Newspaper Page Text
ED: Expert Riders from Great Falls Who Went on Guarantee of Pay Are Not Satisfied. An appeal was made to Sheriff J. P. "urns aud the county attorney's office Saturday by people who went to Brown wig: in response to an advertisement for moving picture actors and who claim that they were released without rec-'iv mcf all the pay due them. Two men whose names were not taken, claiming to represent 53 others, declared to both the sheriff and Deputy County Attorney F. A. Ewald that they bad worked six Jays but had been paid for only four. One of the days in dispute. Sheriff Burns was told, was spent waiting for the money the_ complainants did receive. A draft for $35,000 was sent to the man agement from Los Angeles and it de veloped that there was not enough mon ey in Browning to cash it. Those who had been discharged were compelled to wait while a trip was made to Kalispell for the cash. Release of the actors who went from Great Falls to Browning was due to the company's decision to film the picture on the Crow reservation near Billings in- j stead of at Browning. The change was i necessary because of the management's inability to employ enough Indians on j the Blackfeet reservation. Fifteen bun- j dred Indians were wanted, but, only 280 j could be secured. L. E. Cole Returns From Missoula Fair Tt. E. Cole, associate editor of The Farmer, arrived in Great Falls Sunday evening after a weeks' business trip to Missoula and other points in that vicinity. While away, he attended the Western Mountain fair at Missoula. It was one of the most successful ever held he says, and a large number of pure blooded animals were shown in the stock exhibit. The attendance was exception ally good, he asserted. The Onondaga salt springs in York were worked by the Indians. New —WE SELL pequot standard piliow tub ing; 42-45 in. Market price for beat quality was 88c; our price to day 69c 45c —WE SELL Royal society crochet cotton that was priced at 65c per ball, is to be had at The Paris for 45c —WE SELL romper colth, indigo blues and light colors. Market price was 65c per yd. ; our price today Radmoor Silk Hose for Women at $2.95 —Today's wholesale cost is lower and we immediately and voluntarily re-price our present stock at the new lowest level. —This is one of the standard lines that we have been handling season after season for years and the quality is well known. —Black and ail popular shades are represented and instead of $3.45 the new price is $2.95. More evidence o ft his store's fair-price policy. This Season's Prices on Corsets at The Paris —For at least two months women have been saving as much as two dollars per pair on the better grade corsets at this store and on the lower priced corsets prices are from 50c to $1.00 less than they were. —We changed the prices without advertising it but, those who have purchased in this department recently have received the benefit. We mention it now to emphasize that those who depend upon The Paris invariably buy. to best advantage. —Dental tooth paste and powder, Kolynos, Erithmol, Dr. Lyons, Dr. Graves and Reve lation, the usual 25c sizes at M I o Bejjin Monday Mornnig at 9:30 Sharp i zz. . ~:t! m 19c a? - No Approvals No Charges No Refunds No Exchanges No Returns Silk Georgette Crepe $2.50 The Regular Price Very Recently Was $3.25 —This is our best quality silk georgette and dressmakers and other women who sew tell us that it is the finest grade that they are able to buy. It is 40 inches wide, in all wanted shades. —We are glad to announce that the wholesale price of this material today allows us to sell it at $2.50 a yard. Printed Silk Georgette Crepe $2 .19 Values up to $4.25 —Another noticeable price reduction ; liberal variety, very pretty patterns and col ors ; extra spe- "§ C| cial, per yard.JL Basement Store Specials for Tuesday —Domestic Science Kitchen Sets, 7 pieces Glass Fruit Bowls 00 _ Large Cotton Batts at Cretonnes, worth to $1.45 at Axminster Rugs, 27x54 at $1 $1 95c .