ADOLPH ZULSON, Presents—
-.t - • »
■ iL < ✓ *<. . -Is
V<. ' <"
,,,"* ^; c<.%- . ♦ '
- w V"'- ' -
$■ • > y ' ■*/"** y é '**
' r t h
" Here Comes the Bride "
A day previous he was planning his wedding with the "prettiest girl in the world." And now,
the woman he was marrying WAS as hoinely as a scare-crow.
But what about ' the prettiest girl in the world?" Was she sitting by and swallowing it all? Sho
was net. Most emphatically—N0! .
There's no telling what a deuce of a fix money can lead us Into when we need it bad. Frederick
Tile certainly must have needed it to marry this woman. By all means see this comedy.
Jolm Barrvmore, at present creating a sensa
tion by Iiis acting in Tolstoi's ''Redemption." at
the Plymouth theatre. New York, is the star in
"Here Comes the Bride." Burrymore is one of
the screen's greatest comedians as he is one of
the legitimate's best dramatic actors.
Tffe story is from the famous play of the same
name by Mas Marcin and Roy Atwoll. The play
had a long and successful run at the George M.
Cohan theatre in New York.
Fritz» Garcia Orchestra. & f eveni ° gs
Also Burton Holmes Travelog
War Tax Paid
RESOLVES ABOUT IT
Members Don't Express Formal
Opinion About Leslie's Call,
but Favor Stanton.
While it was the sentiment of the
members of the Cascade county bar as
sociation that Judge J. B. Leslie well
deserves the high honor that the state
legislature has paid him in calling him
to the supreme bench in the bill that
provides for the increase in the mem
bership of the b^nch there was evident
also among the members at the banquet
and social gathering last night in Hotel
Rainbow a feeling that they would
prefer to have him continue the long
and friendly relation that has grown up
between him and the constituency he so
ably serves as a judge of the eighth
district. And so the members permitted
what some might cal! a selfish love to
COMING TO THE
Its a Wonder
dictate that they leave to the judge
and the legislature the question of
whether he accepts the call with a hint
that they would be happier if he con
tinued to serve here where he is prac
tically out of politics because his sup
porters here know no party. Those who
expressed their opinion on the matter
stated that the splendid reputation
Judge Leslie has made by his quarter
of a century on the bench and the act
of the legislature conferring on him the
high honor of the call leave little to be
desired in recognition of his worth.
But the members of the association
also recognized the fact that they were
facing an apparent condition and so they
did pass a resolution that went to the
point of taking car# of a vacancy in the
event that the judge decided to accept
the call to the supreme bench. They
vofed a resolution directing the sec
retary of the bar association to advise
Governor S. V. Stewart that it was the
wish of the bar association, if Judge
Leslie goes to the higher court, that
John W. Stanton be appointed judge of
the district court for this district.
That Is Report of William Stem,
Business Man of That City
on Visit Here.
That Fargo, North Dakota, is well
pleased with the commission form of
government and would not think of going
back to the old form of ward aldermen
and a city council is the statement of
William Stern, son of Mayor Stern of
Fargo, who was in the city this week
to attend the wedding of his cousin,
Miss Alice Wertheim, to Richard S.
Goldman, of San Francisco. Mr. Stern
says that the position of the people of
Fargo, as concerns the commission form
of government, does not rest on belief
but is firmly imbedded on an experience
of six years of successful operation of
the commission form during which Fargo
has been going forward along business
lines, freed from the petty bickerings
of the small town politician.
Fargo has made probably the greatest
stride in street paving of any city in
the northwest since it adopted the com
mission form of government and it has
a total of public improvements in the
various lines equalled by few cities of
its size. Mr. Stern says that taxpayers
have been entirely satisfied by their
experience with the commission form of
government and would not think of
abandoning it now.
