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Ifisi.wirAKK svirrn main ie X-Ray mditures turned on the ||t shows up the fact ltd it dea ling is used extravagance, over rate prevail to the ex comforts and happi X-Ray of cash deal ids out foremost as prices, fostering pru tift—bringing savings to all. _ >U APPLE PIE here, apple pies arc iew ear we are lin eally nice cooking oo tart for eating), f pies; good size, green al 4 lbs...........25c .................$2.25 OOKING POTATOES have wondered where fct some of those splen (tatoes. Here are some est, good size, |, cook fine and mealy, best price—lowest at of course. ................$3.1 r, ................$1.00 .................HOc ....... 1 .........50c FINE, LARGE, NEW ...................25c OLID RED ONIONS, 10 25c VEW, CRISP, GREEN ____25c CT TOMATOES [grown, solid, smooth, flavored, 20-pound [special at.........$1.15 j>N BARTLETT PEARS ging quality; purchase preserve them at the ■e of ripeness. Box ids net...........$2.73 froi'TEN'S COCOA 73c ti»l .................40c |ial .................20c 1 OATS—STANDARD QU \LITY extra special price. ................30 c CAN FINEST LIGHT TABLE MOLASSES 1, can...............45c , GALLON 10c cored, solid pack, gal I ............. 40e Sugar Deals ^unris Sugar $1.70 810.00 order, bncris Sugar $2.10 |th >12.50 order. Dunds Sugar $4.03 |th *20 00 order. *riced Flour |5 and .............$3.53 $3.73 . $3 03 |ck guarantee oecompon C.ood until the last 4 is used. EAT RICE |some, nutritious article i a splendid diet to the reduces living cost. A at substitute, easily di gested. al. 8 lbs..............73c lbs.. 20c t7R FRUIT SNAPS st sliced pineapple, eight [Id Drop plums........20c quality sliced peaches, fien $2.93, ran.........25c [can extra quality black en $2.35, can..........20c CHALLENGE STEAK SAUCE fistershirc; special, bottle ..................20c LY PACKAGE WHEAT FLAKES ...................25c mtial Savings 1. & H. Stamps Removed or sy Refunded ent method—a different rem drastic salves, fussy band non ethereal liquids. Nothing r e. easy, effective as an K) -FINO )RN I PIASTER •the size of your corn and apply »»r.ful offender. You can wear fand keep on with your duties TTemedy is loosening the corn ready for removal. Enough ^2oc to root out several corns, all druggists. Newbro Drug Co., Butte. IANCIS ATWELL PYORRHEA ■nd Bridge Specialist. «1> Bank Building Phone 2197 ABE FOR THE POST i.s. ITS WtB EFFORT Catholic Societies at Same Time Acclaim With Pride Peace Plan of Pope. Kansas City. Aug. 28. Resolutions "acclaiming" the peace proposal of Pope Benedict and pledging all Cath olics of this country to the war pro gram of the United States, hut con taining no clause urging acceptance by the American government of the papal suggestions, were reported favorably today by the resolutions committee of the American Catholic societies. The loyalty resolution declares that "in accordance with the unbroken tra dition of loyalty for the foundations of this republic, we solemly affirm our inalienable attachment to the princi ples of American government, and we pledge without reservation our blood 8nd our treasures for the defense nnd perpetuation of our beloved country." The pope's proposal was spoken of as follows: "We reverently and joyfully acclaim the action of our most holy father, Benedict, in which he makes a pro posal for a basis of negotiations for peace between the warring nations, and we mark with pardonable pride the accord between the articles of agree ment offered by the supreme pontiff and the tentative suggestions for merly made by the president of the United States." RAPID ADVANCEMENT IN MILITARY DONORS Maj. Jesse Root Now Deliver ing Lectures to Officers of Regiment. The many friends of Major Jesse B. Roote will he pleased to learn that he is rapidly advancing in military hon ors. Several months ago Major Roote went to Fort Sill, in Oklahoma, a well known military post,- where he took a thorough course in trench digging, wire cutting entanglements and bomb throwing, and passed with the high est honors. When he returned to Hel ena to join the Second Montana regi ment he found that lie had been raised from junior to ranking tnajor of the regiment and was assigned to the task of delivering lectures to the officers in trench digging, cutting wire entangle ments and bomb throwing. Regular army officers who have been watching tlie work of Major Roote in educating the officers of the Second Montana in modern military tactics de clare that there are few, if any, men ''1h th«* service <»f the country bettor fitted for the work he is now engaged in than he. UNDERTAKERS. SIIKSKIMUN The remains of John Sheskerin are at Sherman & Heed's fu neral chapel. Announcement of funeral in later papers. SHERMAN_& REED Undertakers and Fmhafraer» Automobils and Carriage Equipaeal 111-135 East Broadway _ Phones 57 and _ )'HEARN—The funeral of the late John If. O'Hearn will* be held at the residence. 