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EAGLES PREPARE F9RGRANDMEET; Reports Indicate That National I Convention Next Month Will Be Record Breaker. Committees of the Fraternal Order of Eagles that hay.? bepn appointed by the Grand Aerie to attend the national con vention that will be held at New Haven, Connecticut nert month are busy com pleting the final arrangements and from late reports the indication is that there will be "something doing" thruout the entire convention. Sam Stanger. Jr., past president of the Great Falls aerie, will attend the convention as a delegate from the local lodge. The next regular meeting of the order will be held on Monday evening July 28, and at this time three candidates will be presented for initiation, lleports reaching the city in regard to the reccnt state convention held in Great Falls are very gratifying to the committee that was in charge of the entertainment program. Some of them are as follows: James Iiowe, secretary of Butte Aerie No. 14, writes: "All the Butte delegates arrived home safely and had the warmest feeling for Great Falls. We had an especially good time and were royally entertained." Past President William Trembley of Miles City, writes: "I have attended a good many state convections, but the last one held at Great Falls, was the best, one I have ever attended." Kalispell will be the hostess to the state convention next year and it is the plan of State President, George Cade of Kalispell to entertain the delegation as fittingly and will as was done by the Great Falls Aerie. Peter Grogan of Butte Aerie No. 11, has written thanking the Great Falls Aerie No. 14 for the life membership card which this aerie presented him a short time ago. MASONS ENTERTAIN 45 NEW MEMBERS Great Falls Chapter of the Roy al Arch Host to Year's Initiates. Great Falls chapter No. 0, Royal Arch Masons entertained the new members who have been admitted to membersip Rince January 1. 1!)1!>, at a banquet given Thursday evening in the Ma sonic banquet room following the reg ular lodge session. There were about 45 honor guests and the banquet was one of the best social entertainments that has been given this year by the Masons. George \V. Bird, high priest, presid ed; Past Grand High Priest Lew L. Callaway acted as toastmaster and speeches were given by Mr. Callaway, J. M. Charteris, past high priest of the Great Falls chapter, !• red A. Ewald. M. W. Tobey of Ilighwood, and the Rev. Job Little of Cascade. The latter reminisced of the Masonic lodge work during the early days of Montana. The banquet tabels were novelly ar ranged in the shape of a keystone, the speakers were placed at the head and the other members including a number of guests from out-of-town were placed around the side and base. Potted plants and ferns attractively decorated the sides and the arch. During the banquet music was furnished by the Masonic orchestra. SHR1NERS PICNIC AT CASTNER PARK Local Lodgemen and Families Leave This Morning to Spend the Day at Belt. Great Falls Shriners and their families will picnic today at Castner park near Belt. Leaving the city at 9:30 from the Masonic temple, between 15 and 20 cars loaded with lunch baskets, ice cream and passengers will arrive at Belt about 10:30. During the morning the picnickers will spend the time in search of their own entertainment. At noon lunch will be served. Arrangements have been completed for a baseball game to be played be tween two Belt teams. Following the ball game a number of races will be held and prisses will be given to the winners. The Masonic orchestra will play during the mid-day and evening meal and will also furnish the music for the dance during the evening. Cars will leave Belt about 9 o'clock for the return trip to this city. The committees, arrangements: J. J. Wuerthner, J. P. Danson; publicity, E. E. Crawford, B. S. (ihrist; lunch, F. M. Major, D. L. Fisher. F. A. Richard, S. H. Saunders, and C. L. Crain; transportation, W. R. Wilcoxson. A. R. Robertson: entertainment. O. J. Mal colm. E. II. Quiggin; attendance, T. O. Peacock, and Charles Doherty. NAME DELEGATES TO STATE MEET Silver Leaf and Great Falls Cir cles Women of Woodcraft Discuss Helena Trip. At the meeting of the Silver Leaf Circle No. 35, Women of Woodcraft, held Wednesday evening in K. of 1'. ball, the following officers and repre sentatives were