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Great Falls Daily Tribune
First iMue of Dally Tribune. May 16, 1887. Published every day In the year at Qr«»t Fall«, Montana, by The Tribune (lncor porated). Entered a: the Great Falls poatotfloe a* second-class matter. SUBSCRIPTION RATES HT CARRIER IN CIT*. Dally and Sunday, 1 year.... — — •• •-•?•„ Dally and Sunday, 6 month» •- — " • 'Cj, Daily and Sunday, S month» Daily and Sunday, le»» than three month», per month — — "*U « BX MAIL—POSTAGE PAID W ®' ** 1« S and > Zone and part ot * Zone within Montana» M Daily and Sunday, 1 year.. ~*S'« Dally and Sunday, I month» •—"•""■J»'«» Daily and Sunday. S month» .«••••••*' Dally and Sunday, le»» than three month», per u-onth■ "1. - Sunday only, 1 year ' BY MAIL—POSTAGE PAID IN V. »• part of 4 Zone outiW« of Montana and 6, 6, Î and 8 Zone»« Dally and Sunday, 1 year — — — " M Daily and Sunday, 6 month»....— ■ Daliy and Sunday, S month» Ii.« Daily and Sunday, le»» than • montn» per month V Sunday only, one year, outwde oi Montana and in Canada *" • The United States government now re quires that all daily and Sunday paper» be paid In advance. Subscriptions tüe£" fore cannjt be started until a payna for some period has been made. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS. The Associated Press Is exclusively en tltled to the use for re-publication o» an news dispatches credited to It or n otherwise credited In this paper, and a local news published herein. _____ All persons sending manuscript copy to Tho Tribune should enclose stamp « Its return la desired In case it 1» consta ta unavailable. . ,, Foreign Advertising Representative. Benjamin it Kentnor Co.. 226 Fifth■ . «nue. New York City; Mailer'» Building. Chicago. n eis mues will •Special to The Daily Tribune. Harlem, July 24.—The annual picnic for the boys and girls of the various agricultural clubs in the county will be held this year for three days in the canyon at the Mission in the Little Rockies. The dates are August 1-, l.j and 14. Countv Agent Thorfinnson and Club Leader Glen C. Smith are now making arrangements for the picnic and trying to get in touch with all those who Intend to take in the pieTiie. T. M. Everett and F. B. Polley, members of the executive board of the farm bureau, are in charge of the trans portation and are arranging with the car owners of Harlem to take children out to tho Mission and bring them back again. The Misses Heidner of Crookshanks will plan the menu for the camp and Messrs Thorfinnson and Smith wiU select the camp and have general charge of the arrangements. It is expected that Raymond Baldwin will have charge of cooking and will show the boys and gins how the mess problem was handled in the army. Arrangements are being made to ac commodate about a hundred boys and girls and those will be selected to go who have made the best showing in their club work in the different clubs which have been inaugurated in the county. It is planned to have a camp nurse if some one can be found who will give their services for that occasion. A large number of boys and girls from Tarions parts of the county who were eligible to attend the picnic in the Bear Paws last year have pleasant recollec tions of that happy event and are look ing forward to this picnic with greater anticipation than ever. Arrangements are being made to hoid the county fair in Chinook this year on November 18, at which time the pure bred livestock club members will ex hibit the calves and pigs they are rais ing this summer and prizes will be given to those who have made the greatest gains. The animals will then be sold nt auction and the proceeds will go to pay off the notes the boys and girls cave for the animals and the profit will go to the children who rais ed them. The other clubs, such as the garden clubs and canning clubs will have exhibits also. About the first of August a trip is being planned for the members of the purebred pig and calf clubs to the J. G. Gronk stock farm near Coburg. Mr. Cronk has extended an invitation to Messrs Thorfinnson and Smith to bring the members of the two clubs down there for a whole day and they will upend their time receiving hints from Mr. Cronk on Ihe care of livestock, in specting his stock farm and well bred livestock and have practice in stock judging. Mr. Cronk is one of the best breeders in the state and it will be a great treat to the youngsters to have the opportunity to get direct informa tion from a man who has made a suc cess in the business. Alberta Men Go to Dakota Harvest Fields Special to The Daily Tribune. Chester, July 25.