$3!! M Mail Orders Filled With the Best Values in Stock Suits, Coats and Dresses One of Those Good Old-time Ready-to-Wear Selling Occasions—a Forceful Fxample of How Pri ces Are Going Back at The Paris. Garments Worth Two and Three Times the Sale Price—Take Your Choice For Fifteen Dollars # —This is (he first big basement sale of the fall season—The first big garment sale according to this store's thirty-day policy of keeping clean stocks clean. —We do not hesitate to say that the values arc much belter than any that have been offered for many seasons and we predict that the basement salesroom will be crowded to capacity. —Every garment is strictly new this season and we are trank in telling you that $15 would have been only a small part of the wholesale cost a short time ago. —It is a final clean-up of regular stock and several recent purchases that come to us at a sacrifice—all gathered in a tremendous selling event at $ 1 S —Fifteen Dollars—$ 15 Fine New Fall Costume and Dress Silks Much Lower Because of Big Reductions in the Wholesale Markets —Affording the most unusual opportunities to those who would make their own beautiful clothes ai economical cost. $5.95 Heavy Charmeuse Satin Now $2.9S Yard —This is the charmeuse that you have been admiring at S5.95, but the silk market has broken and now you can buy this same high grade silk for only $2.98 per yard. Colors are tan, taupe, gray, navy and black ; 40 inches wide. $4.95 Quality Pure Silk Crepe De Chine Shirting Now $2.39 Yard —Because of market conditions we are able to sell this wonderful quality of crepe de chine that formerly sold at $4.95 per yard for $2.39 and it is the same quality that is in the $15 ready made shirts. It only requires 3 1 j yards for a shirt. $4.50 Brocaded Lining Silks Now $2.39 Yard —This is the soft Swiss chiffon taffeta. 36 inches wide, that sold at $4.50 per yard but we have recently bought it so that we can offer it at $2.39 per yard. Colors are Belgian blue, light navy, dark navy, taupe, rose, brown and black. $4.95 Marinet Crepe De Chine Now $2.39 Yard —Just think of being able to buy the heaviest crepe de chine on the market for only $2.39 per yard. 40 inches wide; colors are tan, blue, Belgian blue, white and light navy. Certain Lines of Shoes have received new wholesale prices and The Paris immediately prices those in stock at the lower level. —Fine black kid lace boots, hand welted soles; leather Louis heels; stitched imitation tips; extra good fitters. Previous <gj SSL/ft price $12.00. Remarked price afc «<55^# —Skme boot in every detail only with cloth tops. Previous price $11.00. Remarked price —Same boot in every detail only with cloth tops and military heels. Previous price, $11.00. Remarked price^^^?« $9.50 Store Hours Are 9 to 6 Every Day in the W eek (T7h «a PIONEER RESIDENT DIES IN THE SOUTH Mrs. Ella Murdy, Who Left City Last Month for Los Angeles, to Be Buried There., Mrs. Ella Murdy. resident of Great Falls for the past 28 years, died at her home in Los Angeles on Sunday morn ing after a short illness, according to a telegram received here yesterday by Charles Wegner. She left Great Falls on September 15 and had been in Cali fornia only a few days when she became ill. Mrs. Murdy was 70 years of age, and was born at Louisville. Ivy., in 1844. She has a brother, Edward E. Leonard, residing at Kalispell. Her body will be cremated at Los Angeles. Mr. Wegner will leave Tuesday to attend the funeral. Grain Yields Vary Widely Over State Greenfield Reports Helena, Oct. 3.—With threshing gen eral over Montana there is shown to be a great variety in yields on non-irrigated lands, according to the reports from 20 counties for the week ending Sept. 27, received by Commissioner D. Green field of the department of agriculture and publicity. In some sections the yield is below expectations aud in others considerably above. Few counties report frost. Seed ing of winter wheat and plowing for spring planting is reported in many sec tions. The hay crop all over the state is excellent and ranges are good. Cattle are in good shape unci ship ments arc beginning to go to market in considerable volume. In those sections where sugar beets are grown the crop is reported good both as to yield and quality. Four Cases of Liquor Found in Automobile E. C. Thurman was arrested Satur day night on the Geraldine road by Fed eral Prohibition Enforcement Officer E. -F. Tait and taken to the county jail on the charge that he was transporting liquor. It is alleged that four cases of i liquor were found -in his automobile, j This was seized by Officer Tait and j stored in the county jaji. Thurman was | released on his own recognizance. T FILS L Frank Dibb, Stationed in Great Britain During Much of War, Assistant to Consul. Frank Dibb, a former Great Falls man and a veteran of the world war, who