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ROUNDUP CLUB PLANS DANCE Will Be First of Series of Social Times to Be Held During the Winter. A Hard-Time dance to be given Thurs day night. October 14, by the Roundup club at Odd Fellows' hall will be the opening event of a series of unusually attractive entertainments to be given by this flub during the coming winter. Dancers are requested to come in cos tume denoting hard times and during the «lance intermissions "stunts" usually gone through in hard times will be "pulled off." All Odd Fellows, and Re bekahs and their invited friends are in vited to attend. Refreshments will be served at midnight. Posters advertising the dance have been completed and within the next week will be seen to decorate the conspicu ous places about the <-'ty. Invitations have been issued to lodges at. Sand Cou lee. Belt and Fort Benton and delegations are expected from each of these towns. A special meeting was held last Thurs day night by the Roundup club and an other meeting will be held next Thurs day night at which time arrangements will be completed for the dance. Miss Alice Shrode to Appear in City Little Miss Alice Shrode, child enter tainer, impersonator and whistler will j appear on the first program of the j Eagles' Lyceum course at the Masonic temple, Friday evening, October S. .Miss j Shrode, is a niece of O. E. Shrode of t Iiis city. She is from Evanston. Indiana, and has been on chautauoua and lyceum plat- j forms since childhood, after the program ! dancing will be enjoyed until midnight, j The report of the Grand aerie was j made by delegate Homer Stone at the; meeting of the Eagles Monday night. The I membership of the lodge has increased , several hundred thousand according^ to j the report made at the convention. Sev- j oral applications for membership were taken at the lodge Monday night. Dance to Be Held on Wednesday Night Rainbow lodge. I. « ». < ». F. will enter tain their friends at :i social and dance Wednesday evening after the lodge ses sion. IJebckahs have been invited to this affair and a number of delegates are ex peeled to be present from Belt and Sand Coulee lodges. ' Last Thursday evenign a number of Odd Fellows from both Rainbow and Progressive lodges motored to Sand Coulee to attend the meeting of the lodge there. Degree work was partici pated in by the Great Falls delegation and a banquet was served after the lodge session. Report of Meeting Given Tuesday Night A report of the Grand lodge meeting held at UoZeman two weeks ago was given by the delegates from the local order last Tuesday night at the regular meeting of the Pythian sisters. Sixteen members of the Great Falls lodge motor ed to Sand Coulee Wednesday night and put on the degree work for the Sand Coulee lodge under the captaincy of Mrs. Thomas Lenihan. j ; i ; JOHN SKIKIZAN SOUGHT The Home Service section of the Am erican Red Cross. :V2'> Ford building is very anxious to get in touch with John Skikizan. or with his friends or relatives. Idaho Man Failing to Shoot His Father Takes His Own Life Chicago, Oct. 3.—Failing in his efforts to shoot his father, Snoil McCrea of Rea, Ida., fired a bullet into his own head Saturday. He was taken to a hospital where he died without regaining con sciousness. The shooting occurred in the offices of the father, W. S, McCrea, former vice president of the Peoples Gas, Light and Coke company. Gov. Coolidge Observes Wedding Anniversary Northampton, Mass., Oct. 3.—Gov ernor Coolidge, Republican candidate for vice president, observed his fifteenth wedding anniversar.x at his home here Sunday with Mrs. Coolidge. There was no formal celebration, the governor attending the Edwards Congre gational church in the morning and spending the rest of the day quietly with his family. He had intended to return to Boston Sunday night, but will remain here in stead and go to Dalton to attend the funeral of former Senator W. Murray Crane. POPE CONFERS NEW HONORS ON AMERICAN CLERGYMEN Rome, Oct. —Appointment of several American clergymen to new dignities in the Catholic church has been announced at the Vatican. Among them. Monsig nor Arthur Lane of Oregon City, Ore., bas been made apostolic prothonotary, and Father Patrick J. Keane of Oak land. Cal., has been nominated titular bishop of Samaria and auxiliary bishop