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GEI IIP WH À LAME
(o u Rheumatism, Kidney, Liver or Bladder Trouble? II .ache in the back is often kidney trouble. It Is »|y warning: to show you ck of heulth is not clear. Danger Signals. (danger signals are im perious results may be kdney trouble in its worst (eul upon you. of people have testified Bild and immediate effect -Root, the great kidney. j biudder medicine is soon bat it slsnds the highc; arkahle curative effect in ^.distressing cases. If diclne. you should have Lame Back. |tck is only one of many of kidney trouble. Other ving that you may need are, being subject to (L NOTE— You may obtain a sample size bottle of Swamp-Root by cents to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y. This gives you the op o prove the remarkable merit of this medicine. Thev will al or valuable information, containing many of the thousands of gratc i received from men and women who say they found Swamp-Root to be jemedy needed in kidney, liver and bladder troubles. The value and suc Bamp-Root are so well known that our readers are advised to send for |zt* bottle. Address Dr. Kilmer & Co. Binghamton, N. Y. Re sure to ad this offer in the Rulte Daily Post. ■J. -.fc " * )R, DAVIS THESE TRICES TELL THE WHOLE STORY lui Gold Crowns.......S4.O0 ^orcelain Crowns........ S4.no bridge Work, a tooth.....S4.00 s i!ver Fillings ..........S1.00 Hold Fillings........SI .50 UP »II Set of Teeth.......S10.00 1 Défit al Work Guaranteed Per ponallv for Ten Years. 'v Attendant 35-36 Owsley Block PARK AND MAIN. licacl Advice on Blood Troubles Given Free by Expert Authority ^Nothing for Opinion of Your I Own Case. Jrone recognizes the value of j I opinion. This Is the age of spe- j and when we have work of nee to be done, we go to an •in bis line. ■ ago It was realized that med overed too broad n field for any in to master its every branch, the doctor who specialized in i particular branch became the ■ proficient and the most success wonderful success of the great I remedy. 8. 3. 8., is due largely ï fact that it has not been recom k 1 as a cure-all, but strictly for diseases having their origin in a j SUITING IN CANADA IS NOW DWINDLING I) , ont., Nov. 16.—The total of infantry in the Canadian nary forces in October ex it» total number of recruits during the same period by ordiug to figures given out by [Hitary department here today, till wastage was 3.6 iS, being •f 1,017 men disharged in Can j 65 returned to Canada from is for discharge and 1.066 cas overseas. The total number of s secured for overseas service in nadian infantry was 1,750. of 1,045 men were recruited in the States. I 1 j JNERAL IN HELENA. McLean, infant «on of id Mrs. John M. McLean of 109 [ Woolman street, died last evo and the remains were taken to this morning STEVENS FUNERAL. i funeral of Josiah Stevens, who Tuesday night at the age of 49 , was held this afternoon from JJnily home, 149 Missoula avenue. ■ fhaiies Wolfe of the Mountain ^Methodist church officiated. In ! I ; . I I ! • ; j I A BÄYER. E Look Before You Buy Every package and every tablet of gen uine Aspirin bears "TKm /T\ Your Bayer-Tablets Aspirin Tb* t r ad*-«— * 2m 5i2i— JJ 23 SS 1 »TrfSTSbto asm n frequent bladder night, irritation, embarrassing and troubles day and sediment, etc. fjack of control, smarting, uric acid, rheumatism, bloating, may he loss of flesh, sallow complexion. Prevalency of Kidney Disease. Most poor le do not realize the alarming increase and remarkable prevalency of kidney disease. While kidney disorders are among the most common diseases that prevail, they are sometimes the last recognized by patients, who very often content themselves with doctoring the effects, while the original disease may con stantly undermtno the system. Regular medium and large size bot tles at all drug stores. I Don't make any mistake, but re I member the name, Dr. Kilmer's amp-Root, and the address, Bing hieh you will find on j hamton. N. | every bottle. a disordered condition of the blood. For more thun half a century it hae been used with highly satisfactory re sults