appointed delegates to the state convention that will convene in Helena next, month. Mrs. John II. Mayer, state banker; Mis.. Ray Klaue, past guardian neighbor; Mrs. Mary Dibb, guardian neighbor; Mrs. Frances I'ullin, state advisor; and representatives: Mrs. Bessie McMahon, Mrs. Alice Denison, Mrs. Had wig Lestiko, Mrs. Nora Hard, Mrs Nora Schnader, Mrs. Lueinda Phil lips, Mrs. Margaret Earll and Mrs. Ma bel Seltzer. Mrs. Mayer will go to Helena in two weeks to arrange for the housing of the Great Falls delegates. During the business session visitors from Great Falls Circle 194. Women of Woodcraft were present to discuss plans for the state convention. This circle will also be represented by a large delega tion at Helena. The Ladies of the Silver Leaf < ir cle were pleasantly surprised on Wed nesday when they were presented with a $25 cash prize for their float which appeared in the Fourth of July parade. They were very grateful to the commit tee who awarded the prizes* ONE DELEGATE FROM MONTANA Local Knights of Columbus Much Interested in Peace Conven tion of Order at Buffalo. Much interest is being manifested by the local members of the Knights of Col umbus in the coming peace convention to be held by the K. <>f C.'s in Buffalo, N. Y.. August 5-0-7. No delegate will be sent from (ireat Falls diocese but there is a possibility that the State (.hap luin the Rev. Father M. M. Knglish will attend as the only delegate from Mon tana. The peace convention will be the larg est from point of numbers and amount of business transacted, that the Knights of Columbus have held since^their foun dation as a fraternal oroer. 37 years ago. While the annual meeting of the su preme council of the K. of C., known as the supreme convention, usually takes two days, this year, so large is the vol ume of businuess that another day has been added. Prominent men in the army, navy and in civil life will address the convention, which will hold its first session in the K. of C. councl building in Buffalo and then transfer the sessions to the Statler hotel there. Prominent Men Speak. Archbishop llayes of New ^ ork has been invited to address the convention. Bishop Shalian, rector of the Catholic university, will deliver the sermon at the high mass, which precedes every K. of supreme council meeting and Bishop Turner of Buffalo will be the celebrant of the mass. It is expected that over l.OftO knights from all parts of the United States. Can ada, Newfoundland, Porto Rico, Cuba, Mexico and Panama will be present at the convention. Last year in New York the knights held their prophetic victory convention at the height of the war and this year their convention lias bet'n styl ed the peace convention to signalize the gradual transfer of the organization's energies from war relief work to public work necessitated by the nation's re turn to a peace basis. So largp has been the growth of the Knights of Columbus during the past year that numerous delegates have been added to several of the states—each state of the union and province of Can ada and other jurisdictions being repre sented by numerical strength in the con vention. Want Night Schools. One of the principal activities upon which the conveintion will decide is the newly launched K. of C. plan for nation wide system of night schools. Promi nent educators from ell parts of the country will meet in New York the week of July 'Si and arrange a cnncretc pro gram to I k ' presented tf> the K. of C. supreme council. The knights have taken a definite stand in regard to the spread of ex treme radicalism in this country. Su preme Knight James A. Flaherty having delivered an ultimatum to bolshevists early in the year. The convention will ratify his declaration and emphasize the K. of C. position. LADIES AUXILIARY IN SPECIAL MEET Two Are Initiated Into Wo men's Section of the Cascade Lodge. A special meeting of Cascade Lodge No. Ladies Auxiliiry to the Brother hood of Railway Trainmen was held at the home of the past president, Mrs. G. W. Shi ets. 1405 Third avenue north on Monday afternoon to initiate .Mrs. Mary Minshall und Mrs. Williamson, who have been out-of-the city and therefore unable to be present at the initiation services held at previous meet ings. There was a good attendance and dancing was enjoyed after the business and social hour. Refreshments were served by the