of Sacramento. A Morning Dish of ° Grape-Huts makes for im proved health and better energy for the days work. The Sugar Saver MANY CANDIDATES WERE INITIATED Successful Ceremonial Held at the Masonic Temple on Sep tember 27. A successful ceremonial of the White Shrine of Jerusalem was held at the Masonic temple on September 27. when a large class of candidates was introduc ed into the mysteries of the order. Sev ! oral towns between Whitefish and Judith I Gap, were represented by candidates. The ceremonies opened with a 0:30 fi. m. dinner in the temple dining room after which the work of the order was exemplified at H p. m. in the large lodge room. After the ceremonies of initia tion. (alks were given on the work of the order in different parts of the county, by visiting shriners from Chicago, 111., j Portland, Ore., Madison, Wis., and other ! cities. The regular monthly business meet ing of the shrine will be held this i Mon day) evening, at which time plans will be laid for another ceremonial to be held the latter part of November or Decem ber, in order to clean up the work for the incoming officers of 1921, who will be elected at tTie regular business meet ing in December. MEMBERS SECURED BY LOCAL WORKMEN Anniversary Campaign Is Now I nder Way; 52 New Mem bers Goal of Each Lodge. The anniversary campaign inaugurated by the Great Falls lodge A, O. V. W. for October, designated as the "52 cam paign," is progressing satisfactorily, j Fifty-two new members are expected for ! each lodge in the jurisdiction, one for ! each year of the order's existence. The ! required number will be reached before j I »i'toher 30. A big initiation is planned J for November 4, when the Supreme Mas i ter, Will M. Xarvis of Iowa, Supreme; Recorder. E. J. Moore and Grand Mas ter P.radiey \ . Marks w ill be present. E. T. Lisle, state manager, will leave today (Monday) for the north and east part of the state to assist in starting ; the October campaigns in other lodges. He will be absent about 10 days. A number of Great Falls Sheiks rep resenting MenUara Mosque, motored to i Simms Saturday night to attend the big meeting of the Simms lodge. A. O. 1". \Y. The trip was to complete details of the j Sheik ceremonial to be held in this citv. November 5. Elks Will Resume Meetings Tonight This i.Monday) evening B. P. O. E. ; Great Falls lodge No. 214 will resume : its regular meetings after a recess of \ ' four months. A committee will be ap j pointed to serve for the last six months [ of the fiscal year which begins with ; Monday night's meeting. Plans are being made by the Elks' drum corpse for the second of a series i of dances to be given Thursday evening, ; October 14. YOUNGEST BLUE LODGE WiLL BE INSTITUTED Delta Lodge, the youngest Masonic Blue lodge of Great Falls will be in stituted Wednesday evening, October <» by J. W. Speer. Mr. Speer will act as proxy for th<- grand master of Mon tana. Ceremonies will begin at 8 and will be followed by a banquet and entertain ment. If you enjoy high class vaude ville see the Pan show this week —7 big acts. Socialist Leader Opposing Parties "Same Old Humbugs" j New York, Oct. 3.—Morris Hillquit, j Socialist party leader who directed the ! recent fight against expulsion of the five J Socialist representatives from the as j sembly, in an address here Sunday night i opening his campaign as the party can didate for representative in congress ifrom the Twentieth New York district, declared "but little has happened in American politics during the past four years." "They are the same humbugs they were four years ago and twenty years ago." he added, "always manufacturing new and meaningless 'issues' always en gaging in sham fights, always dividing the people and always securing the rule ! of wealth under one label or another." Mr. Hillquit is opposed in (he campaign i by Representative Isaac Siegel, Kepubl ; lican, and Democratic fusion candidate, j Foreign Trade Climbs Beyond Pre-War Mark New York, Oct. 3.—The foreign trade of the ITnited States for 1!(20 will ap proximate §14,000,000,000, according to estimates compiled by the National City ! bank. This total compares with $11,000.000, 000 in 1910. .