for Rheumatism, Catarrh, Kc zemn, Herofula, Tatter, and other blood disease«, Our medical director, who la an ex pert on blood and skin diseases, of fers his services without cost to all who wish his aid. You are invited to write him fully about your own indi vidual ca as, and he will gladly give you such directions for treatment us your case requires. You can obtain 8. S. 8. at any drug store. Don't be persuaded to take a substitute. If you wish medical ad vice, address f*hief Medical Adviser, flwift Specific Co, 148-B, Swift Jsrb j oratory', Atlanta, Ga. ternient was in Mount Moriah ceme tery. Mr. Stevens was born in England I and had lived in Butte for 24 years. lie was a monfber of the old Alice 1 band and one of the charter mcm j hors of the Montana State band large delegation ! sieians at the funeral. I Mr. Stevens is survived by six chii ; dren: Mrs. W. H. Morgan, Jack . Ethel, Joe, Minnie and Mildred I The men of Butte can now supifly I their underwear needs at an ex ! tremely low price. The Hennessy store [offers for Saturday's sale a most de sirable collection of men's high grade • union suits in wool, worsted, merino, ; balbriggan and silk mixed, intended j for selling regularly at ?3.50, $4.00, I $4.50, $5.00 to $6.00 and more for only , $2.50 a suit. Manufacturer's sample I lines—that's why.—Adv. BV HUSBAND TIME. When Senator William Hughes of New Jersey was a Judge in Paterson he was presiding at a trial in which a woman who kept a boarding house was trying to establish an alibi for a boarder. The man was accused of a crime committed at 2 o'clock in the morning, and she swore he was home I at 1 o'clock on that morning. Subscribe for the Butte Daily Post. BITUTWINS Tom Stewart, Tom Davis and Lee Mantle Deliver Prin cipal Addresses. The patriotic dinner given last eve ning by the Butte Rotary club was a thoroughly enjoyable affair, not alone •cause of the sterling talks which ere made and the songs that were sung but because of the presence of ladies of Butte and Anaconda and a large delegation of Anaconda Kotari ans. State S< nator Harry Gallwey presided as toastmaster and the prin cipal speakers were Tom Davis of Butte. Attorney T. P. Stewart of Ana •onda and Senator Lee Mantle of Butte. Miss Marguerite Davis and William (Ï. McLellan sang several se lections, accompanied by Miss Mar garet Me Hale. The club rooms were ■ially decorated for the occasion, n entertaining feature of the eve f was the presence of a "Jazz" glee club, composed of local members, who sang several improvised selections during the evening. One of them was: What's the matter with Gallwey? all right "What's the matter with Gallwey? "He's all right. "For he's the boss o the B. A. & P. "He's the fellow for you and for me. "Wha t's the matter with 'Gallwey? "He's ail right." And when Tom 1 avis spoke the >ya sa ng: "Wha t's 1 lie matter Vlth Davis? "He's nil right. "What's the matter with Davis? "He's all right. "He works all the while for the > . M. A. "He works all day without any pay. Whi t's the matter with Davis? "He's all right." Stewart's Talk. Ltorney T. P. Stewart of Am 1 spoke in part as follows: t is splendid to notice he rlcan people have changed in ; mug in the he peopl Thh I that mothers s up their only great brutality of war. •A few months pas United States is fort d inti* ugh, which must ire autocracy and Hohensollerns. former popuiai and that we beautiful Atneri thi i.i the o n filet downfall of militai (1 of the reign of the find now that are popular no n rallied under that hymn which typifies true allegiance to the Stars and Stripes, 'My Country 'Tis of Thee.' "I do not believe that we are bidding our boys farewell forever, and I can resign myself to the gloomy side of situation. Statistics prove to us that England, after three years of strenuous fighting, has lost but 7 per cent of her men in killed and wounded. This is small number. But whether all or nearly all of our boys return to the old homes again we shall know that they fougtô for the greatest cause humanity has ever had at stakn and l>een instrumental in the downfall and destruction of the most contemptible military machine ever devised to covet land and snuff out human lives, irrespec tive of rights of the people." Mr. Davis told stories of the life in Camp Lewis, humorous incidents of the every day life of the camp. One that tickled the audience follows: "The sentry halted a ..