hostess. The regular meeting of the lodge was held Thursday evening at Judge Peter l.amere's court room in the Steele build ing. During the business session several applications for membership were re ceived. Officers of the order are arranging for a series of socials to be given dur ing the coming winter and any of the Trainmen's families desiring to place their name for membership will please phone 6958 arid they will be called on by the committee. MODERN WOODMEN MEET Modern Woodmen of America met for a regular business session Saturday night in their lodge room in the odd Fellows' building. A number of import ant business matters were taken up and discussed but have been laid aside for the time being pending further investi gation. This was the first time that the members of the former Stockett lodge and the Great Falls organization had met together since consolidation. COLT GIVEN TO YOUNGSTER Little "Billy" Gillin, son of Jailer William Gillin at the county jail, is one of the happiest youngsters imaginable, and the pretty little tan colored orphan colt which Sheriff Ilurns lias been tak ing care of since it was picked up from beside its dead mother near Black Fagle on Friday afternoon, has a good home. Billy was "most tickled to death'' when presented with the animal by the sher iff. No one has put in a claim for it. Car Runs Away Down Hill and Smashes Into Side of Residence Special to The Daily Tribune. Shelby, July 26.—On Wednesday even ing the seven-passenger car belonging to Fred Swanson while standing on the road on an incline, opposite Mr. Turk's resi dence. started off by itself and crashed into the south side of the residence of H. E. Moody, breaking the walls down, smashing a bookcase and doing consider able other damage. Mr. Swanson had set the brakes, but evidently they were not working good as the car started at full speed down the incline. A SUDDEN PL U TO CR AT. "A prize ring champion doesn't last long. ' "He doesn't have to. After a few years it takes all his time to manage his large investments."—Washington Star. COURT OF HONOR PLANNING DRIVE The Supreme Chancellor From Springfield, 111., Will Pay Official Visit. Arrangements are being made by the Court of Honor Society of Montana for a big celebration, class initiation, and reception to be given early in Septem ber in honor of the supreme chancellor, A. L. Hereford, of Springfield. Illinois, who will pay an official visit to the state during that month. To celebrate the silver anniversary of the order. State Manager F. W. Farmer, plans to present the society with a class of two hundred candidates for initiation in September. Mr. Farmer has been able to secure the services of Robert J. Fry, ns special deputy. Mr. Fry is known as one of the best fraternal organizers in the state and a contest between state M mager Farmer and Special Deputy Fry will commence August 1. Both of these men have proved to be first class personal producers and the winner in the coming contest will be rewarded for his efforts with a deed to a city lot, as a prize. Members of the Court of Honor for Montana will watch this contest with much interest as both Mr. Farmer and Mr. Fry are new men in the society but well known in fraternal circles about the state. An invitation has been extended by District Manager Frank J. I.iesenfield, to start the contest in Great Falls dis trict with the assurance that the mem bers of Great Falis District Court No. -MX* and himself will give aid in every way possible to make this campain a success. At the regular session of the local court, Friday evening, a class of 15 candidates was initiated; 10 applications were read and approved for membership. There was a large attendance and after the business was transacted a social time was enjoyed. Refreshments of ice cream and cake were served followed by danc ing. Much credit is due the social com mittee for this successful event. FORECLOSURE SUIT FILED WITH COURT : i I ; I I ' ! i I ! j : I Andrew Fisher Seeks to Recover Money Allegedly Loaned Mayme and James E. West. Andrew Fisher has filed a foreclosure suit with District Court Clerk (ieorge Harper against Mayme West and James E. West, her husband, and the Stone Ordean Wells company. He alleges that on December 30. 1916. the Wests deliv ered to him their promissory note for $800 payable December 30. 