714 East Second street, to morrow morning at 10 o'clock and will proceed to St. Joseph's church, where high mass will be celebrated. The remains will be forwarded Thurs day morning to Montgomery. Minn., for interment. CONNORS—The arrangements for the funeral of the late Daniel Connors have not l*een completed. The remains are at the Daniels «Sc Bilboa undertak ing parlors. Funeral announcement will be made later. DANIELS & BILBOA Undertakers and Kmbalmera Automobile and Carriage Equipment Phone 388 125 East Park Street Residence Phone 5822-J Office Always Open_ REESE—The remains of the late Mrs. Mary Reese will be forwarded from Richards' parlors tomorrow (Wednesday) morning to Melrose, Mont., for interment. Funeral serv ices will be held In Melrose at 11:00 a. ra. BAFFER —The remains of the late Albert Baffer, who died in Dillon, will be brought to Butte this evening and taken to Richards' parlors. The funeral will be under the auspices of Enter prise lodge, 1 .O. O. F., time of which will appear in later papers. JOSEPH RICHARDS, &>• Funeral Directors and Embalm«» Warrington Richards. Pres, and Mgr. 15-lt South Montana St. Phon« LARRY DUGGAN (tellable Undertaker and Emhaln $22 North Main Straal Bell Phon« 77« _ SAM R. WHITE f antral Director and Imbalmaf 119 SoutY Main «treat RUSSIR IS IN DIRT STRUTS. HE SITS Commander-in-Chief Tells the Council Stern Measures Are Necessary. (Continued from Pago One.) points the enemy has crossed our fron tier and is threatening our fertile southern provinces. He is endeavor ing to destroy the Rumanian army and is knocking at the gates of Riga. If our army does not hold the shore of the Gulf of Riga, the road to Petro grad will bo opened wide. Was a Fighting Army. "The old regime bequeathed to Rus sia an army which, despite all the do- ' fects in its organization, nevertheless animated by a fighting spirit and ready for sacrifices. The whole series of measures taken by those who are completely foreign to the spirit and needs of ihe army has transf. rmed it into a collection of individual groups which have lost all sense of duty a only tremble for their -own personal safety. "If Russia wishes to be saved the army must be regenerated at any cost. We must immediately take measures such as I have referred to, which have been approved in their entirety by the acting minister of war." To Restore the Army. General Korniloff then outlined the most important of these measures, in uddition to restoration of the death penalty, which are: First, restoration of discipline in the army by the strengthening of authority of officers .and non-commissioned officers; sec ond, improvement of the financial po sition of officers who have been in a very difficult positon in the recent military operations; third, restriction of the functions of regime committees which, although managing economic affairs of the regime, must not be permitted to have any part in de cisions regarding military operations or the appointment of leaders. Behind the Front. "The strength of every army de pends upon conditions In the district in its tear," General Korniloff con tinued. "The blood which will inevit ably flow' during the restoration pe riod may be shed in vain, if the army, huving been reorganized and prepared for battle, remains without reinforce ments and fresh supplies of projectiles and equipment. I therefore think it indispensable that the measures taken at the front should also be applied in the rear." Food and Supply Shortage. - The commander went on to say that according to information at his dis posal the condition of the railways was such that by November the army would not receive any more supplies In support of his statement he quoted a telegram from the commander-in chief of trie southwestern front saying that the shortage of bread and biscuit on tills front amounted almost to famine. General