—Several cars of men passed thru here yesterday from Taber and Foremost, Alta., upon their way to the Red River valley iu North Dakota to work in the harvest fields. They report that their section of Can ada seems to be just as dry as this sec tion of the country. Chester Stock Being Sent to Reservation Special to The Daily Tribune. Chester, July 25.— Jake E'.ecker, the well known cow man of the Marias river country, is loading 2'HJ head of mixed stock cattle today to be shipped to Browning to be placed upon lands that he recently leased upon the headwaters of Milk river upon til«' Blackfeet reser vation. This will enable Mr. Becker to handle his beef cattle and cows and calves at his home ranch upon the Ma rias for the fall and winter. SOME CHESTER WHEAT FIELDS PRODUCING FOUR TO TEN BUSHELS TO ACRE Special to The Daily Tribune. Chester, July 25.—James H. Good man is cutting his winter wheat upon the Jake Wehr and Waiter Burton places near town, and patches in the Wehr fields will make from 10 to 12 bushels per acre, but upon an average will go about six busheis per acre. The Burton place will average about four bushels. PATRICK CUDAHY DIES Milwaukee, July 25—Patrick Cudaby, president of the Cudahy Packing com pany, Cudahy, Wis., died suddenly this afternoon from an apoplectic stroke, i HI PUT HIES III EFFEST MS MIL TO STUTE Helena, July 25.—Railroads in Mon tana have failed to put into effect the lower rate on stock shipments promised by the railroad administration at Wash ington as a means of meeting the drouth situation by moving stock to pasture in other states, according to Secretary E. A. Phillips of the state livestock com mission. „ „ Appeal to Governor S. \. Stewart for aid in bringing an announcement from the roads was made this morning by a committee composed of Chancellor Ed ward C. Elliott of the state university, President Alfred Atkinson of the state agricultural college. George M. Rommell, of the federal board of animal industry, F. S. Coole v of the agricultural college, C. N. Arnett of Bozeman, and Mr. Phil lips. The governor promised immediate action from his office and both he and the committee have communicated with Washington authorities. A rate of a fare and a third for stock shipped to other states for pasture and back to Montana was declared by the federal railroad administration. Genou Women Thrown From Buggy Into a Barbed Wire Fence Special to The Daily Tribune. (ïenou, July 25.—Mrs. W. W. Collins and daughters, Iiuby and Zelma figured in an exciting adventure last Sunday while driving home from church. The horse became frightened and ran off the grade, throwing all three from the buggy into the wire fence. Mrs. Collins and Miss Ruby escaped with a few minor bruises, but Zelma was severely cut with the wire, necessitating the taking of a tew stitches. This is the second accident the Misses G«llitis have had recently. Passenger Traffic on N. P. Shows Increase Special to The Daily Tribune. Butte, July 25.—A heavy increase in the number of passengers carried on the Northern Pacific was reported by A. V. Brown, general superintendent of the line, who -tfas in Butte Tuesday from Livingston in connection with the special meeting regarding the opening of Ari zona street thru the property of the company. Mr. Brown stated that the Yellowstone and Glacier National park are the main drawing cards and attributes this to the fact that many persons who formerly spent their summers abroad are seizing the opportunity to learn something about their own country. The road is also doing a heavy busi ness with cattle and horses as a result of the drouth in the state. The bulk of the horses are going to the Dakotas and Slinnesota, but the cattle are being rout ed directly thru to Chicago. Requisition Issued for Teton Man Wanted for Desertion of Family Helena, July 25.—Governor S. V. Stewart has signed requisition papers for Nels Vingom of Teton county, who has been apprehended in Seattle on a charge of having deserted his wife and three children. Big Hole Basin Said to Be the Greenest Section in Montana Special to The Daily Tribune. Butte, July 25.