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* sure •« siiioi al your skin For yea ft and years Kesinol has been a favorite for eczema and other cum ll|iw%wll-t1roublcs. It usually stops the itching •t orn* and quickly heals the eruption. Doctors prescribe it very widely. It also makes an ex cellent dressing for burns, wounds, chafings, and sore, irritated places generally. R«ainol contain nothing if used with Kesinol Soap, that could iujur* the tende rest All druggists sell Kesinol and skia. It I* even more elective Kesinol Soap. THEODORE TIGGERMAN. HOISTING ENGINEER. IS SUMMONED BY DEATH Theodore H. Tiffwnmtn, an old-time hoisting engineer of this city and re cently employed at the Speculator mine, died yesterday at the residence of hie brother-in-law and sister. Mr. and Mrs. James Tansey, 624 Maryland avenue. Thé funeral cill i.c held to morrow morning .at !» «.'clock from the Taneey home with mass at St. Jos eph's church at 9:30 o'clock. Mr. Hlggerman was well-known cit lsen of this copur unity for a number of years. He was a widower, his wife having died several years ago. There !|tt) Mi,children surviving. Four sis ■jKflfcourn hiv Mrs. MONTANA TATE FAIR Helena, Montana Sept. 24 to 29,1917 MoatW. State Fair stands foremost among the fairs and indus ' n *» ie Northwest. This year's fair will be Uner ana better than ever. In addition to agricultural, live stock and industrial exhibits a special program of high-class IMcftsuunenl has been arranged. Auto speed kings of the world will compete for valuable prizes and endeavor to break world's ■»•corde (vaudeville arts, motorcycle races, horse races and jgmteteySKLcr events, too numerous to mention. SPECIAL LOW FARES lily September 22 to 29, 1917 (authorized from Anaconda, Butte, Great Falls. Billings, I/»wis M>ell and all points on the Great Northern Hailway in Montana Ï account this fair. Tickets will be good for return until Oct. 1, pkc your plans to attend this Fair and take your family with you. • Mid information from your local Great Northern Agent or write to ll(f)H I). E. WILDER, C. P. & T. A., Butte. J. T. McGAUGHKY A. C. F. & P. A. HELENA, MONTANA Ägs EN SEASON IHICKENS and DUCKS \ September 15. Get yojir rifles, shotguns and ammunition here. ident Licenses told by Us. J C. M. e House \ Main aartz WE ONE-THIRD ON YOUR DENTAL BILLS BY CONSULTING )R, DAVIS THESE PRICES TELL THE WHOLE STORY ■ oKd Gold Crowns.......$4.00 Porcelain Crowns........ $4.00 Bridge Work, a tooth .....$4.00 Silver Fillings .......... $1.00 Cold Fillings........ $1.50 UP ill Set of Teeth...... $10.00 't Dental Work Guaranteed Per sonally for Ten Years. >1v Attendant 35-36 Owsley Block PARK AND MAIN. Tansey, Mrs. William Holton, Mrs. Henry Avare and Mrs. Kd Carr. RUSSIAN COMMISSION VISITS NAVAL ACADEMY Annapolis, Md., Sept. 17. —Members of the Russian commission now visit ing this country were today guests of honor at the naval academy. They were accorded the usual naval honors and after an inspection of the academy were guests at luncheon of the super intendent, Capt. Edward W. Eberle. SHARP-MUSTARD. Miss Marjorie Sharp of Greenfield, < »hin, and Alva Mustard of Washing ton C. II.. Ohio, were married last BUTTE TO ASSIST Citizens to Be Asked to Help in Raising $1.000,000 Next Week. Hutto citizens will be asked to assist in the million-dollar "Camp Library" 'ampaign which will begin next Mon day and last for a week. During the week it is proposed to raise $1.000,000 for Uncle Sam's soldiers. Details regarding the collection of subscriptions are awaited by Miss Gertrude Nichols, city librarian. Now that the national army is going to its Iti great cantonments and the national guard to its 16 tented cities and the picked men of the country are being trained for officers in 14 great schools of intensive training, the great American public Is going to be asked to help make their lives more pleasant. For the soldiers who are digging practice trenches and preparing to go into the war trenches in Flanders, the people are asked to "dig down" into their pockets and raise a fund of $1, 000.000 with which to build, outfit and maintain libraries for the soldiers and sailors ashore and afloat .and for the sick and wounded. A nation-wide campaign is to he conducted as a "great drive" for this fund by a war council appointed by the secretary of war from the Ameri can Library association. Besides the 16 national army can tonments, the 16 national guard camps and the 14 officers' training camps, there are five aero training stations, one army balloon school. 