Thanks for helping, but I don't want to see the Try Ubuntu/Install screen.
Then you should download an alternative ISO, such as Linux Mint MATE, Cinnamon. Xfce or KDE (I don't recommend the last for this purpose, but included it for fairness), with the bit version that matches your hardware, on modern computers, 64 bit is faster. When the DVD loads into RAM & the Live session is fired up, just go to the Start Menu & use the OS as though normal. There is an Install link in the upper left resembles a DVD image, though nowhere near as what you describe.
In fact, using the latest Linux Mint install media, is how I perform all of my online transactions, the SSD/HDD's doesn't see the Live OS, since all is running from RAM once loaded, and when I finish, a reboot flushes everything that I do, no trace of anything left behind on the computers. Many Linux experts, as well as at least one US government agency, recommends this practice for security. If any Malware did reside in the session, no way could it infect the drives.
This is precisely why, though slower, it's best to use this method, rather than a bootable Flash drive, which can be written to. A finalized, non-RW DVD provides the most protection. The RW type of DVD's aren't recommended for this unique purpose, though it's OK to use these to test distros on w/out going through a dozen DVD's in finding the distro that's right for you, if that's your intent.
Speaking of Puppy, if you have a 64 bit computer & you want a bootable CD that runs as though shot out of a cannon, then FatDog64 is the fastest Puppy that I've ever laid my hands on & have used it to diagnose hardware on computers that otherwise wouldn't run. Normally hard drive failure or OS corruption is the issue found, especially if all else is working fine. The only caveat is that it's a slow download, so if you have Firefox, and don't have a download manager, add the 100% free Down Them All extension to the browser & choose that option when downloading, it will be received 2 to 3x faster than Chrome, or worse yet, IE. BTW, if you don't already know, Firefox is the default browser for many Linux distros, though not for some Puppy ones. Seamonkey is offered instead, a lighter Firefox, and though Opera was once offered, since they stopped supporting 32 bit versions of their browser (unless they've changed their mind), am not sure of what 2nd browser is offered today, if any.
Lots of information on this site to assist you & you have us as well.
Should you choose FatDog64, get ready for the ride!
Edited by cat1092, 07 September 2015 - 02:03 AM.