Montana Butte Standard from Butte, Montana on January 6, 1937 · Page 12
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Montana Butte Standard from Butte, Montana · Page 12

Butte, Montana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 6, 1937
Page 12
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Card Party to Be Held at Masonic Temple to Aid Loan Fund. Plans for a benefit card party sponsored by the Rotana club were outlined at the regular meeting of the group In the Silver Bow club last night. The party will be held at the Masonic temple on Jan. 22, It is under the direction of the student loan fund committee and the girls' welfare work committee. Through these committees students attending various units of the Greater University of Montana system are given financial assistance and graduating seniors of Butte high school, Christian Brothers and Girls' Central high schools and the Buttc Business college are given aid. All money raised from the party will be used for these purposes. Featured at last night's meeting was a talk by Miss Catherine Nttt- terville, public school psychologist, who spoke on the social security act. Those present were Mrs. Jessie Adams, Mrs. Kathleen Brogan, Jennie Mae Bickell, Mary Mary Duggan, Miss Mildred Drew, Mrs. Helen Davis, Mrs, Beulah Enochson, Mrs. Carrie Frowen, Mrs. Helen Griffin, Miss Inga Hoem, Miss Inez Hnsklns. Miss Gcraldine Kcsscll, Mrs. P, Lockwood, Miss Irene Nelson, Mrs. Pearl Schroeder, Mrs. Agnes Sheridan, Miss Louise Schrupp, Miss Cora Williams, Miss Clara Weast, Miss Irene White, and Mrs, Maude Robinson of Reno, Nev. Reservations for the coming card party may be made with Mrs. Marie McVcy, phone 2-2281, or Ethel Blomgren, 2-4829. Member of Sons and Daughters of Pioneers 111 Few Days. Mrs. Hazel Hagenson, 43, died last night at the family home, 1901 Garrison avenue, after a few days illness. She was born at Great Falls and came to Butte 15 years ago, She was a member of the Sons and Daughters of Montana Pioneers. The body Is at the Daly- Shea mortuary. Surviving relatives Include her husband, Martin S. Hagenson; lour daughters, Virginia, Audrey and Lucille Hagcnson and Mrs. Walter C. Johnson; a son, Martin jr., a brother, Otto Schoenfeld, and ft sister, Mrs, Lillian Holly, all of Butte. Mrs. Hagenson was known to a Wide circle of friends. FEDERflL fffiTS Conciliators Seeking to Settle General Motors Trouble. DETROIT, Jan. 5.—(yp)_Federal agencies took an active hand today In seeking negotiations lo conciliate labor-management differences In automotive plants of the General Motors Corporation, where nearly 50.000 workers are Idle. Homer Martin, president -of the United Automobile Workers of America, said a "general stoppage of General Motors Is underway," adding a pledge of co-operation'to "all government agencies seeking to conciliate." The "stoppage" spread to Janesville, \Vis., this afternoon as union members ''sat down" at their jobs In the Chevrolet assembly plant and the Fisher Body Works, halting production and leaving 2,500 employes Idle. Secretary Perkins carried to President Roosevelt reports on labor department field against the strike situation, deadlocked more than ever by General Motors' refusal to recognize "any one union" as sole bargaining agent for its employes. APPEAT, TO ROOSEVELT. SACBAMENTO, Calif., Jan. 5.— <tl.B--Oovernor Prank F, Merriam YANKEE SQUADRON OF FOUR MEN (ORES FROM CII BATTLES IN SPAIN PARIS, Jan. 1—<Unv—When the Spanish loyalists came near shoot- Ing Maj. Fcdcrlc Lord because a wing 1 of his plane fell off, and Bert Acosta was thrown bodily from the air ministry at Valencia* America's four-man air squadron decided it was time to demobilize and retire from the civil war, their spokesman said today. The squadron, crftfcfzcd af home as prejudicing; neutrality, Is composed of Lori], the leader; Acosla, Eddie Schneider and Gordon Barry, all famous flyers, They arrived hack here and explained their retirement from the war through Hal du Berrier, another American flyer who preceded them. Du Berrier said this final demobilization was their second effort to leave the war, On the first, he said, the flyers sought (o demobilize themselves informally from Bilbao to Biarrile, France, by, after they had been refused Christmas leave- But, he, said, their plan was uncovered, their boatman was shot and they were jailed for 18 hours. "They are all through and they wouldn't go hack at any price," said Du Berrlcr. "In other words, they have quit, with or without consent, and they arc off the pay roll. "They did good work on the Bilbao front protecting bombing planes, but for some reason the good airplanes were assigned to others and the American squadron got obsolete planes, IS M TOLD fohn Bowman, California, First, and Leo Murray, Arizona, Is Second. SALINAS, CALIF,, Jan. 8.