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EAST via Northwestern Line To CHICAGO I Route of the North Coast Limited Through Miimrii|>oli»», Si. Paul, Milwaukee lit Cliirugo Orcgon-Wasliinglon Express Through Otniiltu to Chieugo From Hutto amt Anuromla Fmin.iTrip Tu Milwaukee.......860.75 Chiron«»........61.00 ;l ................HI.70 Toronto •••••••• 80.00 Montreal........85.10 New York........ 9830 Boston...... • • . 04.50 Ticket* on mile August 8, 15. 22, 2», September 6, 19. lueur non taie tutder I port llnjunt Travel Information flureau NORTH WESTERN MNIC A1 Ml * ,b Avenur ' W«» t Helen«. Modi. ÄflsriTrlj 11 ! I LI K. A. GRAY, Gen. Agt. JtBrWl)} I Kl Uitfp CEO. II. FE\ IH R. Trav I «.,. A .t ; I«;, i&p.i FIGHT WITH MARINES Whoop Will Be Heard in Ranks of "Soldiers of the Sea" Now. whoop of the American Jn ,»r>n he heard Witi» tHe aav u f I, i Indian* fighting in I l.i and. Word received in,in ti. marine heudquar tl ' full blooded" A mar lean h. I i'.in.s I bland training c .wilt the "billy 'Blue*.*' lj.ii». in TT h nee, the letter to » ;ulu • In. <• Hu* advantage of a Li w «!»;•■ -I tiie French lan l' mariaai who aiw Haiti picked up a Hinail al-liai y, lu nch being the I . . I mi tiiat i*land. It ! »' sii i, 1 from the Parisian fcnne:- u at Port Royal, art i,o.\ h-.irning to build fire» .Mil Ik- .s t i • < 1 flint or i Iri tion. Marines in it) the troj i< H are taught to a fir» slut in L a piece of bam stuffing it with dry moss and drawing i stick to and fro I ti it r 'b< for the ^utto Daily Post *Y OUR BEST AD fa Thousand» of Butte People Wh During the Paat 15 Year», Usee Received Dental Satisfaction As Guaranteed by DR. DAVIS 15-36 OWSLEY BLOCK ___ Phone 2008 for Appointment« ; lut «ord In modern dentiary. combined «Uh M year«' «perlene. , " ° ar *°rk you will olio bo utlsfied with OCR PRICES. Solid gold u" 1 porcelain crowns, 84.M; bridge work, 14.00 a lootb; platinun L. ,u *! *Uver fililpgs, ll.M; solid gold fillings, tl-M up: full «et of ... ........... $1000 c. M. HARDWARE HOUSE I j ' ! Most Complete Stock of toning Machinery Northwest The smallest order is ac ceptable and often is the beginning of a long-con tinued patronage. The small detail of our busi ness is an important con sideration with us. Corre spondence solicited, no matter how small the or der. Scient Service From Employes by the use of proper tools and appliances to work ln S better exemplifies this than reliable raining machinery t M. HARDWARE HOUSE main and quartz streets NEW RECORDS FOR THE TALKING MACHINE hurl nev »re Htirrlng rendition than It by the famed tenor, rrison, assisted by the Broadway quartette. The strength of a valorous fighting race is reflected in a mighty, rever berating harmony of manly voice», while challenging fife and drum selec tions lend a warlike touch to the* fa miliar melody. Few suspect that thlH famed old Yankee air had Its origin in the land of our allies. History claims It 1» an old vintage-song of the south of France, as well a» a song of England In the days of Cromwell. Another of Sybil Sanderson Fagan's sweetly thrilling whistling recordings is announced by the Columbia Grapho phone company. Its title is "Simplicity," and it might ho described as a pastoral de scriptive of the rapturous morning carol of a meadowlark, under which is heard an orchestral accompaniment a» brilliantly gay as a perfect morning'» hu nshine. Miss Sanderson's rendition of "Sim plicity" is a revelation in the rare art of whistling. SLACK. "I deal in lime," said Itaniel Bly, And then the poor mun sighed. "And how is business, Dan?" said I. "It's slack, sir," he repl'ed. THE GREAT AMKRTCAN HOME framk"! - oh frank! Some owe wants You on the phone - Hot» manN Times must I CAUt- Wou ? r= YJHAT ' TAY I FLO ? I CAwV HEAß Noo r ! ! TO il 'll,I f/'/t; ! •r > WM. B. THOMPSON, FORMER BUTTE MAN, IN A HIGH POST Son of One-Time Mayor of This City Has Been Appointed to Very Imnortant Post in Russia to Represent the American Red Cross. Mr. Thompson is Remembered by Many Old Timers of Butte. His Remarkable Career the Subject of an Extended Article in Leslie's Weekly of August 9, From the Pen of Howard Hamlin. With John I». Ryan at the head of the American It* d fro«», the greatest