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The Montana Standard from Butte, Montana • 1

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Butte, Montana
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1
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METAL PRICES Copper Silver 27 se Lead, New York J.OOc Lead, East St Louis 2J)7e Zine, East St Louis STATE EDITION The Standard carries tne most extensive telegraph news serrk in Montana. rami BUTTE VOL. LXX. No. 176.

ESTABLISHED 1876 BUTTE, MONTANA, SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 2, 1933. PHONE 5411 PRICE FIVE CENTS A 2,000 STATE-FOREST JOBS TO BE OPEN APRIL 15 THESE FAMILIAR SCENES WILL BE NO MORE nmi- i DCPDIIITIMPTn! KIDNAP VICTIM HOME AGAIN SLASH on BEGINS JULY 1 ICUIUI I IMU-I BE IN CM OF, aUI forms the public tliisl4 mm mm Trading With Proscribed Elements Is Eliminated 100 Per Cent, Extended to Professional Men. i I a Bank Account Is Seized by-Police and Prussian -Academy-Welcomes His Prof erred Resignation. Under Power of Economy AcL7RooseveIt Signs Schedule of Reduction Douglas, Ilines Drafted THOUSANDS AFFECTED Those Disabled in Actual Service and Dependents "Adequately Cared for, Budget Director States. WASHINGTON, April Presldent Roosevelt today ordered reductions In veterans' allowances totaling approximately $400,000,000.

Using the extraordinary "power" vested In -him by the economy act, the chief executive shortly after 1:30 prri. signed the order drafted by Louis Douglas, director of the budget, and Prank T.H 1 sveterans' administrator, who were present when he signed. The reduced rates are effective I 1. 1 iiimminr Agents iouiins lecr from a wtill ut Huffalo. N.

rJS. I I- i 1 tlif.S lM.i.rj -fcV i 7 1. TSi PptF-Myers, surrounded "by- members of his family jind for the moment happily engaged in fitting together a Jig-saw puzzle, resumed his home life after being held captive eighty days by three armed men who kidnaped him from his home In Masury, Ohio. His father said he obtained the boy's release In return for $300 ransom. Peter Is seated.

between his sisters-Helen, and his mother. His father is standing, (Associated Press Photo). JVIissoula Off ices'Unawarc of Mobilization Plans or If Number Required riinirl)et ailed ThereT By Late Summer Montana and Idaho Region Can Employ 20,000, Report to 'Washington" Claims. MONT.r-Am1M 1 VPx-r Two. thousancLrnen may be put to-work- by -April-l5-inthc lorests of Montana and northern Idaho if made available, the United States iorest-service-at Missoula informed the forester at Washington, In answer to his Mir rV.

Itarf onhre men mHyTif fm- ployed en rod and -trail reiHttru tloinrTnalnteinineirtfieTi-rt tlnnal forests. Immediate employment may be found for another thousand men nn flre-prooflnr of dantrerons-areas, disposal of brush on rat-over lands, ramp ground Improvement and planting, be "arailereo -L llituuslilhe.ili fcrcnl the region. RecnilUng.of alIR-orkmenwilL be I nandied exclusively by the department of labor. Stephen Ely, at Billings, is the Montana representative. Thomas McDonough, at Boise, Is the Idaho chief.

W. C. Carpenter, of Spokane, In charge for Washington, has now organized 2(50 branch ofr flees. The forest service does not know where the labor will be recruited, how it will be mobilized, or if the number of men that It notified the Rccimrn jisf i till' --Myrs. McHrnry, irnsty lieutenant of th Into Carrie.

NaiioB, tottcftisadT sinnslx's a btef bottle FlRSlMOtE MONDAY ON DRY LAW REPEAL of th new- regulations; -estimated, the savings at $400,000,000. "While it is appreciated that many thousands -will be adversely "no estimate to exact numbers can be given until the reviews authorized have been accomplished. can besald, Jhowever thatT: (Continued on Pa gs five) the United States for the past decade, WATCH IS INCREASED OVER RUTH JUDD ON THREATS OF SUICIDE April 1. t.R- The state department said today it had-been in telephonic com jnunication with the American embassy in about the boycott -of Jewish stores -and persecution, of-the Jews gen-. rrally.

