am about D match." And after a tactful did so. SUCCESS. "My first rich patient « ing of me," confesse«! the uv« ' J "Did you make a veloui 0 "Oh, no. But I got . noufH * to move into a fashion hood, and then I called m>» cialist." Progrès» toward perfw» »im of every çne. Thi* *'T ae « # command, "Be ye therefore \* -j your Father which u in he«»*;