—(/P)— red McCargar, secretary of the lodeo Association of America, announced that John Bowman of Oakdale, Calif., won the cowboy national championship ranking of he association for the 1D30 season. Bowman amassed 10,887 official roints during the season to defeat *o Murray, Castle Hot Spring, Ariz., who placed second, and Ev- ~rett Bowman, Fort Thomas, Ariz., hird. First place In single rolling and ccond In calf, roping also were an- lexod by Bowman. Champions of various rodeo events named were Pete Knight Calgary, Alta,, bronc riding; Smoky Snyder, Klmberly, B. C., bull riding and bareback riding; Clyde Burke, Conunche, Okla., cnlf roping; John Ihodes, Sombrero Butlo, Arln., team onlng; Jack Kerscher, Blnckfoot daho, steer wrestling, and John' Schneider, Llvcrmore, steer decomt- ng. EGION TO NAME DELEGATES TONIGHT Delegates to (he district cnnvcn- lon at Dillon on Jan. 10 will be lected tonight at the regular mcct- ng of Silver Bow post No. 1, Amer- Legion, committee rcporls will w'liearcl and other routine business ransacted. HELMAN JACKSON CALLED BY DEATH Holman Jackson, 4S, of 402H East Srosdvray, died lust night 'at the amily home after a short illness, le was bom In Finland and had ivcrt 20 years in Buttc. In addition o his wife lie Is .survived by a irolher, Dr. John Jackson of Mulan. Idaho, a brother in Finland, two sisters in Ohio and one sister in Detroit, The body Is at the Sher- nrm & Reed mortuary. POSTPONE MEETING —The St. Ann's AHar society meeting schcd- tlcci for tonight has been postponed nrtcfinitety because of the cold veathcr. 'elegrnplicd President Franklin D Roosevelt today asking his personal intervention in the waterfront controversy that has paralyzed shipping on the Pacific Const. After a 30.000 mile voyage to the Antarctic and return the Royal Research Ship William Scorcs'by has arrived at London. How Even NATURALIY SKINNf Weak,Rundown,Nervous Folks Find Way To Add Weiqhtand Strength Quick! Seedol Kotpomotl, Now Mineral Concentrate from Ihe Sea Nourlihn Todlno Starved Clandi — Pramotoi Antmllcrtlon — Hni Bulll New Strength,Inergy and pulPoundi of Solid "Slay. There" Heirt on Ifiouiandi. Many Report Coin, ol l |bi, Even Ihe Fltit W..kl ••K' t ,i", i |f' «•'"' f.' 1 '- """i""" folks-jnd even Naturally Skinny" men and women—are amarrd Jin,!' nC "t.1"V^ '"^ OT """'""r. "«"<3 found, quicHy. Gain, of IS u 20 lb> —in one K^T* !"'.>! n " *<*!-"' "fonti fiequentl,. Kclpimilt, the new mineul concentute ri<im the f»-8'.»,rijjhl.down to whjl i, oden Ihe"™e of thin, underi-eight condi'tioni and idis »er E ht. through a '2 wiyi m I natural p_rc<eii. i xuppty 01 easily assimilable minerall -,-, ; digeilive 8^cidl whkti pioduce the Julcej th.t enable you to digeu Ihe f-l, and sta.chei —the weight and itrenjth matinj! elements in your fnrfiMB*'- "° n ^ S 'f 2 °' ? c !P; m "K'< NATURAL IODINE » a mineral needed by Ihe vital orcan «hith resulalcs meuboliim—the piocest through which Ihe body a constantly building, ficm, , o fid fl«h. new ilrencth and eneij^y. Try 5 Sredol Kelpamalt Tablet! for » jingle week »nd notice Ihe riifTerence—how much better you /eel flee,, and cat. Watch tonumg tan pwnVl jpSSl In Place of icuwnf hnllow., If you ate not anio- lulely lalufied with Ihe lejulli of even Ihe Hue ?'"i i. 1 . f- 'i" '' f "fc G '" ui "' S'" 1 " 1 Kelrimalt cost but little so use. Your own doclni will approve tUi Ttj U today. Sold u ill druj itoiu, AT , IVE WUND THE WAY TO ADO POUNDS MONTANA STANDARD, BUTTE, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 0, '1937. . . FLORSHEIM SHOES for WOMEN Yes, they're exactly the same shoes you see in the better magazines » . . when Florsheim's go on sala nothing is changed but the price* Shoes with the famous Feetura Arch, Florsheims with Flarewedgo , , . they're all here and they're all yours at greatly reduced prices, FOR A SHORT TIME ONLY Th mons ore IN BELIEF PLEI Northwest Will Demand Larger Funds Due to Drought Influx. WASHINGTON, .Tan. 5.