-turning sold ici one night with the challenge: " 'Halt, who goes there?' ** 'A friend with a bottle,' was the reply. " 'Halt, friend, and advance the bottle,* the sentry come back." Mr. Davis concluded his talk with the following words: I have been told that we are about of pro-Germanism. 1 don't believe re should be any pro-anything except American. A man is either all American all German. The time has come for a n to be for us or against us. It has been said thnt there is lack of loyalty among the men who consti tute the national army. That is an ab solute falsehood. I don't believe that if a man were to speak disparagingly of the American flag nt Camp I^ewis he would get out of the camp alive. •The man who makes the most com plaints at Camp l^ewls Is the one who has had the least nt home. "The boys at Camp l>ewls are all earnest and sincere. When the time comes for them to take the 'big drink' go to France— they will go like men. "Unless the American troops get there soon the battle will not bo won. But if they do get there soon the Herman people ami the German soldiers will be so sick of the American soldiers that the> will wish they never had seen them.'' Senator Mantle made a most patriotic 8|>eerh. He concluded as follows An American Lafayette. '•It is a grand thing to contemplate what a great asylum this country has been. It is about 14U years ago since the American colonies revolted against the injustice of the mother country. There was at that time a young man who was imbued with the love of liberty and humanity, and he came to the shores of this young nation and offered his serv ices to the immortal Washington. That man was Lafayette. A few days ago a magnificent body of American soldiers marched through the streets of Ixmdon and among those who cheered was King George V, a lineal descendant of the tyrant George III. "And a little later another magnificent body of American troops marched along tlie avenues of Baris, and the French people cheered the flag under which the visiting soldiers marched—the Stars and Stripes. And America France in the person of G ing an American laifayctte. "We must win this war. and there is no doubt but that we are going to do ho. There have been setbacks in Italy. There have been discords in Russia. But out of this will come a clearer atmos phere that will adjust itself. • Kach of us must do his part. A little from each one of us will be a tremendous total in the aggregate. • We must and are *o1ng to take a prominent pert in thi« «Teat «triiesUi. The I'niteti State« of America will make up a new map of Europe. And it will say 10 the world. We want you to have the «ante sort of government we have, a government of the people, for the people and by the people.' "So let us endeavor to live up to our own Ideals; to the splendid ideals which this beautiful flag eymbollrea. And over all God's Mewing endure." I,r. John A. Donovan, president of the Rotary >'lul>. was the Iasi «beaker aad he told what Rotary was trying to accom plish for the good of the world. Persh S7eö/j //? Neölin Soles Protect Health and Purse M uddied crossings and the thin but dangerous film of water on pavements after thaws and showers cause many a cold. Against such colds Neölin Soles protect you because they are waterproof. The ordinary leather sole is not waterproof. After it has once been thoroughly wetted, it becomes spongy and porous, so that it soaks up — literally breathes in — the water and moisture underfoot. Waterproof Neölin Soles protect your health and purse by protecting you from such moisture, from the colds it causes, and from the damage it does to uppers. Shoes soled with waterproof Neölin keep their shape, look well, and last longer. And Neölin Soles themselves wear from two to six times as long as ordinary