philanthropic movement that the world has ever known, there 1» another Mon tanan who is making a national repu tation for himself by hi» efforts for the country. Under the caption: "Men Who Are Winning the War William B. Thompson, a Montana lad who fought his way from Alder Gulch , commanding place in the country financial circles, .tided Hoover ln »uc- , coring Belgium and Is now In Russia j member of the Red Cross mis Hlon," Howard Hamlin, In the Issue of ! Aug 9 of Leslie's Weekly, tell the story ; of the son of a former mayor of Butte ind the man who gave Thompson park to thl» city Many here will remem ber Mr. Thompson and his father. It matter of extreme gratification that Montana men are forging to the front in national affairs at a timo when the country needs the best men for the biggest jobs. Educated in Butte. the of hif id to tips of his triot," wrii the pa Mr. Thompson Is dr. Hamlin, who th*-n j n .......... .f his education and hl.s start In life In the following words: "The rufliments of Mr. Thompson's education were obtained in the public sch'tols of Hutte, that wonder city <»f the golden west which lies amid th«»se rugged mountains for which one <>t the noblest of our states Is named. Mon tana. Hutte, whose story can match In romance anything that may be told of the c«»urage and daring by which the stoutest hearts of our early plone«-rs carried always westward the frontiers of the republic-Butte has mothered many Titans whose achievements 'n every phase of industry that marks the country's progress are known to all. From Butte the boy was sent cast, that he might discipline the ex panse of a mental perspective ac quired in the west by the Influer»« cs of eastern philosophies and cultural amenities, in which, happily, n«» doubt the mighty west was still young His chllillsh fancy had endowed Phi,lips I Kxeter academy with an irresistible charm as the place where Daniel Web - j Ster laid that foundation on which he ' .vas later to rise to honor and distinc tion in the affairs of our nati'.n In New York. "At Exeter. Mr Thompson was equipped with a sound general educa tion. and from there he went for tech ! nical instruction to the Columbia School of Mines Remembering his alma ma-er he recentlly preser- J it j I ' I : i ( 1 I ! with a magnificent gymnasium. ■ itrst acquaintance with New York this biff metropolis. Fr«»m CVnum «a he retur«^M to his native . ! he still thought of the Flmpir^ _ > an«1 he still wished to tnnke r - self a name there which " ' leader* or in \re we surpris"«! m«k hich wot among the foremost leaders 11 *" du «try and fi nance. Arc we S urpn~d then that in a brief space we And again in New ^7 There m» years he has w«»n for hlmielf • e» - ' ,n . ' -„rid, and he has won it so quletlj. so unostentatiously, that the K" stockholder* in half-a-dn*en of the large and widely - ng enterprises. » vice president of in club. Through :!ub abandoned it» f the huf perhaps a m varied manufacture "Mr. Thompson i.i the Rocky Mounts! hl» influence the ci contemplated proje« club house, and a W'-re enlisted in the fering 'Rtfo one» across the sea For week» almost all other bUHinea» was laid awfd« by Mr Thompson and hi» Grn« was wholly devoted to thin work, In western and southwestern «tat« », a *coi. of »täte chairmen of the club put theli »boulders to the wheel. Kven far off Alaska heard of the Hoover fund, and thousand of dollars a week ing in from tho mining dia trictH of iho far west when, on Juno 1, tho United Htates government took over the Belgian relief, and the an nouncement whs made that solicitation of contributions need not be continued. An Active Life. "Up to the time of hi» leaving for Russia, Mr. Thompson was chairman of the Westchester Commission of General Safety, which in it -.elf is a great business organization run by a multitude of committees and subcom mittees, with ramifications extending into every school district in the county, and attending to all the Intricate de t ills of home defense, state census. . r relief, enlistment, increased food « jpply and mobilization of resources in time of war. He laid the foundation f Y . f »rtune well by pot-sop*ing that v. h; - ho many who entered the field lacked knowledge of