left several weeks ago for England, where he had been appointed an assist ant at the American consulate, lias arriv ed safely at Winchester, according to word received from him by his father, James Dibb, of this city. Mr. Dibb was a member of the Forty first division, one of the first to cross to Europe. He was taken ill before he landed and was forced to undergo an operation. He was removed from the boat ut Liverpool and taken to a hospital at Winchester where he was held for several weeks. He was then put on duty in England and made numerous trips across the English channel with freight boats. On one occasion lie was torpedo ed aud after being in the water for several hours was rescued. lie became well acquainted with conditions in Eng land, however, and because of that re ceived the appointment at Winchester. According to his letter, he likes the country, although he says conditions there are much more unsettled because of the war than in the United States. Mr. Dibb is also a vocational board student, and is pursuing his studies in connection with his work abroad. OF LOCAL INTEREST Miss Faith McLean came in from Brady Sunday for a short business visit. Miss Mabel Carlson who is teaching the primary grade at Beit left Sunday afternoon to return to that place after a week end visit here with friends. MODEST MAN Smith—"You seldom see such beau tiful golf as that man plays. His drives were corking, his approaches superb, and he never missed a putt." Jones—-"IIow much were you beaten by?" I Smith—"Why, I won.! Peter Breen, Pioneer Lawyer, Dies in Butte Butte. Oct. 3.—Peter Breen, one of Montana's pioneer lawyers, and a mem ber of the constitutional convention in Helena 31 years ago, died of heart fail ure here Saturday afternoon. Mr. Breen had been in the best of health until last Wednesday. «He was attended by a phy sician and shortly announced that he felt better. His death Saturday was very sudden and came as a shock to the en tire community. Few members of the Silver Bow Bar association have had such an adventur ous and vigorous life as Mr. Breen and few men in the state attained such prominence in the legal profession. Al most from the inception of the Western Federation of Miners Attorney Breen represented Butte Local No. 1 and he w r as one of the few who clung to his organization after the Butte labor union was disrupted in 1914. He fought its legal battles for many years and as a union labor lawyer par ticipated in the defense of the labor men in the Moyer-Haywood-Pettibone trial in Boise. Ida. He was born in Olathe, Kas., in 1800, just after the struggle' over slavery in the territory of Kansas and Nebraska which were clamoring for ad mission into the Union. He came west many years ago and worked in the mines of Colorado, Idaho and Montana. He educated himself while so working anil was admitted to the bar after years of study. New Deal Planned to Bring Harmony Into Illinois G. O. P. Chicago, Oct. 3.—John Maynard Har lan. for whom a petition as a guberna torial candidate was filed Saturdav in Springfield, has sent a letter to 'Len Small and Lieutenant Governor Ogles by. candidates for the Republican nom ination for governor, asking them to withdraw from the race in the interests of harmony and join with him in select able to all factions of the Republican ing a candidate who would be accept part}'. Mr. Harlan said he would with draw his name if they would do the same and promised his support to any candidate the three might name. NO LONGER HIS. "I thought you owned an automobile." "i do, but 1 taught the wife to drive j it. and now I'm back to the street cars." j — Detroit Free Press. i ATTENDANCE H • IS T, SAYS COLE I I j 1 All Records Have Been Broken and Dormitories Overtaxed; Optimistic Over Bond Bill. Every previous attendance record at each of the four state educational in ! stitutions has been broken and the total ' attendance for all the institutions com j prising the University of Montana al i ready exceeds last years record bj .iOu ! students, according to reports received ! Sundav bv E. L. Cole, county chairman I of the University Funds campaign. Offi ! cials at the state university at Missoula. ! the state college at Bozeman and the i state school of mines at Butte and the ! state normal college at Dillon have all ! sent word to the chancellor s o.iioc at j Helena indicating that accomodations m I dormitories, class rooms