185 nrmy posts and stations, including hospitals and disciplinary barracks, and 65 nn stations and marine barracks. In order that people may have the gratification of contributing to the recreation of their own home soldi« they will be allowed to designate the camp, and even the regiment, to which their money shall be applied. Not a penny will be used for : other purpose than the erection main library and branch library build ings in every camp, the provision for expert librarians to handle them, the equipment of rending rooms with ev convenience and comfort and the stocking of the thousands of sheU The soldiers and sailors will get 100 cents of pleasure recreation and di version from every dollar contributed, and not a penny will be diverted for any other purpose. George R. Utley, executive secretary of the American Library association, is in Washington from Uhleago to help in raising the $1.000,000 fund. Miss Nichols is in receipt of the following appeal from Secretary Utley: "The donation of the old, disused /olumes, brought back to light from the attics and cellars, might seem an easy way of fulfilling one's patriotic duty to our soldiers and sailors, but this, alone, is of little practical value. This campaign is truly a governmental /ar activity, not to dump down a lot of miscellaneous books from which troops may select haphazard, but to furnish adequate buildings, ade quate traveling libraries and adequate vice." NEW CHOIR LEADER FOR IMMANUEL PRESBYTERIAN William Stevens hits taken charge of the choir of the Immanuel Presbyte rian church. Mr. Stevens formerly led the choir of this church for sev eral years and his mahy friends of the church are pleased to learn of his re turn. The Sons of St. George Glee club, of vhlch Mr Stevens is the efficient lender, will take charité of the sinking at this church next Sunday night. The interest at this ehurch has continued to increase since Rev. Mr. Williams became its minister and Mr. Stevens' additional service will be an attractive asset to this organization. JAPANESE MISSION VISITS NAVAL STATION Newport. R. I.. .Sept 17.—A glimpse it the workings of the American naval and military machine was given the Jay nese mission here today. Headed ^Viscount Ishli, the party, which in cluded Vice Admiral Takeshita, Major General Rugano. Commander Ando I.leutenant Colonel Tanikawa and Am bassador Sato, visited Fort Adams, the torpedo station and the naval training station. TURNER COMPLETES SALE OF THE TH0RNEY ESTATE Jack Turner, the well-known local contractor, returned late last night rom Waterloo, where he attended the disposal of the property of the late Oliver Thorney. Mr. Thorney did re cently and Mr. Turner, an old school mate. was named as administrator. Mr. Turner successfully wound up the estate yesterday at Waterloo. He left here Saturday by automobile. CRAZED JAP RUNS AMUCK lyiTH GUN Vancouver. R C., Sept. 17.—A Jap anese named Itano, crazed by jealousv, the police say. shot and killed his wire in their lodgings here today: shot Klshlmoto. proprietor of the lodging house, probably fatally; shot another Japanese, Kaneshi. in the forearm and then shot and killed himself. AMERICAN AMBULANCE " DRIVER DIES OF WOUNDS Paris, Sept. 17 —Paul Bentley of Chi cago. a Harvard student, died yester day in n hospital at the front from in juries received on Friday when an ex ploding shell hit ah ambulance he was driving. THE BUTTE DAILY POST POSTS YOU ON THE NEWS NO DITE NOW FOR IK BIG MEETING Socialist Committee Cannot Say When the Gathering Will Convene. Stockholm, Sept. 17.—The organiz ing committee of the Stockholm so cialist conference in its report on the question of holding the conference, v/liich, it said, hud not been abandoned, but that a date would be fixed as soon ns passport difficulties had been set tled. after declaring that Stockholm was closely connected with the revolu tion in Russia, expressed the hope that Russian comrades would dose their ranks and depend upon Russian de mocracy to solve the present crisis there. "Working classes in all countries," the report added, "hail with enthusi asm the Russian emçeror's fall and condemn the counter revolutionary ef forts." The committee's report hoped that. German and Austrian socialists would protest energeticalh against projects and tactics tending to weaken the Rus sian revolution and to make Germany an accompllee of the counter revolu tion. The Next Work. Declaring that the present circum stances prevented the giving of a def inite reply regarding the date of the conference to Various requests from France, Austria, Germany, Bohemia, etc., the committee resolved to con tinue its activities, to publish a col lection of documents from adherents and to issue a general