Korniloff then read figures relating to the production of war materials, which, he said, had de creased, compared with the period from October, 1916. to January, 1917, by 60 per cent for guns and shells and 80 per cent for airplanes. "If this state of affairs continues." he added, "the Russian armies will find themselves in the same state as in the spring of 1915, at the time of the retreat in Poland. Galicia and the Carpathians." A Grave Difference. General Korniloff'» arrival in Mos cow was most impressive. He was enthusiastically received by the mili tary and civil representatives, but there was no member of the govern ment at the station to meet him. The laboring classes also showed little in terest. The conflict in the great con ference is said to be between Premier Kerensky, backed by the moderate so cialists, and the majority of the council of workmen's and soldiers' delegates and the constitutional democrats and other non-socialist parties which stand lor ruthless army discipline. This group looks to General Kornlioff for its leadership. At the station when the commander in-chief arrived was General Verho koff. commander-in-chief of the Mos cow military district; Mayor Rudneff. with a deputation from the munici pality; a group of socialist member? of the conference, headed by M. Rodit cp.eff, the veteran member of the duma, as well as leaders of Moscow's industries. To Support the General. The sole subject of conversation was the necessity of supporting General Korniloff» demand for strong meas ures, including capital punishment among the forces of disorder in the rear of the fighting army. The station was filled with deputa tions of Cossacks and guards of honor, the chief guard of honor being com posed of the much-decorated Corps of St. George, youths from a military academy and Cossacks. Every man of the guard of honor, following the Russian army practice when welcom ing a specially loved commander, held a rose and another flower. There was also present a group of seven boy vol unteers. not over 16 year« of age. all of whom had fought since the begin ning of the war, and a girl volunteer who had been wounded twice on the field of battle. His jlodyguard. General Korniloff alighted from the train soon after nodn, followed by a body guard of Terak Cossacks, gigantic Asiatics In prune-colored cafetans, leather belts and vast shaggy sheep skin busbies. General Korniloff. who is of Cossack parentage, resembles a Japanese. He is below middle height and of medium size. He has small, black qyes and a sparse beard. His manner was grave and modest as he inspected me guard P" m "THE KILLER" "NOSE PAINT' JONAS « VEGAS" NELL These Are Some of the Ne'er-to-be-for gotten Characters You Will Meet at the "Redlight" Saloon and Dance Hall «With GOLDEN RULE KATE 99 From the Virile Pen of Monte Katterjohn, Who Was the Author of "The Flame of the Yukon" This Story of a Primitive Panther Woman, Who Ruled "Paradise" With an Iron Hand and a '45 Is Worthy of Our Hearty Recommendation AGAIN , TODAY The early scenes of ''Golden Rule Kate" are so essential to the proper enjoyment of the picture that we call your attention to the time this subject starts 1:00. 2:30, 4:00, 7:00, 8:30, 10:00 p. m. , n <'• » ! -j of honor. He spoke to some of the sol- | dlers and eac h soldier threw a flower | under his feet ns he passed. Mayor Rudneff welcomed General Korniloff on behalf of the city of Moscow. Savior of Russia. The riiaydr declared that the general was not only the destined victor at the front, but the savior of Russia from ruin at home. General Korniloff inarched between lines of soldiers toward M. Roditcheff, the officers' drew their swords and the band played the "Marseillaise." Addressing the Rus sian commander, M. Roditcheff said: "Russia has all her army wants, arms, supplies and a brilliant com mander. All she lacks is a fighting spirit in her soldiers. It is you. gen eral, who have the will and the means to restore (hat spirit." For Army's Resurrection. General Korniloff then made a brief speech, roughly phrased, but impres sive by its unpretentiousness. "We expect from Moscow," General Korniloff said, "a message to the army. That message, I hope, will not in this grave crisis be of liberty and equality in the name of which, falsely inter preted, Russia's people have been driven off the right track, but a mes sage of victory and' order. For