—The Big Hole Basin is the greatest spot in Montana right now, according to rancners and sheep men who have been in Butte from Beav erhead county. The ranchers in that re gion are conducting a whirlwind haying season and expect to have the big task completed by Aug. 10. Everybody is working a full crew. There has been little trouble securing competent help, and weather conditions have permitted little trouble securing competent help and weather conditions have permitted them to go ahead unretarded. At present 150 stacks of hay containing 150 tons each are being built every 24 hours, accord ing to reports, and the quality of the hay is said to be unsurpassed. There are some places where the ordinary crop of -wild hay will not lie cut, but it is thought 80 per cent of the crop will be realized, which is considered an average. This is said to have bem an ideal year for the growing of wild hay for those who had the water, and in some places farmers claim they will cut 20 per cent more hay than they ever did. Very few Big Hole Basin farmers contemplate feeding steers this year. They expect to sell their hay for the feeding of stock cattle and sheep, and the hay is bringing them from $18 to $20 per ton. COMPANY FORMED TO DTAL IN FEED AT LEWIST0WN Special to The Daily Tribune. Lewistown, July 25.—Articles of in corporation of the 1'. F. Brown com pany were filed here yesterday, the con cern being formed to carry on a whole sale -hay and grain business in Lewis town. The company is capitalized for $100,000, the directors being T. C. Sher man, C. M. Carroll, M. Stewart," H. C. Winters and P. F. Brown. GERMAN ASSEMBLYMEN URGE FREE TRADE POLICY Basle, July 25.—A dispatch from Wei mar says that the German national as sembly Thursday discussed an interpel lation on the economic policy. Seceral of the speakers demanded the adoption of free trade, with the view of curbing monopolies and improving German ex change. I NEW CLUBHOUSE TO BE OPENED WITH A DANCE Special to The Daily Tribune. Lewistown, July 25.—Arrangements have been completed for an informal dance nt the new clubhouse of the Lew istown Country club, to take place to morrow night. The handsome building, while not quite finished, is far enough along for this purpose. SPECIAL TRAIN CARRIES STOCK TO PASTURES Special to The Daily Tribune. Missoula. July 25.—A special stock train, the first of those designed to car ry Montana stock from the burned pas tures of the Treasure state to greener field* in the middle west, Mt here last evening. The train was scheduled to muke stops at Helena, Billings and Miles City. SUITABLE. "So your daddy's got a new set of false teeth, has he? What's he going to do with his old ones?" "Oh, I expect mummy ,will cut them down for me later oa." eastern tendebfoot m BROUS III «LE Special to The Daily Tribune. Livingston, July 25.—Sidney Smith, son of a New York millionaire, was brought to Livingston yesterday suffer from a broken ankle, received while rid ing a bucking broncho at the ranch of the Hill-McCeUand Oattle corporation near Goat Mountain in the Shields val ley. Smith is not badly injured and the fracture of his ankle is said not to be serious. The scion of the wealthy New York family, who is a sophomore at Yale university, came to Livingson from the east to get a touch of western life. His father is a friend of W'alter J. Hill, of the Hill-McClelland Cattle corpora tion and was at one time associated with Mr. Hill's father, the late J. J. Hill. Smith showed his gameness and the bull-dog spirit of his alma mater for he was bucked off a wild broncho fire successive times before he quit. Each time he was thrown, young Smith got up. dusted his chaps and his big Carls bad chapeau, and climbed on again. The fifth time he was thrown his ankle was broken and he was severely bruised. It is related that when Smith arrived at the cattle ranch ft few days ago some of the western cowboys were inclined to chaff him. One story is to the ef fect that the young college man paid $50 to join a non-existing cowboys' un ion. Whether these stories are true or not. Smith today has the respect and admiration of every buckeroo in the Goat mountain country and quite inci dentally young Sidney Smith has the greatest respect for the big iron gray "bronk" that ditched him. Cutts Soon to Go to Utah for Six Months Special to The Daily Tribune. Butte. July 25.—Capt. William Cutts and" family will leave Butte Aug. 1 for Salt Lake City, where the captain will be assocciated with the Universal Theater company. Captain Cutts expects to be gone at least six months in connection with the construction work for the thea ter. War Camp Service to Improve Butte Morals Special to The Daily Tribune. Butte, July 25.—For the purpose of improving moral and industrial condi tions in Butte, L. I'. Bunker of the war camp community service will establish permanent headquarters here. He will "help Butte help itself," and strive to secure better moral and industrial con ditions, health and welfare. Te will also endeavor to assist discharged soldiers and other service men. GO TO GLACIER PARK FOR A WEEK'S VISIT Special to The Daily Tribune. Conrad, July 24.