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The Butte daily post. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1913-1961, November 12, 1917, Image 16

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053058/1917-11-12/ed-1/seq-16/

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SALE! FINE SAMPLE DRESSES
65
IS ONCE MORE PRESENTED! CHOOSING IS STILL SATISFACTORY AS THE LOT IS VERY COMPLETE!
Exquisitely Stunning New Silk Afternoon Frocks Representing Samples of a Noted New
York Maker and Embracing only One and Tw of a style—Bought at Remarkable Concession
'= EVERY DRESS BRAND NEW- VALUES TO $65
Tuesday marks the second day of the sale! In spite of Monday's brisk selling, the choosing is still satisfying!
Women's and misses' exquisitely beautiful silk afternoon frocks fashioned from satin and Georgette crepe and
crepe de meteor and Georgette, velvetta. etc.; many different styles make up the selling, but only one and two
of a kind represented in the collection; long and regulation waistline, bustle effects, peg tops, drapery and tunic
overskirt models; trimmings include silk, gold thread and bead embroidery; black, navy, twilight blue, taupe.!
Copenhagen, plum, brown. Burgundy, etc.; sizes 16 years to 44-inch bust, choice THIRTY-THREE SIXTY-FIVE
Ü
AM
REPETITION OF THE TWO RECENT FINE SUIT SALES
BOTH ARE AGAIN PRESENTED! BOTH STILL PRESENT SATISFYING SELECTION!
LOT ONE -VERY FINE SUITS < LOT TWO-FINEST OF SUITS,
R \SGE I P TO #60.00
FORMER PRICES
are fa*E:or.ed from sue
i of bt'îej styles furs.
■> .«■ a-.i
TV-THREE DOLLAR."
FORMER PRICES RANGE I P TO SSj.OO
riaL* of the suit iric jih- broadcloth. French serjr**. -
P°°'. P '.rvt wool velours, etc. Trimminr- . •
- !k brauis novelty buckle* and buttons
ned .
ill the 1
cho
FUR TRIMMED COATS
fuv..red colors and. of cw..:-.
JS'.Oo and an excellent v»!^
arrow at only FORTY-NiNE Do
For Women: Exceptional Value.
ncnVs am! mi>ses* beautiful fur-trimnnr
broadcloth >nd kersey doth ci«at>: >mart
lted model; large cape collar, deep cuff*
h bordci
and moufflon: fui!
lined: plum, bur
gundy. taupe, beet
$28.50
GORDON AND FERGUSON FURS^
RECOGNIZED AS AMERICA'S FURS SUPREME
BLUER. COM. 1 [VITT (XT. CROSS I OX. JAP MINK. KOIINSKV,
MX\ MARMOT, MOLE, ML'SR RAT, M1KU. 0P088VM RA COON
KEU FOX. SABLE. SlJl'IKHEU ETC.
*oot. ehr
black
olate brown V
' 0 V
I. Minn.—show I
may rest ass
lUTTK nKLLIM,
all products
i complete \
Gordon A Ferguson. St.
ct> of 'tyles. I he prices,
SYMONS iS THF SOLE
FEHGfSON PURE Fi ll
FUR TRIMMED COATS
J
For Women: Mtraetive Styles.
Fashionable fur ! innu-.i broadcloth roals i
the latest helled -■> • f,.r women and misse,
l argf plush colla th. adjustable style
also deep plush euff» al 1J inch border ■■
plush: novelty
and button**:
lined; Hurgu «
beetroot. black
iui'>; ail sizes,
$35.00
WOMEN'S TRIMMED HATS
MRIV SMART KRrnMIMtll ruutn a m 'I
NEW, SMART, BECOMING! CHEAP AT
Women's trimmed fall bats; semi-dress, dress and t iilV \a
sueh fushionahle shn|>es as sailors, chin chins and lurlITn S
ou si y trimmed with feathers, goose bands, metal i, m "|p 1
furs; many differ
color combinations; fori
they y,
while the lot holds out, choice at TW o LIFT?
BUTTE'S BIG LINE OF WOMEN'S READV-TO-WEARs J
New smart ready-to-wear hats, including large, medium
constructed from hatters' plush, Lyons velvet and Irom
both; two of the styles come in navy, Copenhagen, nig-.
others are black; TWO FIFTY. ^
LITTLE NEEDS CHE
THEY ARE ALWAYS THE CHEAPEST AT SY*
BEAUTY CAMISOLES CHAMOISETTE
Regular 75c Value at 50c. © Extra Special Valueitjj
z lot of now floflh color China silk
ole« that are daintily trimmed with
buy thorn at tho nookwear counter;
c value for only FIFTY CENTS.