1917. They gave him a mortgage on some lots as security. Since this time Fisher alleges in the complaint he has been forced to pay on the property the sum of $403.34 to sat isfy a mechanic's lien existing against it. lie furthermore states that the Stone Ordeans Wells company claims an in terest in the property given him as se curity. He asks the court to establish his right to the premises over and above that of the company's and also wants judgment for $800 with interest at 10 per cent from December 3D, 1916, an other $403.34 with interest at 10 per cent from January 1, 1918 and $150 to cover attorney fees and costs in the case He also asks that the sheriff of Cas cade county be given permission to dis pose of the property at auction and that the funds be used to repay the note. Seattle Sister Put at Head of Eastern Star Seattle. July 26.—Mrs. Emma I'. Chadwick, Seattle, today was elected right worthy associate grand conduc tress of the general grand chapter, Or der of the Eastern Star, holding its tri ennial assembly here. Will W. Grow, of St. Joseph, Mo., was elected right worthy associate grand patron. The other prin cipal officers of the order, following usual custom, were advanced one step, Mrs. Ellie Lines Cliapin, of Pine Mead ow, Conn., becoming most worthy grand matron. Cereal Beverage OUR NEW UNFERMENTED DRINK IS WHOLESOME and NUTRITIOUS rnrrr- fri ~ i iiw imi ' 1 Cereal Beverage Phone 6122 AMERICAN BREWING CO. OIL STANDARDS HAVE IMPROVED New State Inspection Law Rais es Quality Inspector Bal lard Declares. Lubricating oils as well as gasoline and kerosine must meet the state standards now, according to W. I. Bal lard, state oil inspector, who transacted business in Great Falls yesterday. The sate laboratory in Bozeman is now in operation and the testing of oil samples is carried on by state employes. Operations under the new state oil law have been very successful and the quality of gasoline and oils in use in Montana has improved considerably since the law went into effect, the in spector said. During the war the government per mitted the use of a poorer grade of gasoline to assist in supplying the army with motor power. Rut under the pres sure of the state law the refineries have ceased the manufacture of the poorer grades for distribution in this state. Very few unsatisfactory tests have been reported to the department. C. T. Stewart, secretary of state, is in charge of the department. Mr. Ballard was a resident of Malta when he was appointed oil inspector and he has just returned from a visit to his former home. Fair crops of hay and feed will be harvested near Malta and as far west as Harlem but grain crops are in poor condition. Mr. Bal lard declared. PARTY PROVES SUCCESS Knights of Pleasure staged another : of their popular Saturday evening danc i ing parties at the temple auditorium last evening. There was a good sized I crowd of dancers present, I'ierse's or ; chestra providing the music. < )ne of the I features was the serving of fresh fruit I punch. Altho the weather has been rath ' er warm for the successful conduction ! of these parties those given this sum i mer have been well attended, largely I because the management has seen to it ! that the ball room has been kept eom j fortable with electric and hand fans. : The party will be repeated next Satur I day night. , i i i j ! ! FREE! Let us repair or make over your furs now. All work done by expert furriers at greatly reduced prices dur ing the summer months. FURS Brot in now for repairing will be cold stored till autumn FREE OF CHARGE A full line of new furs for the sea son of 1919-20 are now here and we invite you to spend a pleasant hour looking them over. ECKMAN BRO RELIABLE FURRIERS 325 CENTRAL AVENUE S. SOLDIERS PLAN DANCE JULY 29 Another of Club's Successful Parties Will Be Given Next Tuesday. Cascade county soldiers and sailors and their friends will enjoy another of the soldier club's parties at the Masonic auditorium on the evening of luesday, Julv 20. Special decorations will be placed for this affair and I'ierse's full orchestra is to provide enticing music. Tünch will be served during the evening. It is hoped that there will be a large attendance as the proceeds are to go toward the maintenance of the ( ascade County Soldiers' and Sailors club base ball team. CLAIMS BROKEN CONTRACT Eva C. Johnson has filed suit in dis trict court