$0,000,000,000 in 1918 and 1917. slightly less than $8,000.000,000 ' in 191(5, slightly more than $.">.000,000,- : 000 in 1915 and about $4.277,000,000 ; in 1913. the year immediately preceding j the war. Discussing the marvelous growth of ; the country's foreign commerce the j bank's statement says "the expectation ! that we should witness a fall off in our foreign trade after the termination of the war has not been realized." Woman of 91 Registers to Cast First Ballot Redlands, Cal., Oct. 3.—Mrs. L D. Stewart celebrated her 91st birthday here Saturday by registering as a voter for the first time in her life. Her years have dulled her hearing, but she is other wise in good health. "What is your affiliation?" asked the clerk. "What is my affliction?" said Mrs. ; Stewart, and then as the question was ! made clear, "Oh, I'm a Democrat: but f suppose some of you Republicans would call that an affliction." ORGANIZED LABOR PLANS SEN. WADSWORTH S DEFEAT 1 Washington, Oct. 3.—Fifteen repre sentatives of organized labor, headed by Frank Morrison, secretary of the Ameri- j can Federation of Labor, will enter the campaign to defeat Senator Wadsworth, Republican, New York, next week, fed eration headquarters announced tonight. SetoSMiZits Stuart G. Watt came in from Geraldine Sunday on a short business trip. Pianos for rent. Orton Bros.—Adv. Mrs. Allen Gray was visiting in Great Falls Sunday from Highwood. Richard Barry, stove repairs. Gra ham & Ross coal office.—adv. E. S. Whitacre came in from Dutton Sunday for a short business visit. Dr. Barth specializing in pyorrhea. Room 20, Thisted Block.—Adv. ,T. ,T. Parrish came in from Fort Ben-, ton Sunday on a short business trip. R. Moran, state boiler inspector, was in Great Falls Sunday on business. Primrose camp R. N. of A. Meeting tonight, 7:30 sharp, K. of P. hall.—adv. J. H. C'armichael came in from Au gusta Sunday for a brief business visit here. Four-room furnished house for rent. Partly modern. Call 2704 Central ave. —Adv. Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Carmody came in from Valier Sunday for a brief visit in Great Falls. John J. Kupsick motored in from Mon arch Sunday afternoon for a few days' business visit here. For Sale—$135.00 cabinet sewing machine for $50.00. Apply Suite S3, Elmore Apts.—adv. Frank E. McDonnell Agt. Equitable Life X. Y. Real Estate-Insurance. 311 First National Bank. Fone 9591. ,*Mr. and Mrs. C. II. Drake, were visit ors in Great Falls Sunday from Conrad. Mr. Drake is a druggist at Conrad. Smart hats direct from our eastern designer at prices that will please you. Cunningham Millinery. Central at Fifth. —Adv. Miss Clara McDonnell returned to her school at Geyser Sunday after spending the dav with her parents, .Mr. and Mrs. L. M. McDonnell. The new models that arrived this week are suitable for fall and mid winter; reasonably priced. Cunningham's, Central at Fifth.—Adv. Miss Maude (ïarr left Sunday after noon to return to Salem after spending the week end in Great Falls. Miss Garr teaches school at Salem. Be Rid of That Nagging Backache! je as I i Vv m [ s» □ © X »! Picture i^v Ä RE you tortured night and day with a dull throbbing, neverceasing backache? Do you suffer sharp, knife-like pains at every sudden move? Evening find you tired, irritable—"all played out?" Then it's time you were finding the cause. Likely it's your kid neys. Perhaps you have been working too hard, getting too little rest and sleep, and overdoing generally. This may have tended to weaken the kidneys and bring on that tired, depressed feeling and that dull, nagging backache. You may have headaches and dizzy spells, too, with some annoying kidney irregularity. Don't wait for the trouble to become serious. Get back your health and keep it! Live more simply for awhile and help the weakened kidneys with Doan's Kidney Pills. They have helped thousands and should help you. Ask your neighbor! These are Great Falls Cases: EIGH TH AVENUE NORTH Henry Egholm, stationary fireman, 1(>07 Eighth Ave. North, says: "I am glad to endorse Doan's Kidney Fills. I know they will do what, is claimed for them. My kidneys were out of order and I had a soreness and dull aching in the small of my back that made it hard for me to do any stooping or lifting. My kidneys didn't act right, either. I used Doan's Kidney Fills from the Rainbow Pharmacy and they soon fixed me up in good shape. The bachaehes left and my kidneys were regulated." FIRST AVENUE S. \V. Mrs. Wm. Casey, 