leather and cost no more. They are more comfort able because they are more flexible. New shoes soled with them need no breaking in. When you do your fall and winter buy n ing be sure to do what eight million Americans have already done—get shoes with Neölin Soles. And if you have a pair of shoes in need of re-soling, have it done with Neölin Soles. You can get them on men's, women's and children's shoes—in black, white, or tan— and the genuine always bears the brand Neölin. Mark that mark — stamp it on your memory — Heölin The Goodyear Tire & Rubber Company Akron, Ohio Leather soles are stiff— Neölin Soles are comfort able. Leather soles slip — Neölin Soles grip, yet they can not scratch fine floors and furniture. Leather soles soak up water — Neölin Soles are water proof. Rubber soles stretch— Neölin Soles hold their shape. Rubber soles tear loose — Neölin Soles stick tight. Rubber soles crack— Neölin Soles will not .crack. Rubber soles are heavy— Neölin Soles are light. These Merchants Sell Neôlin-Soled Shoes Gamer Shoe Co., 113 North Main. Hennesay Co., Main and Granita. Hubert Shoe Co., 51 Weet Park. Kumfort Shoe Co., 16 West Park. Mutch A Young, 900 Talbot avenue. T. J Bennett Co., Harrison avenue. Frank Boucher, 37 Weet Park. Jacob Brinig, 53 East Park. Tha Toggery, 27 West Park. Broadway Shoe Co., 38 North Main. George Broughton A Son, 737 E. Park. D. J. Charles, 905 East Front. te. M. J. Connell Co. t Main and Gi Economy Shoe Co., 39 West Park. Palace Store 24 East Park. Rask Bros., 303 East Park. Red Boot Shoe Co., 26 North Main. Symons Dry Goods Co., Phoenix block Walkerville Com. Co., 1600 N. Main. Walk-Over Shoe Co., 46 West Park. Keene Shoe Co., 43 East Park. Wein's Clothing Store, 35 East Parlfa These Repairmen Re~Sole Shoes with Neolin Corgiat, Antone, 13 8melter, Meader- I Hakka, Andrew, 18 North Dakota, villa. ' Hennessy Co., ropair department. Hessa, George, 2123 Oak, McQueen addition. Jonick, Jack, 1637 Harrison avenue. MeManua, Hugh, 319 South Arizona. Manning, Asarias, 1015 Talbot avenue. j Rosenfield, William, 551 South Arison« Egolin, Leonard, 738 West Park. Farrell, Joseph, 947 North Main. Giorgevioh, Michael, 203 East Park. Gissel, Georga, 1721 Harrison avenu Neighbor, Jouis, 1515*/^ North Main, Walkerville. Nelson, A. P., 423 North Main. O'Rourke Shoe Co., 25 North Wyoming. I Saare, C. E., i/ 2 North Montana. I Stroms, Werner, 419*/2 South Arizona Symons Dry Goods Co., repair departs ment. 1 hese Shoe Dealers Anaconda, Mont. Copper City Commercial Co., Main and Commercis* Fitzgeralc A • ».» W 1 25 bast Perk. Goodfriend Clothing Co., 113-115 East Park. A. M. McIntyre, 219 East Park. O. K. Store, 211 East Park. J. C. Penny Co., 416-418 East Park. J. H. Strain A Co., 221-223 East Park. SHOE REPAIR MEN. Anaconda Shoe Shop, 8 Main. Klein's Goodyear Shoe Shop East Park. Braniset A Diehl, 701 East Third. 13'/a (Tear Out and Preserve These Lists) rieolin Soles TSAOS MANX MM U. •. PAT. OFT. Better than Leather CHILE MAY BALK AT NITRATE PURCHASING PLAN Santiago. Chile, Nov. 16. Thengreo \ MCAK-UP-A-COLD Fr&KZd nient drawn up by the entente na tions for the purchase of Chilean nitrate through a single buyer and fixing the price of the product at 12 shillings per ton is being actively dis cussed by the i'hilean press and publie. It is considered probable that the Chilean congress will pass a law pro viding that nitrate shall he sold only through the medium of the govern ment. TEMPLE BN AI ISRAEL. Reguar Friday evening services at . Temple IS'nai Israel at 8 o'clock. The topic of Rabbi Levin's sermon this week will be "Sweet Are the Uses of Adversity." A tordial welcome to vis itors. SuDerfluous Hair îkül TWorSkUM 1 eoeh padiit«. ï j ; j ! GIRLS FORBIDDEN WEAR MIDDY BLOUSE OF NAVY Boston, Mass., Nov. 7 5.— Agents oi the department of justice stationed al the navy yard have sent out a warn ing that hereafter girls would have to refrain from wearing any part of tho regulation uniform of the navy. Tho young women who have a right to wear any part of the uniform are connected with the naval reserves in the capacity of yeomen.