LEATHER HAND BAGS
Extra Special Value at 95c
WOMEN'S NECKWEAR
Extra Special Value at $1.00
ncludin« shoulder
id stocks and ja
andy and
Merrill
plox chaim
tiful shade
like real
[•«ell» ; ONE TWQffl
NO. 900 SIU
Extra Special Values!®
writh fine lisle garter
heel« and doubl. ..1.• : |,|.
colors: ut ONK IWKNTï.iîâl
TREFOUSSE GLffl
Extra Special Value atfc
® Celebrated Trefoil- ■ Trench kit ^
two-clasp style ; over
. _____ back : perfect fittii
ONK DOLLAR EACH. tan. navy; at TW.i
DOLLARS a]
/T.
WOMEN'S APRONS AT
The Prices Are Lower Than the Cost of Material
Some Instances! Buy Aprons Here!
made froa
dark colors ; nn excellent value
THIRTY-FIVE CENTS.
p At RSe WOMEVS '»'I
r® ai OJC coverall »tjle 1.1
1 i light ami dart, percihi; dip,.
ored percales of real
bib style ; a bargain
FIFTY CENTO EACH
fitted
At $1.25
SLIP-ON fOY
APRONS FORI
Made from pink and light hi« n
tomorrow at ® trimmest with ruffle is-cialJi
ONE TWFNTY-FmL
r
"To Reduce the Cost of
Living, Use Symons"
fZ
^fgfiowsrs w»rüHgs^ y|
v:
j
THIS IS NATIONAL "MERODE" UNDERWEAR WZEK
DL RING THIS W EEK "MERODE UNDERWEAR IS BEING SPECIALLY DISPLAYED AT THE SYMONS STORE
Sect bein h n PeCi a ly M SP B yed ,his wee ^ ünlv 31 Svmons Butte, but „ all other best stores in the land
stm retain clean-, 1 e . U J P .l ,;a ^ an ^. Ch 'l l * f. nd _ c J olds b >' P^pann* for the drop in temperature. You can be warm and comfortable and
in the di-rlav You 'ar^dÜll** •' We * r ' M f° de " ndeEW 5* r - >ou wish to purchase now or 00^ yotTare MreTtTteVntVmt*
the tspiav l ou art cord,ally invited to attend the Merode" display this week-« ends next Saturday night. Make it a point to attend.
At 85c v»to D ™» T wo2e T m A s, n At $1 50 7 ,E *? DE " us,ON A* to cn mkrode UN
jess 1
Ki <;htt kive ckntS* 8 or,a> !' h "'"• "''osSTrsw-BlcnT - *' k "~** '"**
V.
UNION" SLITS
.. v- - — ----- —Jt -ami-wool for
It the women ! All wanted «hapen ; white only ; extra
«perlst at I «txes at »3.2»; and vwiruidi sixes for only
TWO NINETY-FIVE.
"To Reduce the Cm
L iving, Use Syn
to Hon um
tlITHfR IN BUTTE
Anniversary Refo ™ atlon
«" y
of the
Martii
At the
Gather.
dation this mo
ported progrès,
instructed t«* s
casion. dealing
I*uther.
Rev. Sjogren, wh
worker for the Luthe
of the
k tpe committee re
I Rev. Anderson wu
e slides for the oo
h the life ..f Marti
the
late
the meeting and not
A committee reported on
service at the local telegruphn
The , ommittee «leclarcd thal
there was no objection to .
Kiris during the daylight hou
the management used g.*od j
in dedinim; to sr
tionable places
The committee
local churches wt
suggested that n
the federation of
No» . 20. On thh
address,
on the girl
phic offices..
id the girls to ques
hilo
lent
continued. It w
public meeting 1
hurches be held
Colto
A. Rex
-V Anders..]
and
The regular Thunks«ivi
will be held on Nov. 29
in the central part of the
northern section and th*- s
tion. The proceeds will I*
tween the Montana Slat
Horae society, t.» which th*
in full in the past
th.
nther
div ided l»e
t'hildren's
funds have
d th
and
Re
th *
III ill tlie past and the Ar
,1 the s, ru ,m relief fitn.l
It Ml, hell read the 1, ., er
i morning. I
prayer.
The matter of
homes the s/ddie
will l»e taken up
business at the n
meantime, the <
with the offii ers
obtain their view
matter
The committee
poor farm reported,
the next three week:
the names, will be t
Mr. Clarkson. Rev.