—Mrs. W. C. Norem and her two guests. Gladys Plath and Miss Norem, have left for a week's visit at Glacier park. Miss Plath will not re turn to Conrad but will go directly to her home in Chicago from Glacier, while Miss Norem will return to Conrad and visit at the Norem home. FIRE ON TRACK WARPS RAILS DELAYING TRAFFIC. Livingston, July 24.—Train No. 4 and the second section of train No. 1 were delayed several hours this evening at Reedpoint. Montana, after a car of burn ing lumber had set fire to the main line Northern Pacific tracks, warping the rails so badly that a new section of track had to be laid. Livingston to Send Bands and Big Crowd to Elks Convention Special to The Daily Tribune. Livingston, July 25.—The fife and drum corps of the Livingston Lodge of Elks recently organized will attend the state convention at Bozeman August 12 13-14 and the famous Gateway City band of this city will also play for the antlered herd. The band will appear for the first time in new uniforms at the convention, and the drum corps will ap pear in the regulation uniforms of the Elks fraternity. A special train will be run from Livingston, and it is estimated that at least 2,000 people will attend the festivities for. three days. JUDGE B0URQUIN WILL HEAR MOTIONS IN FEDERAL COURT Special to The Daily Tribune. Butte, July 25.—The United States district court will be in session in Butte on August 4, when Judge George AI. Botirouin will hear and dispose of nny motions or demurrers in order to get cases ready for trial for the next term of court which beeins in < »ctober. i ! ! j ! ; ! [ ! I ! ; i j ' U 1 « How long does a pound of tea last? Depends on the tea. Fine tea has more cups of real tea-flavor to the pound than common tea. On the other hand, you drink more: it is so good. Think this over; and try Schilling Tea, the fine practical economical tea of this country—your money back (at your grocer's) if you want it There are four flavors of Schilling Tea—Japan, Ceylon - India, Oolong, English Breakfast. All one quality. In parchmyn-lined moisture-proof packages. At grocers everywhere. A Schilling & Co San Francisco state land board may hurry üp construction Helena, July 25.—Belief that the state land board will come to the relief of the state terminal elevator and buy $250, 000 bonds authorized by the legislature for financing the elevator is expressed by state officials who are in touch with the situation. Private bidders failed to make an offer for the bonds when they were offered for sale on Monday of this week. I A meeting to seek means of disposing of the bonds in order to begin construc tion work on the proposed elevator this fall was called for this afternoon. Anaconda's Finances Will Show a Deficit After Present Year Special to The Daily Tribune. Anaconda, July 25.—Anaconda's ac counts will stand more than $21,000 in the red after taxes for the year 1919 have been collected, according to a state ment prepared for the city council by City Clerk Fred M. Davidson. Mr. Davidson's figures show that with the city affairs administered on the most economical basis taxes for 1918, totaling £77,846.15, just covered the costs of do ing business of the municipality. This year, while expenses won't' go down, the new assessment law will cut the city's total valuation to such an extent that only $58:738.50 will be turned into the treasury by taxpayers. The difference in the receipts for the two years thus reaches the figure of $'21,007.(58. Mr. Davidson arrives at the result thru these statements: Assessed valuation (not including per sonal tax), $8,407.435; true valuation be ing 30 per cent, $2.5-40,230, 14% mills on $2,540,230, $38 ,738.50. The estimated amount to be collected from personal tax, $20,000. Estimated amount to be received from all city taxes for the year 11)19, $58.738.50. Amount received from all taxes during the year 1918, $77.846.15. Deficit for the year, 1919, $21,007.65. Summer Session at State College Ends Bozeman, July 25.