Officials refused to say, however, whether the embassy had been "instructed -to-make representations to the German foreign office. "Nazi" boycott of ewisrrirrdugtry and commerce was reported 100 per cent complete in Berlin today. Two hours -la rthe edict clamping down a closure on all places of business owned by Jews went JntoJfieatheJstoppagerpI -all--trad-wttli proscribed-ele-ments of the population- had -been -completed, cities as well as in Berlin. The bovcott was orderly. In Ber-(Continued on Page Five) TO Main Problem Will Be Allotment of Revenue for Operation of 'U' Under Cut by Solons.

HELENA, April l.JPy Adoption of a plan for administration of the Greater University when the office of chancellor becomes vacant next July, under legislative act, and allotment of the meager revenue to be made available for operation of the six teaching units and other activities during the next fiscal year are problems to face the state board of -education at its meeting Monday. An unconfirmed report was in circulation here this week that Dr. H. H. Swain, veteran Montana educator and former president of the State Normal college at Dillon, slated as executive officer of the (Continued on Page Five) EDUCATION BOARD MEET MONDAY OR 3RD BUDGET These scenes, faiiilllar throughout POLICE PROBE DEATHS OFTWO PORTSMOUTH, OHIO, April 1.

P) The mystlfyinp death by poison of two young women today puzzled police seeking to deter-mine whether they died in a "suicide pact" or were murdered. The bodies of the women, Mrs. -Dorothy While McCormick, 19-year-old divorcee, and Miss Muriel Howard, 18, were found lying in the bed of an apartment they had rented but a day before. A police theory of murder was strengthened by the fact the door was ajar when the bodies were found. A1 Wh TME EARLY VOTING IN I Officials, Members of Rival Parties Anticipate Balloting: to Pick Up Later in Afternoon.

Although up to 2:30 o'clock this afternoon voting was more or less desultory, Judges, clerka and members of both the People's and Independent parties in the election of district No. 1 staged here today, anticipate a heavy vote by late afternoon and early evening. The election will determine the candidacy of six well-known Butte men for places on the board of trustees for the next three years. In some of the 32 precincts voters were out early. In others not cross was marked until almost noon.

In precinct No. 4 at the courthouse, having a total registration of 553 voters, 131 had cast their ballots by 2 o'ciock. In precinct No. 6 In the rame building but 84 of 603 registered voters had signed poll books by the same hour. At the high school Judges of precinct No, l.

reported but; '63 votes' out a total of 638 registered votes officials pointed out, that the school vote is usually a late afternoon and evening vote as the polls remain open until 8 p. m. ELECTION SAID UGH ijiot. i. mi will f' dctailod horp.

All employment pTObv' will no hiore after April 7. Vigilant Prison Matron Stands at Cell Door in Arizona Prison Sanity Hearing Looms. STATE PRISON, FLORENCE, ARIZ, April Prison guards today increased, their watch over Winnie RuthJudd, condemned murderess, to prevent her from carrying, out repeated threats of suicide. A vigilant prison matron stood guard at the entrance of Mrs, Judd's cell a Warden G. Walker Issued orders for increased alertness following disclosure that the (Continued on Page Five) THREE KILLED IN VIRGINIA ROBBERY LACROSSE, April Three men were killed and one was believed mortally wounded in a robbery of a private home in Mecklen-berg county last night.

DUBIE SEEKS NEW TRIAL OF SUIT AGAINST BATANI; CITES FIVE ALLEGATIONS Delegates- Convention Set for April 10 Will Dc Selected From 100 Pledged Dries, 100 Wets DETROIT, Aj)rll 1, The first direct and effective vote by the electors of a state on national constitutional prohibition 111 come in Michigan Monday. The voters on that day will elect delegates to a stale-convention of 100 members to consider ratification of the proposed amendment to the federal constitution repealing the 18th and providing for the protection of dry statcn. The convention, to be held. April 10, Just one week after the election, will be a mere formality as Its action will have been decided in advance by the popular vote. In Monday's election 100 candidates are pledged to repeal and 100 against it.

