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'After every meal KLEYS The eoody that is beneficial to teeth, and stomach is best for children. WRIGLEYS is helpful to all ages. It,massages and strengthens the gums, keeps teeth clean and breath sweet, aids appetite and digestion. The Flavor Lasts MtrV Ç. WRIGLEYS JUICY FRUIT CHEWING GUM Interfere With iness—Trade Orbnt Fine. Conditions and the population of the of Canada, passenger I j»ery satisfactory, ac & Elworthy, general jr the Canadian Pa np*ny, with heed y polis, Minn., who is Elworthy Is David Bertie, the agent from the .worthy says: good, in fact ahead year ago. There is 1 business. In ad nment business, on Orient. The busi is showing a steady accompanied Mr. El collector of pictures. of ail the pas the various offices d today has a large pictures of the pas the different offices e has dealings. The ETHINC to school .eeps me om getting that tired feeling ■fàbôày: PASTIES ational I t Saver I tomorrow' for Great I er court, which REARGUMENT OF THE ANTITRUST CASE OF SHOE MACHINERY CO. Washington, Oct. 8 .—The supreme court decided today to expedite the government's anti-trust suit against ttite I'nited Shoe Machinery company and fixed Jan. 7 for rehearing argu ments. The suit was dismissed by the low held the company blameless. The government appealed to the supreme court, which heard arguments last March and later or dered the case reargued at the present term. HOW PARCELS CAM BE SENT SIMMIES Red Cross Chapter Issues Di rections on Mailing Packages. So many requests fur Information re qardins the sending of packages 'to the boys in Fram e" are being received at the Minneapolis chapter of the American Red Fross that Miss Anna Torkelaon. executive secretary of the chapter, has obtained tho following di rections for the shipment of packages abroad: For soldiers fighting tinder the American flag a 20-poond limit on packages, mailing rate 12 cents per pound. A limit of S4 Inches is placed on the slxe of the package (this In cludes length and breadth). Package may be sent without declaring "ontents and ht exempt from custom duty. It should lie carefully addressed, giving the name, first, then the company or unit of the force«, and last. "American Expeditionary Forces in France." For packages to American soldici fighting under the lirltish or French flags: Rise of package the same its above. An 11 -pound limit at 12 cents a pound The contents must be spe clflcally declared on the outside of the package. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE POST "II GOT FAITH IN BUTTE BOYS," BE SITS City Clerk Treacy Has Always Said They "Will Show Up at the Victory." Charles Treacy, city clerk and mem ber of the city exemption board, is one Butte man who has always refused to believe "stories" about Butte men and their alleged bad beha\ ior. Also, he has never believed that there is "serious" situation in Butte, where so many slackers have been reported "We are going to get plenty of men to make up our quota in Camp Lewis," said the city clerk today. "You will find that at the final roll call Butte checks in with the required number of men. and they will be men that we won't need to be ashamed of either. And I'll venture to say that when tory is cinched over there across the Atlantic there will be some Butte boy; —boys who have been run down and roasted by the critics of their home town—who will be in at the final ac counting." Treacy is the original optimist. When stories came from Tacoma that the Butte contingent was rated as a "bad lot" and that they had to be lined up in front of soldiers and sep arated from multitudinous guns and much booze, he steadily refused to be lieve the reports, but investigated him self. letters he has received from many men in the contingent prove his contention, that the story of the Butte contingent was as much an exaggera tion as it was untruth. Corega Holds False Teeth . Firmly in Mouth '• It Prevents Sore Gums. Gums shrink or swell and Fiâtes be come loose, which 'is no fault of the Dentist. An application of COREGA sifted evenly on the Dental Plate re lieves these conditions. It holds the Plate firmly and comfortably In posi tion. Also promotes mouth hygiene. 