—nun—A demand from the Northwest for in- ;roascd relief funds today Uircat- ncci a head-on collision with econ>my plans of conRrcsslonnl and ad- nlnlstratlon lenders. A bloc of senators and rcnresenta- ivc.s from Montana, Washington, dnho, Oregon and other states began organizing a drive to prevent eduction of WPA rolls and to win nercnscs needed to care for an In- lux ot families from drought states. Around 1!),QOO families were estimated lo have entered the four tales since the Mid-Western h-ought of last summer. Most of hem nrc destitute. Senator James Pope (l)-Idaho) mitnctcrt congressmen from slates n Hint nrea in connection with n imposed appeal to the President. He has received a dozen favorable eplies, anrj the situation probably vlll be presented to administration officials within a week. In each of the states, as well as lalifornta, which lias sought to ban destitute immigrant.';, the situation las been much the same. Thou- •iinrts of families, ruined by the drought, have packed tlicii 1 .belong- ngs In automobiles, trucks and ratlers and headed west—man? of hem without a definite destination. At the same time, WPA has sought o cut down its relief rolls. Thus he states have been caught, with an increase in relief cases and a reduction lu WPA funds, according to 'he coiiBressIonal reports. Statistics of the Interior dcpart- nent showed the following migrations: To Washington, 2.329 families; lo "daho, 4,500 families; to Oregon, 1,030 families; to California, 27,800 persons. LANDON~SOLE GIFT $1,000 TO PARTY WASHINGTON7jan. 1,—(/P)—Alf M. Landon, 1936 Republican presidential nominee, reported to Ihe Senate campaign investigating committee today that his sole gift during the campaign was $1,000 to the Republican parly. THREE SKE J!R6TriEirir)ROtt',V Three ' men saw their brother twcpt overboard and drown in the Moray Forth of Scotland. He WHS George Campbell, .skipper of the Trust, a Ixwsiemouth seine net trawler. Ropes fouled the winch ns the nets were being hauled In, and Campbell was thrown overboard. IS EPILEPSY INHERITED? CAN IT BE CURED? A boo VI rl conlaininp the opinions of fa mom docloTi nu this inltreilui* lnhjtct will hr nenl FREE, whilt they bit, (ft any reader wri. EUR to the F.dncaliftnal Division, 551 Fifth Avenue, New Ycrk, N, V., Dept. J-B79 silo IF ram LONDON, Jan. 5. — <yr>) — British naval authorities, Indicating concern lest Influenza, widespread In England, strike hard within the British fleet, Issued a warning tonight lo all sailors on shore leave to avoid crowds. The disease hns spread more rap- Idly than any which has hit Eng- .and in recent years, becoming general within two weeks. Thus far it has caused comparatively few deaths. Of the 24,000 government postal workers, 5,000 have reported themselves stricken with the "/In" In the last week. Some hospitals have been hard-pressed because of the large number of cases. 107 ARE RESCUED AS SHIP GROUNDS MOSCOW, Jan. 4.— yp)—Reports of the rescue on Christmas day of 107 passengers of the steamer Kamo who had lived in snow houses more than two weeks were received today from the steamer Sakhalin. The Kamo, off Karagln island near Kamchatka, lost its rudder Dec. 0 and drifted on the rocks in extremely cold weather, the report said. Furs In the vessel's hold were salvaged by the passengers who. after reaching shore, burrowed Into snowbanks. A baby was born to one of the passengers before the rescue on Christmas day. SALES SCATTERED ON WOOL MARKET BOSTON, Jan. 5.— l/T)— (TJSDA1 Scattered sales were being closed on domestic wools at very strong prices. Fine territory wools in original bags were bringing $1.05@1.08, scoured basis, for lots running short to average French combing lengths. Lots containing good French combing and staple combing lengths fine territory wools in original bags were quoted at $1.10®1,12, scoured basis. DEMOCRAT WOULD BAN STRAW VOTE WASHINGTON, Jan. 5.— (n — Representative Michael K. Reilly, Wisconsin Democrat, says he has had enough of straw votes and will propose Congress outlaw them. He prepared for Introduction a bill Intended to bar the malls to all literature and pamphlets used In straw votes. Violations would be punishable by a line of $1,000 or one year's imprisonment, BLIND HOLD CONVENTION Blind clergymen, lawyers, teachers, stenographers and university students were delegates to the eighth biennial conference of Ihc National Association of Blind Workers, which was held In Manchester, England. There were 40 sightless delegates and nearly 100 visitors. The agenda wa.5 printed In braille. Put It Before Imperious Barrymore, Who, She Says, Is Jealous, HOLLYWOOD, CALIF., Jan. 5,— ')—Elaine Barrie has chosen between career and husband—and decided "my career comes before