Rev. Mr. Williams.
James ga
, # , ,
11TJ.
.naming in the
xt meeting In the
•mmlttee will speak
of the artillery and
and desires in the
on
Th
i* eg at the
servi«*«* for
in the order of
follows: Rev.
Ir. Wilson and
AUTHORITY OF COMMERCE
COMMISSION UPHELD
Washington. Nov. 12.- The inter
state commerce commission, the su
preme court held today, has authority
to compel railroads to establish
through rate* and joint rates in con
nection with other carrier*.
pu [»fîmes
HEW TRAFFIG RULf
Five Automobile Owners in Po
""Sri" •'
j
k*ht by Trtif
»rdlni; to the
he had but five
delivering
'-saac ti:
* his c:»i
machii
V he
The
he lost control
me< hanism in
* was driving a
*d by the traf
\\as dismissed.
Washington.
*r rehearing
rate investiga
RATE INVESTIGATION
-
John MulHolland, driver of
proved that he had applied for
and his case was dismissed.
. license
REHEARING OF ALASKA
- A petition
-culled Alaska
filed with the
............... ,
»'"»tate commeree commioeinn toduy
| ^,i 'Vir-kr r
first
consideration of the cas«* several
months ago did not sustain most of
I the complaints that transportation fa
< *'• Ahuiku wore dominated by
rtain large mining interests.
RUSSELL-MINTRYE.
Miss Marguerite McIntyre, daughter
of Mrs Maud G McIntyre of 1612
Warren avenue, was married in
Salt I-«ke Friday to Ernest Stewart
Russell, according to word received
here by relatives today. Miss Mc
Intyre was one of the popular and
well-known Indies of the south side,
and she has hosts of friends here who
extend their congratulations and best
wishes on the very happy occasion.
For the i ast year she has been mak
ing her home in the Mormon city. The
gr«s»m is one of the younger business
men of Halt I>ake. where he has a re
sponsible position with a large whole
sale company. After a brief honey
moon the young couple wilt make their
hornedn Salt laike.
BOARDS SETTLED
Judge Bourquin of Federal Dis
""»£££* in
j
Thai the local hoards under the draft
luve full jurisdiction to see that the
full* text of the conscription act is
obeyed, was the decision given today
b\ Judge P.ourquin of the federal dis
trict court in the case of the applica
tion of George Raguz for a writ of
habeas corpus. Declaring that the
failure of Raguz to fulfill all the re
quirements of the conscription act
made it impossible for him to resort
to alienage as a defense against deser
tion. the court denied the application.
Raguz was registered before the city
hoard He was given a registration
number. < hosen in order with other
registrants, and called for examination
l*eforc the city board. The man failed
to appear for examination. The man
was certified to the service, but failed
to appear for entrainment He
After Raguz was arrested he claimed
that be is an alien and thus without
the jurisdiction of the board that cer
tified him for serv ice. He started ac
tion for the habeas writ In falling
ppear for examination the court
held that Ragus lost his right to claim
alienage as a grounds
t from the draft.
, 7 h '', l ' a '" , ' ,s ,orr,,s |,e,iti ' ,n of 'Vaittr
iMinakt was arantoj by the court ,-ind
1 to
exclusion
,
|
the Chief ,.f police ordered to show
rauao < tdinaki is an alien who ha* fol
owed all rules prescribed for aliens
but v. hose exemption f laim was denied
MONTANAN AMONG
CANADIAN WOUNDED
Ottawa, Ont.. Nov 12. The follow
ing Ani.-n. an casualties with the Can
adian forces in France were reported
»day
Gassed— W. H. Taylor, I.ibby, Mon
tana.
Wounded— Sorgt. Maj. E. G. Watson.
~ ' tile, Minnesota; W. A. Miller,
me, Wyoming. ,
Cheye
FIRST DISORDER IN
OIL FIELD STRIKE
Iloustnn. Tex.. Nov. 12.—The first
disorder in ronneetlon with the strike
of oil worker* in the Texas-Louistana
ilint riet, now 12 days old. was reported
this mornlnp front Goose Creek, as a
result of wh.eh three non-union men
employe In that field were bruised
after trouble with men who they
claimed were strikers. United States
troops are patrolling the district.