my self, at any sacrifice I shall do all in my power to turn that message into reality. I believe In and I predict the resurrection of our army." As General Korniloff left the station he was given a tremendous'ovation by the military and civilian population. The working classes, however, were apathetic. In view of the sharply defined at titude of General Korniloff towards the cabinet and the socialists, the result of his declarations to the conference awaited with the keenest interest WORST ROADS IN THE WORLD ARE IN NEVADA Attorney Lewis A. Smith of this city is now ««touring via automobile through Nevada. In a letter to Butte friends to day he says the roads in Nevada are the worst in the world. "If anyone in Butte contemplates driving an automobile through Nevada," he writes, "have Judge McClernan issue a permanent injunction against him." PAINTERS' EMPLOYERS DISCUS S CO NTROVERSY L^ite this ;if»rnoon the employers of painters will hold a meeting to dis cuss a controversy which has arisen between the Painters' union and a lo cal contractor over the employment of a painter. KICKED BY HORSE. A. B. Guay of Moose Creek suffered a broken leg and severe bruises yes terday when he was kicked by a horse which he was leading. Guay >vas rid ing one horse, and the one he was leading became frightened at a pass ing automobile and kicked Guay sev eral times before he could control the animal. He . was taken to St. James* hospital. TRUE. "There's one sure way of keeping odt of debt." "What is itr* "Ou it wanting things you caii't af ford.** ONLY 1 PER CENT OF MEN GO SEPT. 5 Others Follow at Short Peri ods Until Oct. 3. New War Department Orders. (Continued from Page One.) cent quota will not be by order num ber, although boards are cautioned not to send any man who might not be needed to fill the final quota. That the war department wants experien» men or men of executive ability for the first conscripts in camp i.s showi by the following instructions, receive« today by the local boards: "The object of calling 5 per cent is to place in the camps enough men to form a skeleton organization to assist in receiving and assimilating the larger contingents. For this reason it is re quired that local boards send only white men and, so far as practicable, that they send men with some mili tary experience, or cooks. .In making this selection, order numbers are not controlling, but great rare must be taken not to send men whose order call is so late that they will not be within the quota of the board. The careful selection of these men will be of great importance to the orderly or ganization of the national army, and it is hoped that local boards will act with this end in view." The Orders. In explaining the reason for sending the 5 per cent quotas during a fis-e day period of entrainment, the war de partment makes the following state ment: "In order that it may not be neces sary to make any special railway ar rangements. and to prevent a conges tion of normal railway traffic, local boards should be instructed to send approximately 1 per cent of their quotas on each of five successive days, beginning September 5. It is thought that every board in the country will have available at least 5 per cent of its quota by September 5, and there fore it will not be necessary for the adjutant general of the state to call upon any hoard for more or less than 5 per cent. "Since no special traffic arrange ments are necessary, the adjutant gen eral of the state may l^ave to local boards the routing of their men. re quiring such boards to send the small daily groups by the shortest usually traveled route to the mobilization camp shown in the distribution sheets already furnished the boards." Many Butte conscripts are asking to be sent with the first 5 per cent. l>e lieving that the first men on the grounds will have the best chance to be appointed corporals or sergeants when the final organization of the army is completed. That the local boards are to pick a selected quota for this first five days of entrainment is taker, to mean that these men are to be given a chance to show their worth in the completed army. A number of men are applying for the position of "boss" of the quotas that will leave each dav. The board will appoint one of the conscripts will have charge of tin men going from the are« of the board s jurisdiction to the training camp, this The Best Dental Work