the particular »flings which he had selected as his a\ ialt '<■». He was of eastern blood horn in the west. His father was one f the (■ riiest pioneers in the terri tory f Montana, and his mother was j the • ugh ter of MaJ. James R. Boyce, a endant of the colonial Smith and I m >i F families of Virginia The M -n-n family has. as its most emi ' r,er.t member, John Marshall, the I gn- : * -* chief justice of the supreme c-7 irt -f the United States, who played h . large a part In building up the re : public by Interpreting the constitution our ing the first part of the last cen i tury. \fr Thompson had both banking ( and rc- tallurgy in his blood. The call f th* hurled treasure of the moun tain« took him into the defiles of the Rockb « His natural instincts he ap 1 » lied t mining and his technical train I jr«r to the acquirement of specific k wl ge regarding the mineral wealth of the country He possessed imagination, the faculty of silence and • qua I ties which placed him in hi* pres ,. ; ,t ,siti»*n as a man of affairs." big wheat harvest THROUGHOUT ITALY ^ Aug. 11—The ministry of ag ! ricu | ( nre'« et itletlcal bureau an „ounce* that the wheat harrest just ^ , ljnc h; „ t«, <n excellent In all parts] f ] ta i v es;>eclall>- in the *<»uth. 50 per cent better than the har potatoes, wrhlch were cultivated in y . are satisfactory. The har of ollvea Krapes an d rice is very _ HO™" 1 * mm FOR Expectant Mattiert makes the crisis easier OF OIILTO CKFETEHII New Catering Establishment Opens for Business Mon day Morning. The H alto enfeter ia. ti»< r,».-w i»t ad dition tr Bu te's r* staun nt Ilfe. will he open for public iriHpe .tion lornor row afte moor from 2 to o'clo k. The cafeteria is locate \ in the Rialto building. and entran ■ I the nt w ren taurant » on South Main «tree . The will he op n for husir es» on Monday and the rstahl shme it will » ater tu the trails fr urn 5 39 oh \<h k In the morr ln« till 9 o clock at nlKbt. The n •w c xfiterlt 1« u ruler the dl rect man • g»*r lent of w. ir I >av# >. *ho ha« e«ta bllsh ;d a r •putat ion f< r him »elf in t ie ct ttering line n the north west. T he pid g r rwth f the city In the rece tl CO jple of year» Justifie* the opening of a »other large f iltering e» ta bjishrn ent rid no rie bet ter f t uld he relied upon o give HU tl« factlo , -Mr, "Old FSI1 " Da vey, as hl» friend» like to call him. Aug. 12 Feaat of the Day. Aug. 13 .St. Hippolytu* Aug 14—Vigil of the Feast of the Assumption. Aug. 15 -Feast of the Assumption of the Blessed Virgin Mary. Aug 16—St. Joachim, the father of the Blessed Virgin Aug. 17—St. Hyacinth. Aug 16— Under the Octave. « ANNUAL CATHOLIC PICNIC IS BEING ARRANGED FOR Announcement will be made at the various Catholic churches of the city tomorrow it all the masHc» aI>out the approaching annual Catholic picnic. Committee» of ladles from each parish will he asked to meet on Monday eve ning at Ht. Patrick'» parochial school. At that time the date and probable lo cation will be selected and commit tee» will be named to attend to the various details of an outing which has come to one of the net events in the life of the Catholic churches of the Since the establishment of the field day for Catholic churches some years ago the event ha* become one which is honored by the citizens in general. The proceeds of the day are devoted to the ends of the Central Catholic high school, whose aim is to give an op portunity for higher education to the young Catholic boys and girl* of the city, with Catholic religious education on the side. A program of sports is always held and It ia quite possible that a f -hange day will he made at the mine» in order to afford everyone an opportunity of attending the outing and participating in the games and sport* All ladies who are invited to act on the commit tees will he requested tomorrow to be punctual in attendance at the meeting on Monday evening. ST. PATRICK S. The sisters who are in charge of St. Patrick's parochial school are expected to return « week from tomorrow frt Leavenworth, where they have been attending the annual retreat and «um mer school in preparation for the work of the coming year In the local school. The follow ing high masses were said during the week: Monday, anniver sary for William J McAuIlffe. and at 6:20 o'clock mass for Mr». McGinn, formerly daughter of Patrick Largey, who died in Denver; Tuesday. Mrs. Fleming and relatives, at 7 o'clock, and at 8 o'clock for Mrs. Anna Sokol ich: Wednesday, a month's mind for Mrs. Brule and a mass for Martin N'y gard; Haturday. at 7 o'clock. W. H. Phelan, first anniversary; an anniver sary mass for Barney McLoughlin. and SUMMER Excursion Rates VIA To Eastern Points ROUND TRIP From Butte and Anaconda to Denver, Colorado Sprint's, Pueblo, Colo. . Omaha, h(eb ; Kansas City, St. Joe, Mo. . .