and lüboiatoiies have been grf/.tly overtaxed by the in creased enrollment and that ail depart ments are seriously overcrowded. "While this condition is to be regretted and while the greatly augmented enroll ment at institutions already overcrowded cannot help but result in impaired effi ciency in many of the departments of the university, the encouraging reports that come from university campaign workers in all parts of Montana give friends of the university reason to^ be optimistic over the future, ' said Mr. Cole in commenting on the silniation. "The state committees of both politi cal parties have adopted resolutions fa voring the educational bond issue and tax levy measures, Rotary clubs, com mercial clubs, women's organizations and fraternal organizations all over the state have gone on record as favoring the passage of the measures and in many in stances have given active support to the campaign. From every section of Montana reports are coming in which indicate a growing sentiment in favor of the adequate support of the state in stitutions." A supply of illustrated posters has been received by the county chairman for distribution throughout the various com munities of the county. In accordance with a general plan that is being fol lowed all over the state the posters will be issued in a regular series with a new poster feature appearing every two weeks. Pope Lauds Program Knights of Columbus Are Planning in Rome Chicago, Oct. 3.—A message from Pope Benedict welcoming the work of the Knights of Columbus are plan ning for Rome, was read Saturday at a meeting of the supreme board of directors of the organization. The message was said to be the first ever sent directly to laymen officially. "There is great consolation," said the Pope's message, "in the fruitful work and splendid reputation of the Knights of Columbus. I welcome you, knights, to Rome, to extend your work to the Holy City where you are famili ar with conditions that make it neces sary. You, noble Knights of Columbus, will do good work here in Rome." The work in Rome will be education al, athletic and general welfare im provement for the youth of the city, it was announced. A new national headquarters build ing costing $500,000 will be erected in New Haven, Conn., the board an nounced. REASON ENOUGH. The Girl—Why on earth does the or chestra always make that din in this restaurant? The Man—To drown the cries of com plaint of the diners when they see their bills.—London Opinion. (Advertisements) WHITE SHRINE OF JERUSALEM Regular meeting. 8 p. in., Oct. 4th. MAMIE CAGLE, W. H. P. If you enjoy high class vaude ville see the Pan show this week —7 big- acts. DANCING AT BELT~ Wednesday, October 0. Pierce's Or chestra. $5.00 PER MONTH AUTO STORAGE We will store your auto in our large brick warehouse, on dead storage basis, for a period of not less than three months for $5.00 per month. Why pay live storage rates whpn not using your ear during cold weather. Save .$7.50 per month. OVERLAND-GREAT FALLS CO. SOI First Avenue No. (Advertisement*) CHICKEN FEED AND SUPPLIES Barkemeyer's Seed Store, Phone 9467,' r I will not, be responsible for any bills contracted by the 0666 Taxi Stand or by the Silver Dollar Taxi. Mrs. C. R. Rose, Mrs. Charles Rose., Otherwise known as Lulu Ashley^ MILL & SMELTERMEN * r Referendum Vote will be held Monday October 4th. 1920 from 0 a. in. to 9 p. m. at Carpenters Hall. On the proposed amendments to International constitu tion; also local measures. Members not voting will be fined as provided in Sec. 5,, Art. 8. Local By Laws. Ex Board ^ TRUCK FOR RENT By day, week or month. Drive It yourself. Auto Co. at Pierse's Garage. Phone 9814. RENT A FORD Hunting is good. Drive it yourself. Auto Co., at Pierse's Garage. Fone 9814. ^ CARD PARTY By Royal Neighbors Primrose Camp, Monday, October 4, 8:30 o'clock. Good prizes and refreshments. Price 25 cents. Public invited. RUß CLEANING Armenian process at Jack Wryn Rnf Cleaning Co., 712 Thirteenth street south. Phone 4215. % $6.50 eight hours. 437 Ford Bldg. WALLACE SCHOOiToF DANCINS Private lessons 1 to 9. Register now for fall classes. Odeon. Phone 4347. AUTO PAINTING Get our prices. Fone 5723. 1121 Fifth Ave. No. R. Smith. MISS KELLY'S BEAUTY SHOP Switches made. Phone 9480. F obs 9767. Garbage and ashes re- f moved on short notice.—Adv. CROWN JEWELRY CÖ". Now located two doors west of-old location. 221 Central Ave.