25c at drug stores and dental supply houses. Your druggist ran get It from his wholesaler. Free samples from Corega Chemical Co.. Cleveland, Ohio. BUTTE SMBIPTS Need Athletic Equipment to Hold Own Against Other Men at Camp. Hutto men in Camp Lewis, called a ery fine bunch" by one of their of ficers. Lieut. J. K. Schuster, are going » make a bid for athletic honors of the imp this winter if the Hutte people ill just get behind them and help them get equipment. Sacrificing their chances to earn good wages by going into the army, the Hutte boys e wondering If the "folks at home" e willing to contribute a few « < nts eh toward their recreation The Hutte men want baseballs, gloves, bats and a mask, a basketball nd any other athletic equipment, such s a medicine ball or dumb bells, that /ill come handy this winter. Lieu enant Schuster, who will have charge f the athletic activities of the Hutto •n, has written to M follows: "Ah I have a bun« r my company ite a bit of time ve no equipment Main h of the Hutte ! tie qht I ould rite to If ould nge to have some athletic cqi it sent to them Several of boys told me that you would be s take the matter up for them. Numerous other towns are sending equipment, and l know that Hutte \ spend. Any athletic goods, such baseballs, gloves, a mask, basketball and other things in that line, will be •atly appreciated. Some matter also would be very fim in charge of the athletic work a want them to come out ahead in competitions. "The Hutte men are a fine bunch 1 certainly am proud t. » be an of working with them. - ' Lieutenant Schuster is an offic« Company 35, 166th depot brigade ading I am Granville Stuart and David B. Weaver, Gold Discover ers, Meet. When Granville Stuart and David B. Weaver shook hands at the dedica tion of the monument erected to the memory of Capt. James H. Mills, Mon tana's first newspaper editor, at (»old Creek Saturday, history was written, for the two men are the lone survivors of the prospecting parties that dis covered the first placer gold mines in Montana. J 41 all the histories of discoveries of gold mines of North and South Amert&t there Is rto record of two men living a half century after they assisted in making the discoveries. Granville Stuart is ttie lone sur vor of the party of four prospectors ho made the first gold discovery und David B. Weaver is the lone survivor of tiie fifth i lacer mine discovery made in Yellowstone valley in eastern Mon tana in 1864. Mr. Weaver is now living in Saxton. Pm., with relatives. Ho recently « ame to Montana to take part in the reunion of the pioneers' society of the Treas ure state, which took place a month ago in Liv iii ston, and he will return homo after taking part in the proaching 53d anniversary of the proaching 53d anniversary of the founding of Yellowstone City in 1864, the first white settlement in the ' low stone valley. He will be one of the speakers it the celebration. The records show that there were five placer gold discoveries in Mon tana in five widely separated mining camps between 1858 and 1864. The first i lacer gold discovered in Montana was on Gold creek, on May 2, 1858, by Granville Stuart, James Stuart, Thomas Adams and Reece Anderson. Tho next, or second discovery, was on Grasshopper creek, t>etween Aug. 1. and 29, 1862, by John White, William Gibson. John McGarvin, Col onel McLean, Root. David and Dance. The next, or third placer discovery, was at Alder Gulch. May 26, 1863, by William Fairweather, I^ewis Simons. Thomas Coover, Barney Hughes and Henry Edger, who died in 1910, the last survivor of the discoveries of Al der Gulch. The fourth discovery of placer mines was at Last Chance Bar, or creek, on July 15. 1864, by John Cowan, John Crab, D. J. Miller and Reginald Stan ley. the last survivor of the party, and who died in England in the fall of 1914. The fifth placer mine discovered was in tfoe Yellowstone valley, where gold was found in paying quantities by David R. Shorthill, David B. Weaver and Frank Garrett, on Aug. 30. 1864. U. S. SOLDIERS WILL HAVEJTHEIR TURKEY Chicago, Oct. 8 .—That United States soldiers and sailors now in service are not to miss their Thanksgiving turkey dinner is evidenced by an announce ment today that Chicago poultry com mission men will make bids on 1 , 000,000 pound* of the birds that will be required to feed the army at home and in the Philippines. A consignment of 154,000 pounds of turkey is said to be already on the way to the soldiers in France. HOME GUARDS ARE 0RDERED_0UT IN N. C. Raleigh, N. C.. Oct. 8 .