$4f>,00 St. Paul, Minneapolis, Minn.............. $49.70 Des Moines, Iowa....................... $51.85 Dubuque, Iowa ........................ $50.20 Si. Louis, Mo.......................... $50.20 Pwrit. Ill .......................... $00.00 Chicago, III ; Milwaukee, Wis............ $04.00 Memphis, Tenn......................... $05.00 And Proportionate Rales to Other Points. Dates of Sale: AuitiiHt K, 15, 22 and 20; Seplem l»er .'» and 10, 1017. tx.init l imit 15 Darn Ils-larn Limit, Oct. 81, 1917. Ktup«, ver* Allo.crl Both Direction»«. AIho low round trip raten to New York, Huston and other points east of Chicago on above dates of sale. TO CALIFORNIA ROUND TRIP Hutte to l.os Angele« and San Francisco $«0.75 Tickets on sale daily, June 15 to September 30. Return limit October 31, 1017 Stopovers allowed both directions. TO SALT LAKE Round Trip $15 From Butte and Anaconda Dates of Sale: August 1, 11, 18 and 27» ; Septem lier 1, 8, 15, 22 and 29. Return limit, 15 days. For Pullman reservation» route», atopover« and information m to diverao other particular», call £. A. SHEWE, General Agent, Butte a rrutHtt in honor of Our Bad y Lourde* for all the people of the pa J Me- ! ST. JOSEPH 8 The following high inaaae» i during the week: Monday, f< < ial intention, Tuesday, Dai Garthy, third anniiernary; Thursday, J rank G. Curran, died two months ago. The social which was to have been held laut Wednesday and was post poned out of respect for the memory of Mr*. Anthony McBride ill be held next Monday evening at the *e bool hall, under the au»(.Ue» of the young ladies of the parish. Next W'ednesday. the 1 Ascension, is a holy d masses will be said at the a* on Hunday», Confess! held on Tuesday evening ast of the and the ■ame hours ns will be ST ANN S The following hi* during the week ; Monday, for cial intention; Tue-! ay, for Mrs Johanna Mr Mahon; Thursday. Mrs Jose Maloney. The funeral >f F'harles B. GintrraS was held from this church -n Wednes day morning. The week day masses are celebrated at 8 20 o'clock. Hunday masses are a t % JO and 10. JO o'clock. Hunday school is held at 2 JO o'clock p. m. Baptism» nr to admin ■ - • *-re«1 f r ,- r , 3 MINERS BANK AND TRUST CO. THE SECURE WAY TO SETTLE Prudent men and women pay by check, because they realize that it is the secure • ay to settle their bill». The Miner» Saving* Bank and Trust ompany cordially imites yoor Checking Vccount and afford» you every facility aod no vente nee. Miners Savings Bank wTrust Company 49 W PARK ST. IF YOUR WATCH Needs Repairing 4 _* V Bring it to the Old Reliable Watchmaker &.SAIER 660 Phoenix BUl, Butte : < i o'c.o'k on Hunday afternoon*. Confessions are heard on Haturday afternoon* from 1 to 5 and in the eve ns» from 7 to 9 of clock. Masse« w U be said at 7 o'clock and t o'clock on next Wednesday, which is he f« «*t of th* Assumption. ST LAWRENCE S Ti - folio a mg high rnaases were *aiJ during th* week: Monday, for the rnernoers of the J'urgatorlai society; Tuesday, James Kennedy, first anni versary; Thursday, for John and Thomas Gately. The member* of th«- sodalities of the Blessed Virgin and of Ht. Aloysius will approach holy communion in a hod/ ma OTTO on Wednesday, Lady Hi the following hours: FRESH AIR FARM FOR CHILDREN IN FRANCE Paris. Aug 11 -The American Red Ci » ha« instituted a "freah air farin'* or a beautiful h;, - de as a refugee f-nter for 400 children who hav«- been driven from their homes by gas bombs dropped by enemy airplane». Each child is kept on »he "fresh air farm'* for 10 da » at a time Tile American tuberculosis commission was received yesterday by President Poincare at Eiyeee palace.