TRAINMEN GET GREAT
CROWD AT THEIR BALL
"An unqualified success" was the term
most generally used last night in describ
ing the Trainmen's dance, given under
the auspices of the Brotherhood of Rail
way Trainmen and held in the auditorium
of the Masonic temple. The grand march
was led by Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Sheets,
after which a program of dancing was
continued until 2 in the morning.
The success of the dance was due to a
combination of effort on the part of a
committee that attended to arrangements
during a period of over a month and the
determination of the order to make its
annual social event one second in im
portance to no other similar function
during the present season. Last week
it was announced by Secretary P. E.
Lamerc that no effort had been spared
to feature the dance in a wav that would
give a full measure of enjoyment to the
trainmen, their families and friends, and
the success with which it was staged
last night gave evidence as to how well
the plans had been worked out.
A man there was whose mood was gay.
The time seemed never out of joint
Until he chanced to sit one day
On an interrogation point
on Our Sweet-Toned Kimball
1— TO 11
For a Limited Engagement Only—
STARTING RIGHT NOW !
The beautiful young star seldom has been seen to
such -«advantage as in this story of love, heroism
and supreme sacrifice.
ALSO—"TO THE RAINBOW" —Bruce Scenic.
AND "RUSTLING FOR HEALTH"— Harold
"GREAT FALLS BEST MOTION PICTURE PLAY HOUSE"
Larry G. Holden Says the Man
ufacturers Await Next
Larry G. Holden, eastern wool buyer
who has been making Great Pails fre
quently each season, is in the city for
a few days while en route to Arizona.
When asked what the outlook in wool
was for the 1019 season, Mr. Holden re
plied it was now principally up to the
government as the manufacturers were
awaiting action by the government. J)ur
ing the war the government controlled
the wool situation pretty thoroly.
Outside of this Mr. Holden said he
could say. very little except prospects
looked fairly good. He stated the nuld
winter will have its effect ou wool as
it is better for tho sheep and wool may
be of better quality.
Beca-ise of the tremendous demand
for woolens Mr. Holden says the price
will remain about where it is, and be
does not look for any reduction this
year at alL Manufacturers expect to ex
perience very little difficulty in placing
all the woolen cloths they can make
upon the market at good prices. This is
due mainly to the war-time conditions
which are now eased. The government
used so much wool in the manufacture
of uniforms that the general public, as
will be recalled by practically everyone,
had to be content with mixtures of cot
ton and wool.
Mr. Holden is not in Great Falls on
business. He saya he was simply en
root» to Arizona and dropped off here
for a social visit. He is not on a wool
buying trip just at present.
Bellows enclosed in an electric flash
light by a Connecticut inventor auto
matically cut off the current a m mute
after it has been switched on to save
exhausting the battery.
WANT LOCAL FOLKS
TO ATTEND SESSION
Minneapolis Associated Ad Clubs
Will Conduct a Big
Minneapolis advertsing men want rep
resentatives from Great Falls at their
Iietter Business convention which is to
be conducted under the auspices of the
Associated Advertising clubs of Minne
apolis March 19 and 20. The local com
mercial club is in receipt of a commu
nication announcing the sessions and
asking that delegates be sent to attend.
The convention will be a general busi
ness affair and not for advertising work
or the discussion of advertising, except
that this might be one small part of the
program as a whole. Business jroblems
which affect all businessmen will be the
principal matters to be talked orer.
During the convention there -'»ill also
be a side meeting of presidents and sec
retaries of commercial clubs and cham
bers of commerce. Problems of the re
adjustment period as they affect the
Ninth federal reserve district will be
taken up and there will be a school of
instruction for commercial club secre
ASK YOUR NEIGHBOR
It lvas been said that there is now
hardly a city, town or village in this
country wherein some woman does not
reside who has found health in that good
old-fashioned remedy. Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable compound. Therefore,
if you arc suffering from some ailment,
and hardly know what to do for it, and
have tried other remedies without help,
ask your neighbor if she has ever used
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
If she herself has never had the need
for it., undoubtedly she knows others who
were just in your_condition and who have
been restored to health by its use. —Adv.
xml | txt