Obtainable And at a Reasonable Price We make a specialty of vrold crown and gold bridge work, $5.00 per tooth. You will he satisfied with our dental work. TEETH EXTRACTED ABSOLUTELY WITHOUT PAIN Perfect Sets of Teeth at Regular Eastern Prices Our offices are equipped to do our work perfectly. Vt'e have had years of experience and thoroughly understand the business. All work receives my personal attention. Call and get our prices and be convinced that we can save you money, while you receive the highest class dental work. DR. F. A. IRONSIDE I.adv Attendant. (DENTIST) 16 North Main Street, Butte. selected man to appoint another as second in charge. The orders that «con scripted men must follow during the three days previous to their entrain ment are printed elsewhere in this papqfe The city exemption board still is standing firm by its ruling that aliens are not to be exempted. These aliens, however, are l»eing given the opportu nity to enlist in the American or Rng lish armies. From the 126 who were denied exemption on the grounds that they are aliens, only 10 have so far appealed the board's ruling. A num ber have reported to the hoard as wili ng to go with the drafted men. a few have been allowed to claim exemption on the ground of dependents, and a few have not yet been heard from. It is believed that the district board, to which appeals are taken, will up hold the local board. The county exemption board has not Vet followed the lead of the city board in denying exemption to aliens, but is awaiting the outcome of the appeal ?ases taken in these refusal*. Should 1 he city board be upheld, the county board will probably notify all aliens that their exemption daims have been reconsidered and denied. Many be lieve that congressional enactment w ill -oon provide for the drafting of aliens, i bill having been introduced and hav ing been assured speedy action. By tomorrow the county board ex pects to hear from the cases appealed •o the district board. »As sewn as ap peal cases are decided, the county will begin selecting the men who are to leave Butte on the five days begin ning September 5. The first bunch of men is to leave Butte in eight days. l he county will summon them for military service as fast as they can get the returns from these appeal cases. In any case, the conscripted men will have but a few days to pre pare for mobilization. The city board at its meeting Iasi night granted the following exemption claims: Michael OT.eary. William Keffeler, Fa trick Dietler, Leslie T. ! «andren. John W. Ganzler. O. J. Ber nier. George W. Courdin, Rudolph C. Kurera, Duncan L. l'razer, Roy N. Knapp. John McGrath, Grover Witzke, Joseph V. I«afountain. Ernest Paasch Harry Wright, John J. Ruddy and , 1 Far! A. Frykdahl. The following claims for exemption were dented last night by the city board : Fred E. Wilson and Leo L. Yerian. SILVER BOW CATTLE WILL FEED CHICAGO Silver Bow county is doing its share in feeding the people in the east with •be finest of western meat. Tomor row the Butte Butchering company is shipping 12 cars of cattle to the Chi cago markets. Mr. Granville is at tending personally to the shipping be cause. as his friends say. he is afraid that Charley Bielenberg vould get away with some of the cattle. The shipment was bought at Divide and is one of the best that has f*een sent out of this county in many months MRS. WALSH IS NO BETTER IS REPORT Washington. D. C\. Aug. 28.—Mrs. T. J. Walsh, reported as critically ill in Baltimore yesterday, is no better, ac cording to a long-distance telephone -all from Senator Walsh in Baltimore today. v hilf Mrs. Walsh is danger ously ill, her condition since yesterday has become no worse, says the sen Uor. GLUE IN ICE CREAM. Madison. Wis.—A statewide investi gution df the manufacture of ice ream has been started by State Dairy .nd Food Commissioner George Wei. -rel as the result of a discovery that »'lue has been used in its manufac ture. Some time ago discovery was made hat a Chicago firm had received 509. "»0 pounds of glue and was selling it r gelatin," said Commissioner Wei - • I "< >ne package of the glue wag : icked up at an ice cream factory in Madison and other packages in Mil waukee and other cities of the state. Gelatin is used in the manufacture of Ice cream. ''This investigation also Includes ths making of marshmallows and gum drops, both 'of which are made pria« cipally of gelatin."