against J. M. Rector, the complaint stating the plaintiff contract ed with the defendant on May 2S, 191.1, to sell him a certain piece of property for $1,300, but that Rector did not live up to the terms of this agreement, The plaitniff seeks a court judgment allow ing her $741.90 she alleges is still due on the contract price and a sum sufficient to reimburse her for taxes she has been forced to pay on the property in the meantime. WOULD COLLECT $84.55 The Metropolitan Furniture company has filed suit with District Court Clerk <ieorge Harper against May Brant, ad ministratrix of the estate of llezekiah W. Rrant. deceased. The complaint al leges the company sold and delivered to llezekiah Brant, goods valued at $277.05, said deliveries being made between Au gust 23, 1910, and October 22, 1910. It , is stated «II but $H4.55 of the account has since been paid. The plaintiffs ask i court judgment for this amount and 8 per cent interest from May 28, 191(5. SILOW BUT SURE. i An Illinois man has just received from i the government pay for a horse killed in j 1SG4. This ought to encourage any who doubt the ultimate purpose of Uncle ! Sam to settle with all his creditors.— ! Omaha Bee. CHOUTEAU GRAIN IS NO. 1 GRADE 'There, look at that wheat," Vir Will son of Virgelle, Chouteau county, dared local pessimists yesterday. "Isn't the J quality of that good enough for you?" ! he asked. And they admitted it would I satisfy the most fastidious grainman. I The ;""(!!w were perfect specimens. At ! the threshing machine the wheat weighed 59% pounds to the bushel and graded No. 1. The yield was five bushels to the acre. The grain was planted on summer fallowed land broken in the spring of 1918. Fair yields are being i harvested on similar ground thruout Chouteau county, Mr. Willson reported. I 1 BEAT IT TO A 1 '50,00022 REPRODUCTION 2Î ÏM WILDEST sJOL WEST ÉmW^ÊÊm^' Wl ™ W0RLD ' BEflTER •Kan# KIDBMOPERS ■' ..— —* ■ ^'.7; .•':$> ^ \ CHflMPIONlhlP (OHTETTJ \ >. »5000^ IN CflJH PRIZEJ ANNUAL STQTl CONVENTION B.P.O.E. I dUGUJT 12-13-14 A Big Three-Day Celebration In which the entire West is invited to par ticipate. For Entry Blanks and Rules of Contests address H. Casey, Chairman Roundup Committee, Bozeman, H Montana. Reduced Railroad Rates A rate of Fare and One-third for the round trip will be granted on the Certificate Plan. Ask your agent. Beat It to Bozeman August 12,13,14 "She's Wild" NOW FOR THE BIG SHOW GREAT FALLS WEDNESDAY ONE DAY JULY 30 HIAGEHBECK'WALLACE CIRCUS THE WONDER SHOW TH E LIKE OF VtHI CH YOU NEVER SAW BEFORE ALL NEW AGAIN! ALL NIGHT AGAIN! A CIRCUS GAT 6 ARENAS A CIRCUS GATHERED FROM 18 NATIONS. USED FOR CAPITAL INVESTED $3,000,000 ITS l.OOt WONDERS. RAILROAD TRAINS—3. 22 TENTS—22. 8 BANDS—S. 400 PERFORMERS. HERDS OF 3 ELEPHANTS V YOU HAVE «0 RIDERS—60. 60 AEKIAL1STS—601. 500 HORSES—500. 200 ACTS—200. NEVER WITNESSED A CIRCUS LIKE THIS. 400 WILD ANIMALS CARL HAGENBECK'5 ZOOLOGICAL PARADIS/ World's Greifest Trained Beasts Performing In s Massive Steel-Glriled Arma. The Wide World, Civilized and Unciv ilized. Ransacked to Augment and Complète w liât is now the Biggest Zoo On Earth T.1.H Only Circus With Trained Wild Animais 50 CLOWNS 50 INCLUPINC PIRO THEKINCSJESTER Biggest and Best Holiday in Ail the Year WONDERS, NOVELTIES, F EATURES FROM EVERY L AND js OSCAR LOWANDE First person in his tory of the world turning a somersault fron» one running horse to another. FLYING WARDS Daring and sensa tional aerial artists. Performing In dome of worlds biggest tent. SIX CEVENES ~ 1 Most dextrous per formers on lofty doable aerial wlro In earth's history. 3-MILE GALA, GOLDEN STR EET PARADE 10 A. M. All t™» Illuminated b» | UTS 11 « --"".'Mt electricity at night, I Tickets on Sale on Show Day at Lapeyre's Drug Store at sanws Prices Charged on Show Grounds MARRIAGE LICENSES Pete Tadej ,aged 34 and Olga Ilumpo aged 20. both of Belt. John A. Trickier aged 19, and Nora M. Kelleher aged 18, both of Monarch. B. M. Joslin aged 34, of Portland, Ore., and Inez Juanita Bauck, of Leth bridge, Canada. WOULD FORCE PAYMENT Tile St. Anthony & Dakota Elevator company has filed suit in district court against J. W. Bassett. alleging the de | fendant owes them $21(5.95 for goods thev delivered to him between May 21; j 19Ï8, and Jun 24, 1918, The plaintiffs ask a court judgment for this sum and : interest from June 24, 1918.