—The Montana State college summer school ends August 1, after a very successful session. The registration has been 270, and would have been much larger if the college had not been compelled to send out word at the beginning that all rooming accommoda tions at the college were taken. Among the features of the closing weeks will be the work of Dr. F. O. Smith of the department of phyehology at the state university, who conducts exercises in mental measurements and a conference on vocational education in which State Superintendent Miss May Trumper. L. R. Foote, state supervisor of education in home economics and trades and industry. Charles Reinoehl, state rural school inspector, and M. J. Abbey of the state college, state super visor of agriculture education participat ed. Miss Frances Miller, county super intendent of Yellowstone county, was also a visitor. Prof. J. H. Hoist, director of the sum mer session, regards the attendance this year as very satisfactory. Lewistown Has Shower Which Aids Firefighters Judith Mountains i ' j I i I 1 i 1 ! ! ! i m i Special to The Daily Tribune. Lewistown, July 25.—A brisk shower ! visited this city yesterday and extended ! on out to the Judith mountains. The j rain fell here for three quarters of an ! hour, but was not very heavy at any ; time. In the mountains it is said to ! have been heavier and helped the fire [ fighters materially, the forest fires be ! ing well in hand now. though the pos I sibility of the wind rising will be a con ! stant menace until a real storm finally ; extinguishes the blaze. RETURNS FROM FRANCE. Special to The Daily Tribune. Lewistown, July 25.—Will Cook, son i of ex-Mayor and Mrs G. W. Cook and j a former prominent, young business man here, has just returned from France ' where he served for nearly a year in the army. Not A BlemisI mars the perfect I appearance of her com' ' plexion. Permanent and temporary skin troubles are effectively concealed. Reduces un natural color and corrects greasy skins. Highly antiseptic, used with beneficial results as a curative agent for 70 years. ^ ™ Gouruuds Oriental Cream A s, „./ r ». / . i ...« . I'ERD;T. HOPKINS* SON. N<- nv York When in the City, Eat at the Gerald Cafe A First-Claw Restaurant with First Class Meals. Privat« Ihn far Lai Im WILLIAM GRILLS, Praprlatar SI? Csstrai Ava, Graat Fails, Miat IHHIIHIIIIIIIIHIIHIIIHHHNUHIUUHIIIIIIUI S HAVE YOUR EYES EXAMINED S I HOSSBEIN ■ OPTOMETRIST m WE GRIND LENSES 5 36-39 Stanton Bank Bldg. Phone 9557 SiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinminniiiiiiimiiiiniiiiiiS OPTICIAN S Fitting Your Glasses In order that your glasses may be properly fitted and render maximum service, it is important that the work be executed by one who is expert in adjusting. In this connection the style of your glasses should be given due consideration. We hâve a large stock of frames and mountings from which to select the style most suitable to your features; PHILIP JACOBY Jeweler and Optician 313 Central Avenue Dr. G. L. Flaherty in charge of Optical Department of buffilo district Special to The Daily Tribune. Lewistown, July 25.— The opponents of county division have just filed three huge sets of withdrawals by land owners. They will have the effect of cutting off the entire southern end of the proposed Judith Basin county, around Buffalo, Straw and Garneill. There are many withdrawals in other sections, too. The divisionists were well informed as to this move so that it is no surprise. The opponents to division announce that, while they have set up a number of grounds for having the division petition ruled out as insufficient, they will make their big fight upon the claim that in neither Fergus, Cascade or Choteau has 58 per cent of the qualified electors of such districts within the boundaries of the proposed county signed the division petition. Upon this proposition the anti divisionists have 'been working steadily for some time. It is not known just how the divisionists propose to meet this issue, but they seem to be confident. It is understood that Odell McConnell, of Helena, will lead the attorneys for di vision on the hearing before the board. Four New Corporations to Engage in the State Helena, July 26.— Ronan is to have a $20.000 flour mill, according to incor poration papers filed in the office of the secretary of state for the Ronan flour mill company, which starts off with 32 stockholders, including many business men and farmers of the Ronan neigh borhood. The company plans also to erect an elevator and deal in grain. Improvement of livestock in Valley county by bringing in better breeds is one of the purposes of the Hinsdale co i operative livestock shipping company, which has filed its incorporation papers. The association further expects to stim ulate better farming by arousing interest ' in more modern methods. The Grove Ranch company of Great F alls is incorporated for $30.000. Its property is near Geyser. The- W. E. Dowlin company of Billings, a mercantile, realty and livestock concern, incorpor ates for $100, 000. Butte Children Will Sing for De V alera Special to The Daily Tribune. Butte, July 25.