MOVED RECENTLT
Since August §02,000-Soldiers
Hav *Är rted
Since early in August 502,000 soldiers
have been transported to various points ,
in the I'nited Stale* without interfer- .
ing with the regular passenger busi- j
«cording to a telegram received'
here today by r. H. Mitchell, division 1
freight and passenger agent of the |
<'hicag<*. Milwaukee and St. Paul rail-,
•vay, from the head offices in Chicago.!
The telegram reads:
L ommentinu on the work done l»> j
the railroads in .nnection with the
mobilization. Secretary of War Raker
said figures now available show thal j
sin* e early in August, when large troop
movements l>egar the roads have
transported 502,0'w .soldiers to various I
points without any serious derange
ment of their regular piassenger sched
ules and at the same time have ab
sorbed an enorm«. us additional freight
tratfic brought on l. war conditions.
This strikingly illustrates," he add
ed, the patrioti co-operation of
American railroads with the govern
ment and also the tremendous capacity
of American railways."
1 ive days after congress declared
war the chief executives of the lettding
railroads met in Washington to con
sult wuth the count il of national de
fense and 'Pledged themaetves with the
government of the United States, with
the governments of the several states
and with one another, that during the
present war they will co-ordinate their
operations in a vontinental railway
s> stem, merging during such period all
.t! r 1 T rely ^ ndiv idual and competitive
i\ ties in the effort to produce a
maximum national transportation ef
ficiency."
««outive committee of five then
' n ^« W ' ,irocts *he operations of
ïn I, 6 ra ,L ° ads as * «ingle system.
th : 8 thp inroads acted vol
, f " aml no ,aw bus been enacted
co -° rd! nation. They have
such •* ffl ' aran,ee of compensation
to the ^ u K Rriti8h ^ «rnment gave
sured of t ra,,Wi " 8 which are as
they earned ! T™ nct r * tu ™ that
tne 5 earned before the war began.
amoma class to meet.
of^the yTI? l n r " ,° f the Amoma class
p-^ÂV h ^ ,, i e îh n ;
U 0 m m oL n, s^ t HT —n K ,^r
THE BUTTE DAILY POST
POSTS YOU ON THE NEWS
ÎOSPEIKBE
Well-Known Lecturer Talks
Tomorrow Night on
'"France."
,
.
j
1
|
j
j
I
Tomorrow
night.
Dr.
lenry Ha
xo, a
native of Fr
in«*e. u
ill «
ive the se
cond
of a series
jf lect
ures
on 'The
Na
tion.s at Wt
r" at
th
Butte
high
s« hool auditn
rium.
His
subject w
11 be
France."
'he let
tu re
- am f«»r
the
benefit of th
Amer
« an
Red Cross
and
f«ir the purp
.HO of
edu<
Ming the
peo
pie of the
United
HU
tes to a
full
comprehension of the countries en
gaged in the present world conflict.
Th.- general public is invited.
Next week President Hamilton of
the Montana State college at Bozeman
will speak on "Belgium." These le* -
tures, by arrangement of the Mon
tana State university, in co-operation
with the Montana Red Cross, are be
ing delivered in 20 cities of the state.
Dr. Haxo is a member of the faculty
of the University of Montana and has
a national reputation as a speaker.
There is added interest in the lecture
tomorrow night on ' France.** The
fact that Dr. Haxo is a native of that
country, a land that is so intimately
bound up in the history of the United
States and a qpuntry that has suf
fered so much in the present war,
makes the coming lecture one of abid
ing interest lo the people of this city.
Dr. Haxo can tell of the actual con
ditions in France, where so many of
the Butte boys will soon be, fighting
by the Ride of the French soldier for
democracy and humanity.
VEGETARIAN IS HIS OWN
REASON FOR EXEMPTION
Ix.s Angeles—J. w Velxy. who reg
istered for military service in Santa
Clara county nml who was picked up
and questioned by Detectives Slaugh
ter and Finlayson. stated that he had
filed a claim for exemption on the
grounds of being a vegetarian.
■The government food would make
roe sick, so 1 have asked exemption on
that ground. ' was his excuse for not
the 'colors. 11 " ere<1 C ° Untr> " s ca "
His father-in-law. »ho lives in this
th/,' „"r"'* to city d riet No. lj
that he beiteved Velxy would claim ex
emption on the ground that he had a
his »"J a' bUt "' at as h<> had left
mLa f r bahy w "hout visible
means of support to deny the claim.
pitting the name
TouZV'L'Zïr drink ao »«■*»
them~tank monlters!" ^
PLEADS BUILn TO
Dan T. Boone Placed on Trial
for Taking $1.50 From
J. Eberst.
nail T. Wouni is un trial before
JudR.- Dwrj'er today charged with rob
bery in holding up and tailing forcibly
from the person of Joseph ISberst on
the night of May It) of this year the
sum of 21.50. It..one was also charged
with prior conviction, and had entered
a Idea of not Rililty to the robbery as
the prior eliarR.. some lime
a (So.