Each 'legislative district of the state will be represented in the convention by the same number of delegates it, sends to the house of representatives in the slate legislature. The candidates were nominated by boards composed of county officers, and each Is definitely pledged. President Urges Consideration of Public Welfare WASHINGTON, April 1. Roosevelt issued the following statement today In making public a 400-milllori dollar reduction Jn war veteran' alloxances: In connection with the publication today of the regulations having to do with veterans benefits, I do not want any veteran to feel that he and his comrades are being singled out to make sacrifices. On the contrary, I want them to know that the regulations issued are but an integral part of our economy prorram embracing every department and agency of the government to which every employe i making his or her contribution.

A aked them to appreciate that not only do-s their welfare but aM the welfare of every American citizen, depend upon the maintenance of the credit of their government and that they also bear In mind that every citizen in every walk of life lt being called upon, directly or otherwise, to share In this. Manchurian 'Open Door9 Is Vanishing TOKYO. April 1. (IIP) Th. door" trade DOllCV in Manchuria rapidly becoming a thing of the past, with Japan preparing to use tariff barriers to dominate the mar-ket, foreign business leaders her declared today.

They agreed with the Nichl Nlchl, which said Japan would use tariffs to control Manchurian markets. Foreign Minister Yaauya Uchida called the Nlchl Nichl etory Foreign business leaders suLrf there are Indications the Manchu-kuo government was preparing to erect tariff walls to bar many occidental concerns, while Japanese firms operating in 'Manehukiirt would be largely exempt. As an example, a recent order of Japan's Kwantung army was cited. The army summoned representatives of five leading Japanese petroleum companies. They allegedly were virtually forced to subscribe 500,000 yen each, while the South Manchuria Railway company sub scribed 500,000 yen more to erect a petroleum refinery.

The refinery, probably to be built near Hulutao, would supply the Manchukuo market. Standard. Shell and other occidental com panies. It was rumored, would be barrled from the market by tariffs. The Manchukuo refinery would crude oil from Sagha- supplying the entire Manchurian market.

Nlchl Nichl, in a Changchun dispatch, had said the Manchukuo government would depart from the open door" policy by trade dis crimination again League of Nations members which refused to recognize the "independent state." cept one, that of alderman from the Third ward. Interest centers in the race for mayor, in which Alex Blewett, Republican, faces Archie McTaggart Democratic candidate. Elmer Binder, Republican, will try conclusions with Bernard E. Holland, Democrat, for the office of city treasurer, and Walter H. Holliday, Republican, faces Louis A.

Buckley, Democrat, in the contest for police Judge. One alderman In each of the city's eight wards is to be selected. With 16,645 citizens officially eligible to vote, balloting is expected. (Continued on Page Five) CAR LOADINGS FOR WEEK SHOW GAIN WASHINGTON, April fliPi-The' -American Railway association today announced that freight car loadings for the week ended March 25 increased 26,18 cars above the preceding week. Total loadings for the week amounted to 475.850 cars, which represented a reduction of 85,265 cars below the corresponding, week last year and 263,030 cars under the same week of 1931.

Appeal to State Court Intimated by Motion in Contest Affecting Commissioner's Office. Intimation of an appeal to the state supreme court of Arthur I3u-bie's contest of the election of Fred Batanl as county commissioner was seen in a motion for a new trial filed by counsel for Duble in district court today. The motion was filed exactly seven days after Judge Frank Riley, in lengthy itiled that Batani was elected and that Dubie's complaint should be dismissed. Five Allegations Cited. 'Five allegations are cited as bass on which-a new trial is sought, including irregularities in the pro- ceedings of the court, irregularities in the proceedings of the adverse iparty, abuse of discretion by court, accident or surprise, which '(Continued on Page Five) MONTANAN KILLED IN CARBIDE BLAST MILES CITY.