—A chorus of 300 Am - j er "an boys and girls will greet President I Do Valerâ of the provisional Irish repub i lie when he arrives in Butte, Saturday I morniDg, according to plans completed at 1 a meeting in the court house. The rep ertoire will include the "Star Spangled Banner," "The Harp That Once Thru Tara's Halls," "The Minstrel Boy," and i several other Irish and American num 1 bers still to be selected. ! LEWISTOWN IRISHMEN TO WELCOME DE VALERA ! Special to The Daily Tribune. Lewistown, July 25.—Francis J. Crowley and John A Coleman, two ! prominent members of the Knights of ! Columbus, will go to Butte to act upon i the committee to welcome De Valera, F resident of the provisional republic of reland. Cuticura Toilet Trio To Gear Your Skin And keep it clear. By making these delicately medicated emolli ents your every-day toilet prepara tions you keep your skin, scalp, hair and hands clear, sweet and healthy. The pore-cieansing, purifying, ster ilizing properties of Cuticura Soap will prove a revelation to those who use it for the first time. Touch pimples, blackheads, redness and itching, if any, with Cuticura Oint ment before bathing. Dry and dust lightly with Cuticura Talcum, a fas cinating fragrance for powdering and perfuming the skin. Saapl« Trm by Mill AcMraa* fknstr*rd: "Onttenrft, Dipt lfT Boiton " Sold fTcrrwhtrt. Soap 25e. Ointment 25 and Wc. Tmlcuaa 'Ac. Shipment of Whisky Is Found Concealed in an Old Piano Box Helena, July 25.—Harry H. Kellim, assistant United States attorney, this morning in the federal court filed a suit to condemn a piano box containing 62 gallons of whisky, sent from Minneapolis to R. C. Vaugh of Kelvin, where the piano box is being held by the govern ment. The consigner's name is not known. ALL FIRES UNDER CONTROL. Helena, July 25.—The fire situation in this section is improving, all forest blazes being under control. Only a wise girl selects for a husband a man whose mother didn't know how to cook. | | | j j , i FERGUSON'S THE SPtC'ALTY SHOP OF DOMESTIC AND FOREIGN ORIGINATIONS OF MILLINERY, SUITS, COATS GOWNS AND BLOUSES FOR WOMEN AND MISSES 223 CENTRAL AVE. PHONE 6469 THE FIRST NATIONAL MM OF GREAT FALLS Capital, $100,000.06 Surplus, $175,000.00 Avéras« Resources, $5,500,000.00 OFFICERS: Sam Stephenson, President. W. A. Brown, Cashier I. B. Armstrong. Assistant Cashier A. R. Moore. Assistant Cashier Member Federal Reserve System Fays 4% Interest on Sa rings and Time Deposits. A big progressive bank is the most potent factor In the upbuilding of a community. The "First National" has rendered and is rendering a service in the development of this community that entitles it to the support of the progressive citizens of Great Falls and of the territory tributary thereto. PRECAUTION AGAINST LOSS You take the best precaution against loss when you deposit your valuables in our fire and burglar proof vault. Safe deposit boxes for rent, $3.00 and up, per year. COJIMERCLVt G reat ï\lis, M oktaxa> MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE BANK 1 m Edmonson's DENTAL SPECIALISTS Are prepared to care for all tooth and gum ailments in the most modern way known to dental science at moderate fees. X-Ray Equipment The Most Modern Offices in the West Dr. E. E. Edmonson, Dentist Over Laperre's Drug Store Entrance on Third Street South $5 Gold or Porcelain Crowns or Bridgework Made by us have a rare beauty of perfec tion which shows skilled workmanship. If you contemplate having your teeth at tended to, consult us and get the best. High Class Dental Work Moderate Prices I attend personally to all operations—Per fect sets of teeth—Teeth extracted with out pain. GUY—The Dentist Hours, 8:30-9 p. m.—Fone 6697 First National Bank Take Elevator to Seventh Floor Tourists From Many States Bound for Park Special to The Daily Tribune. Chester, July 25.—The travel is heavy to Glacier park by automobile now via Chester. Seventeen cars stopped here upon their way to the park Monday, and each day for the last five days cars bearing license tags from various states stop upon their way to this popular re sort. This week tag licenses from the states of Florida. Maine, Vermont. New York and Massachusetts were seen. ROY MAN DIES AFTER SURGICAL OPERATION Special to The Daily Tribune. Lewistown, July 25.— S. W. Rife, a well known resident of Roy, 52 years of age, died at St. Joseph's hospital here this morning. The decedent was operat ed on last Sunday. Relatives will be in tonight to arrange for the funeral.