This morning before proceeding with
the trial he withdrew the plea of not
guilty to a prior conviction and plead
ed guilty. When the information was
being read to the jury ttic,, was an
objection made to the reading of that
pan of the Information charging prjor
conviction on the ground lliat it did
not now enter into the case as Boone
had Pleaded guilty, hut the county at
torney contended otherwise and the
judge upheld the county attorney's
view of the case. Attorneys Dan T.
Malloy and 1*'. A. Silver appear for the
defendant, while the state is repre
sented by County Attorney Joseph R.
Jackson and chief Deputy County At
torney N. A. Holering.
The prior conviction to which Boone
Pleaded guilty was had in San Joauuln
county, California, in March. IHM. At
that time he was found guilty of grand
larceny, and under the name of Rd
Ryan was sentenced to five years in
tho stato prison.
The selection of a jury occupied the
morning ;ind the tatting of evidence is
proceeding this afternoon.
THE HECKLER.
William Jennings Bryan said in a
temperance nddress in Kankakee:
' We temperance people should make
no rabid, exaggerated or false claims.
" i,h 'he truth wc can win and easllv
win. Inaccuracies onl yharm us.
"A tempérance lecturer once ruffled
up his hair and roared:
Every glass of beer a man drinks
shortens his lif^ one week.*
'"Question :• shouted a stout, red
f!1C *w C n aP in the K al| ery. 'Question!'
fri sax. - whats ynur queestion,
rriend. said the lecturer.
'"Did I understand you to sav! sir
that every glass of beer a man takes
shortens his life a week?'
" That's what I said. Why
said ■we"' 1 ,"*'' " ald the stou ' «hap
said, only I've been doing a llttl.
mental arithmetic, and I find I ought
to hate been dead «50 years ago.' »
to^make ^'«rvlce*uniform* "7
for 1,000.000 sold?'r, and °'«-eoat
NOT ID HOI
Judge Tells Mi Osaynichl
Will Not Give Her An-|
other Divorce.
Divorces took up ' ^realer
the time of Judge Lynch duria||
morning session of the court tod*!
Annie Osuynich %\;i" granted
vorce from George Osuynich. all
she was warned by the judge ll
she appeared for the third tin*
ing n separation from a husband
was not liable to get it The ph
was twiec married und each
charged cruelty as the grounds
vorce. She married her second
hand on Jan. 211. 19
to her slory, it was only a short
until Osaynieh started n t«> ahu«
heat her.
"You seemed to be very happL
day you got your first divorce
side of 10 minutes you were '■
clerk's office with O- ; «ich gr"
license to marry again." remar
judge. ^
"Is there another in ght. 1
the judge. "Is there anybody
corridor now waiting 1«
ihe third time?"
"No. I have no intent
married again," replied the I'W
The plaintiff told the court
husband put her out of the h®"
dragged her across the street w
hair. According to tl)i story' y •
court there was a star l>"i rdcr
her husband was jealous On *
casion the plaintiff said that 6
hand threw her on a lumber P'*
their house* and heat her,
both her eyes.
After listening to testimony ,
orating the evidence of the I ,
the judge said: "The ilecree
issued, l»ut remember. <h>nl .
hack here again looking mj*
vorce. You had better si ich <n Vr
husband. I will not allow any a
r*s this woman appear- t« 01
enough to care for herself .
Dan T. Mailoy represented the I'
it______ ___i... ta nut 0
take '
Kate Owen, who is seeking »
from WiTHr.m J. Owvn on tlic l -
of cruelty, wsv* allowed *19 0
the support of fv.nrself nnd 1^ /1
pending the delcvsulnation ot ■
lion. The couple wet* married re ■
1910. .
Isabella Cross secured I*cr d i
the ground of desertion, -w J •!
she married Cross at Vancou-f^ _ J
and that he was a marine enjp* J
idng on one of the CZaiiadij*
liners to China. While in me
of the steamship company vi
ttic inorpliinc habit and j -
lialiiftial use. of it he lost his
Prex-ious lo leaving hef i tht . ,
said'that her husband Ipd not
for two years. Attorney Joe i
appeared in behalf df t* 11 * P lal 1

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