anything else," even before imperious John Barrymore, who made her his [oiu'th bride. "While I hope John will be sensible about this tiling and will return home, still it is my career that counts," she snid today. Sad-eyed but adamant, the 21- year-old New Yorker revealed that she came to Hollywood because of the dream of a great acting career. "I'm still young and have my whole future ahead of me, but John—well—" and her voice trailed off Inlo a sigh. "Ariel" maintained polite silence on "Caliban's" filing of two documents yesterday In the county recorder's office. One canceled hisj wife's powers of attorney and the' other revoked the same authority i he had extended to Aaron Sapiro. Miss Barrie's attorney. j "John is jealous of me," she asserted. "He Is Jealous of my talents as an actress. He Is jealous of me as a woman. He is jealous of stage-hands, actors, everybody connected with the theater. He doesn't want me to have a career of my own, He wants to be part of anything I do in the theater. He's made his name, now I must make mine." WIFE'S PLACE IN HOME. HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 5.— ma— John Barrymorc's old-fashioned belief that a wife's place Is in the home, not on the stage or screen, wns given ns the real cause today for his break with dark-eyed Elaine Barrie, his bride of two months. "A wife's place is In the home." he stormed In Barrymorean rage. And that was his say in the revival of spats which the couple knew In their courtship days when Miss Barrie chased him across the country In a "love derby.' 1 FEAR KILLER DIES IN ELECRIC CHAIR BELLEPONTE, PA.', Jan. 4.—</P)— Jacob Gable, calm and quiet, died in the electric chair early today for the murder of 79-year-old Mrs. Harriet Goltsteln because she saw him rob a candy store. The 21-year-old resident of Johnstown made no statement. Counsel for Gable had declared he said the state was '-doing me a favor" by refusing to commute his sentence. , The state termed Gable a "fear" slayer, and contended he beat Mrs. Goltstetn with a door-stop and Iron because he believed she would tell officers of seeing him leave & confectionery near her horns, '//S ov SYMONS ERGOAT SALE! for Men, Young Men I Three famous lines of overcoats . . on sale just at the time you need a good-looking coat! Three Great Groups! Group "A".. 15.00 Symons own "Three Star" overcoats, featuring Guards, Chesterfields, Raglans, Polos. 19.00 values. Fifteen Dollars Group "B" „ . . 19.50 The renowned "Quality Street" overcoats, made of Silvertones, Llama cloth and fleeces! bmgle and double-breasted. 24.50 values. Nineteen-Fifty Each Group "C" . 23.50 "Kirschbaum" overcoats of fine quality woolens . . . half and full-befted styles, single and double-breasted. 29.50 vais! Twenty-Three Fifty II »*Wl»WI»»-.'-< I* 1*11111 'Jilt 1 OF HOUSE B? mm IF ONE INTH WASHINGTON, Jan. 5. — W) — Representative Jerrv J. O'Connell, 27-year-old Buttc, Mont., Democrat, was given the '-baby congressman" title when ngcs of the House membership wns checked today as the new Congress convened. He succeeded Representative Joseph P. Monaghan, Butte Democrat, who also wns (he youngest representative when he took the oath of office four years ago. O'Connell barely nosed out Representative I.yle H. Boren, Oklahoma Democrat, for the "baby" title. The Montana was born June 14. 190!!, anrt Boren a month earlier, May 11. GERMAN ADMIRAL, WAR FIGURE, DIES BERLIN, Jan. 5.— (If) —Admiral Pftul Bchncke, 70, former chief of navy department, who directed German naval operations In the Baltic sea during the World war, died today. SEATTLE PRODUCE. SEATTLE, Jan. 5.— (if)— Butter: 02 score, 33c; 01 score, 32',ic; 00 score, 32'/jc; 89 score, 32>ic; prints, S6c; cartons, U7c; fats, 35c. Eggs (Cases): Large, 30S"31c; mediums, 27i?28c. Cheese: Triplets. IS'.jc; loaf, 19!Sc. FLOUR IN BUTTE. Fltur vii aaatii in lh« local market yesterday 11 ja.6&, SENATOR'S WIFE GETS NYA POST WASHINGTON, Jan, 5.— (/F) — Aubrey Williams, National Youth administrator, today appointed Mrs. Mabel C. Costigan, wife of former Sen. Edward P. Costigan, of Colorado, as administrative assistant to Richard P. Brown, assistant executive director of the administration. Brown said the Denver woman was expected to occupy her office within a few days. Senator Costigan, who retired from office because of ill heallh, has been In an Eastern hospital since last spring when he suffered a nervous breakdown. WAIT! SVMONS DOLLAR DAY FRIDAY!

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