—The Raleigh home guard, a newly organized mili tary company made up principally of business and professional men. has been ordered out by Governor Bickett to protect Karl Neville, a negro, who went on trial today on a charge of criminal assault. Two unsuccessful attempts were made by mobs two weeks ago to lynch the negro. LAST SHOW 9:30 FEATURE AT 10:00 MARY PICKFORD -IN "REBECCA OF SUNNYBROOK FARM "EMPHATICALLY and UNQUALIFIEDLY the Best Picture Ever Shown in Butte" (From Saturday "Post") "The above statement is proven, I believe, by the capacity crowds yesterday; and I will add that 'Rebecca of Sunnybrook Farm' is UNCONDITION ALLY the best picture from all angles ever shown in Butte!" — C. S. JENSEN. riUTO This will be Butte's most talked-of Film! ii:u!::!!iiiiliiiltiililiiiiiiiill!liniilllililllllllllllllllllllllfllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllw: COWLEY DF CRUT FILLS IS m Program Complete for the K. of C. Celebration on October 12. Columbus day committee completed the following program for public ob servance of the 425th anniversary of the landing of Columbus. A general celebration for all the public of Butte will take place at the high school audi torium Friday evening at 8 o'clock under auspices of Butte Council No. 66 S, Knights of Columbus. A cordial invitation is extended to all. The program is to be a very high class literary and musical program with the Hon. Stephen J. Cowley, the noted orator, scholar and lawyer of Great Falls, to deliver the principal address, on 'Patriotism. The program is as follows: Welcome by Grand Knight William iCORNS that's ne mm rat you It's NOT a drastic salve- NOT s com mon ethereal liquid upon getting a genuine Cut a piece of piaster the sise of your corn. apply It to the painful offender and leave it there three nights successively. The first touch of Oro-Fino ends your suffering, and it's guaranteed to root out the core of the corn painlessly ; if it does not. go to the drug store you bought it at and get your mo :ey heck. 25c at ell druggists New- -V° P™« B"«*- _ . McMaho Ch**rij.'i ■ Mr. J. A. Yoest. Remarks by M. bia the Gem of th ances Harte Park; Audience. I y or William H. Ma Vocal solo. "What's in the Air To day" « Eden), Mrs. Frances Harte Parks. Musical number, "America Loves You Like a Mother.' piano, violin, cello. Vocal solo, (a) Two Grenadiers, Schumann; (b> My Own I nited States (Stange), by Mr. J. A. Yoest. Address, Patriotism. Hon. Stephen J. Cowley. Vocal solo, (a) Call me- No More (Cadmus! ; <b) "The Fields o' Bally < lore" (Maley), Mrs. Frances Harte Parks. Musical number. "Your a Grand (»Id Flag." piano, violin, cello. Vocal solo, selected, Mr. J. A. Yoest. * 'losing. "Star Spangled Banner." Mrs. Frances Harte Parks. Mr. J A. Yoest and audience. Miss Mina Bennetts, piano. LEARN TO READ, WRITE AND SPEAK SPANISH Spanish is taught in a practical way in Butte Business College, by a "na tive" Spaniard. The sunny lands of South America and Mexico, with their undeveloped re sources. hold splendid opportunities for one who knows the language. It is now possible for you to learn Spanish in a very short time and at a small expense. Classes are now being organised at Butte Business College. Owsley block. Telephone 1240 or call for information. Fail term in all de partments of the college jus* starting. Day and night sessions.—Ad\. NOTED BRITISH MASON IS DEAD IN LONDON Ijondon, Oct. 8 .—Sir Edward I«etch worth, grand secretary of English Free Masons, died in London today. He was 84 years old. J VERDICT FOR PLAINTIFF. The suit of James H. Baldwin against J. R. Silver, which was com menced before Judge John V. Dwyer Friday morning, was concluded Satur day evening, when a verdict was ren dered in favor of the plaintiff for ?450, due for attorney fees. NAVAL AND MARINE SCOUTS TAKE OATH More Than 300 Boys Meet or Cinder Track at the School of Mines. More than 300 Naval and Marin* Scouts yesterday morning took the oath of allegiance i**fore their officers **r. the cinder track near the Sctn>ol of Mines. <« (though the arrival of Secre tary McAdoo kept business men away ftom the meeting and forced instruc tors and organizers to take the lead in administering the pledge. Following their subscription to the pledge, the boys drilled in preparation for the afternoon parade, when they marched in honor of the drafted men. A few of the boys had obtained uni forms. One youngster beat time on a drum for his company in the afternoon parade and three buglers appeared in the line of march Many of the boys will at once pur chase uniforms and will begin active drilling with Sergeant Speer and Lieu tenant Thiesen. the organizers of the movement in Butte. It is planned to arrange for a headquarters for the boys within the next week. Before spring the Naval and Marine Scouts are expected to be organized sufficiently in Rutte to petition for government equipment. The equip nient will consist of boats and tenting to take care of work of the boys away from home. The boys will be given approximately the same training as that received by marine and navy re cruits. While the boys in the scout orders have no military duty to perform, they obtain the benefit of military training. The Naval and Marine Scouts am sponsored by the chief navy and ma rine officers of the United States. RelyOnCuticura ToClearPimples Sou ate. Olllaul as nd SOc.