report. It de cided also to send, if the organizations concerned were willing, delegates to the new inter-allied conference. The committee asserted the Stock holm conference must inaugurate a new era in the struggle of the proleta riat against Imperialism by the re establishment of an international code of common notion and concludes: The working class desires this war to lie the lust, to democratize the na tion*. to prevent new conflicts and, above all, to create, by guarantees of right and arbitration, a pacific, dis armed world on land and sea and a Europe of democracy and true liberty. The conference is now delayed, hut for every organized proletariat the watch word Is still 'To Stockholm.'" TIHITH SHE Staple and fancy groceries; prompt delivery. Taylor Grocery. 1630 Harri son avenue. Phone 1031.—Adv. Miss Mary Murphy of Thornton ave nue left last night for Spokane, where she intends to reside. Miss Mary Catherine Marony, daughter of Mrs. J. H. O'Hara of OtO South Wyoming street, left yesterday for Los Angeles, where she will en ter the Romona convent. Oliver Swanson and family left yes terday in their car for Salt Lake, where they will visit with Mr. Swan son's mother for a few weeks before going to Hailey, Ida., to make their home. Mr. and Mrs. George Altman of Waurika., Okla.; are visiting friends on the south side for a few days while here on a pleasure visit. Mrs. John Morgan of 1721 Whitman avenue is confined to her home for a few days from illness. Mrs. 1 M. Dwyer and daughter Marion returned yesterday from Miles City, where they have been vis iting friends. They will leave soon for Salt Luke to make their home. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Carr of Long Beach, Cal., arrived in the city last "Ôuïh side for'a^fevv °" ^ Mrs. M. E. Wakefield of 2525 Harri son avenue, who'has been confined to her home for some time from Illness, is improving:. 1 he Misses Alta Montague and Frieda Hanson of St. Louis are guests at the home of Miss Hanson's brother. iitMiouii a oroi A. L. Hanson, on Oregon avenue. A. Kellum of Missoula is a gucs* at the Bennett hotel while in the city for a few days on business. Mr. and Mrs. F. H. McCourt are now residents on the south side and are liv ing on Roberts avenue. Robinson — Meat. Groceries and Hardware. Orders promptly delivered. 1403 Dewey. Phone 5863W.—Adv. Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Horritz and son of Manda n, N. D.. are the guests of friends on the south side, while in the city for a few days. Mr. and Mrs. Claude Eggerton of Provo, Utah, are guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ahlander of 1919 East Front street. Morgan Griffiths of 1019 Oregon avenue haa gone to Seattle, where he will spend the winter. He will be joined later by his mother and sister Jane. Mrs. C. J. Dreyer of Hurlowton ar Mved in the city last night and will visit friends on the south side while In the city for a few days on a pleas ure visit. • Jscar Neibert of San Diego. Cal., ia guest at the Northern hotel, while In the city for a few days on business. Barney Btrasser of 20 Casey street Is confined to his home from Illness. SMART MAN. He waa a '''«ne man, was Bill Bool, Though he was always gay; For he knew how to play the fool. And make the public pay. ' ' : ; % The ^Flavor fib Lasts On the diamond the husky lads who play our National Game are steady users. 4 ( 9 It refreshes. #/ 1 % steadies ^***41 m nerves. aids appetite and digestion. -A. mn ?;m « r nmiDi nmmi 3? WRAPPED M 715 ■ REMAINS SHIPPED. Mrs. Margaret Stevens of Heber, Utah, died Sunday morning at 5 o'clock at the home of her daughter, Mrs. M. Dalton, 23« South Montana street. She is survived by her three daughters, Mrs. Dalton. Mrs. T. H. Watson of Butte and Mrs. Marion n/\v TKTb T» r«l wv /-a - - SQUIRREL FOOD WHO'S RIGHT7 BY AHERN HERES A Feu-pi'WSO WRntä IN AN' SAYS IF He HAD TIME To WRITE HEO Tfcu- ME BUT Heb SO BUSY HE CANT V SPARE To' Time To / WRITE « y ' i ! L XM.vi *3&?. M tfuxt « Pft rJ -nct O't \ (Fttuuj * 1 -, *\ d4Kt~itiP qppAX kfit "■Y 'TDD V'Ti. 9^ <9EjJe Goodell of Heber, Utah. She was 80 years of age. In addition to the other relatives, 12 grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren mourn her de mise. The remains were shipped this afternoon to lieber. Utah, for burial. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE POST CARR BABY DEAD. James Carr, ."-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Carr, 11 East Gagnon street, died yesterday after an illness of several weeks. The lad's twin brother died hut six months ago. The funeral will tie held tomorrow after noon from the family residence.