MONT, April 1. (UP Trapped by an explosion of a carbide plant, Sam Holden, rancher in the Pumpkin Creek district near Loesch. was killed last night. The force of the explosion ccmpletely i destroyed the plant, it was said. luonunuea on rage j-ivej STATE WARRANT FOR S80J79 IS RECEIVED Receipt of a stat warrant for $60,179.33, all of which goes to this county's schools was announced yesterday by Mervin Dempvy, county treasurer.

By far the 'greatest portion of the sum, which repre.sentji revenues from state lands, will go to the schools of district No. 1 represent-in? the school within the city and its suburbs. Apportionment of the money will be made early next week by Miss Maybelle Honan. county superintendent of schools. staging social at' various intervals during the yeartakes a leading part In securing finances In I order that the'Y.

M. C. A. may carry out Its health-building pro-; gram for the benefit of Eutt men, women and children. The Butte I Y.

M. C. A. especially its extensive work In behalfi'of grade; school boys and girls of the city, has on numerous occasions been termed by national welfare workers i the finest of any Y. M.

C. A. in city the rize of Butte in the nation. It is through the- efforts of -the Roundup club that the program is carried out each year. To Make Reports.

At the dinner party Monday night officers of the Roundup club and attaches of the Y. M. C. A. w.ill (Continued on Page Five) i PROPOSED BEER PARLORS SURVEYED BY OFFICIALS ANNUAL ROUNDUP CLUB DINNER-DANCE WILL BE HELD AT MONDAY Reports of Officers of Group Which Takes Leading Part in Securing Finances for Health-Building Program Each Year Will Be Heard; Ad dresses, Musical Programs Planned as Features.

WEATHER FOR WEEK. Northern Rocky Mountain region Generally fair, except occasional snow or rain in mountain districts first of week; temperatures generally above normal, the same time we are also taking the utmost pains to properly Issue the licenses." Mr. Stewart stated that in addition to moral characters of applicants the locations of proposed beer vending establishments would play an important part in the dispensing of retail licenses. "Insofar as possible." said Mr. (Continued on Page Five) MONTANA WEATHER (By A.

a lly faijr tonight and Sunday; Little change in temperature. i i ELEVEN TO BE ELECTED IN CITY BALLOT MONDAY The annual spring dinner-dance of the Butte Y. M. C. A.

Roundup club will be held at "the gymnasium Monday night, starting at 6:30 o'clock, it was annaunced today by Malcolm GiUis, president of the club. More than 200 reserva- theltions have been made for the af- Equalization Board Members Visit Butte and Confer With Applicants for Licenses. ''Several of the 13 retail licenses that will be granted in Butte for the sale of beer will probably be given applicants during the early part of next week," said J. H. Stewart, chairman of the state board of eaualization, today while in Butte with John J.

Greene and D. J. Muri, other members of the, board, on a tour of inspection of establish- ments seeking retail and wholesale beer permits. course," stated Mr. Stewart, realize that the applicants are more or less impatient and want to start work in preparing their establishments for the sale of beer Just as soon as possible.

Realizinx; this condition we are doing our utmost to expedite matters, but at Party Contests Listed in, All Wards Except Third; W'alkerville to Select Officials Also. Mayor, treasurer, police "judge and eight aldermen will be selected by Butte voters at general election polls Monday. The election, second to be held in Butte within three days, promises to be warmly contested, rival candidates competing for every office ex fair which will be featured by a splendid musical enterta.nment, numerous addresses and the dance program. The Y. M.

C. A. Roundup club Is composed of men and women of the city in'erestd in the extensive community educational and recreation program sponsored here each by the Y. M. C.

A. The club was organized in 1321 and has a membership of more than 175 mn and women. The organization, in addition to i i ii.

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Pages Available:
1,050,023
Years Available:
1882-2024