710 First Ave. S. AV., says: "I have used Doan's Kidney Fills on one or two occasions, in the past, and from the results obtained I know they are a good worthy remedy. I used Doan's for a lameness across the small of my back and through my kidneys. They al ways gave the desired relief and strengthened my kidneys to normal." (Statement given May 30, 1917.) On May 20, 1920, Mrs. Casey added: "I seldom have any sign of kidney trouble now and give Doan's Kidney Pills the credit. I know there is nothing better for the kidneys." SEVENTH AVENUE SOUTH Mrs. Frank McShane, 816 Seventh Ave., S., says: "I have found Doan's Kidney Pills to be a good remedy for kidney complaint. My kid neys didn't act right and I had a constant, dull ache in the small of my back that made me mis erable. Mornings I felt dull and had no energy. I used Doan's Kidney Pills and they were what ! needed. I was soon free from the backache and other signs of kidney trouble." Pmm ifljm SnmwAw? mmmum No package of Doan's Kidney Pills is genuine unless it bears the mapleleaf trade-mark and the signature— "Jas. Doan." FOURTH AVENUE, S. W. W. W. Flynn, 322 Fourth Ave. S. W. ,says: "I have used Doan's Kidney Pills with benefit and gladly recommend them. A fall injured my kidneys and I suffered a great deal with back aches and a soreness over my kidneys. My kidneys acted irregularly. I heard of Doan's Kidney Pills and used them as directed. They soon strengthened my kidneys and the back aches left." SECOND AVENUE. S. W. James Young, stationary fireman, 400 Second Ave., S. W., says: ."I have had two or three attacks of kidney trouble in the last few years, caused mostly by heavy and over work. My back would be so lame and ache to such an extent at these times that I could hardly keep up. Sharp pains would dart through my kidneys. .As another members of the family had always been benefited by Doan's Kidney Pills I used them. On each occasion they always cured me quickly." (Statement given May 30, 1917). On May 19. 19:20, Mr. Young added: "I still use Doan's Kidney Pills for attacks of kidney complaint. 1 have never found anything to equal them and 1 am always ready to endorse Doan's. Doan's Kidney Pills Every Druggist has Doan 's, 60c a box. Foster-Milburn Co., Manufacturing Chemists, Buffalo, N. Y. H ' OLDING A USBAND Adele Garrison's New Phase of.... REVELATIONS OF A WIFE What Lillian's Message Disclosed to Madge. The message I found at the telephone office puzzled* me greatly. j I had expected Lillian simply to wire ! a brief acknowledgment of the receipt I of my code telegram, for I had no idea j that she could send me the information j I desired in less than 24 hours, if, in j deed, she had any success at all in dis j covering anything derogatory to Rita ] Brown. But the yellow sheet which Mrs. Hol ! lis handed me contained a lengthy mes ! sage which I saw at a glance was written j in the code. But Lillian had worded it j so cleverly that it seemed to bo not j only an assurance that she would at ! tend to the things concerning which I i had asked, but also minute requests j concerning Cedar Crest, saying that a I relative who was ill desired to come I down there. If I had not recognized the j words of the code I could have been de | eeived by the message, and I saw that little Mrs. Ilollis had no suspicion that it was other than it appeared to be. Madge's Precautions. I wasted no more time, but with the message tucked into ijay bag I started for home. I wanted to decipher the tel egram without delay, for from its length I hoped that in some miraculous man ner Lillian had been able to put her h °^ s directly upon the information I wished. With the memory of the openness of my own "sun palor," I resolved to bor row my father's room a gai»', and with an unexpected streak of good luck man aged to get to it without my mother-in law's suspecting that I was in the house. Î had slipped the code book, paper and pencils into my bag before starting out, so had no reason for going to my own room first My knock brought no response, so I gently pushed the door open and found the room empty. Evidently my father had gone for one of his solitary ram bles he so loves, and I imagined that my mother-in-law was taking the nap in which she generally indulges just before luncheon, with Junior ensconsed in his crib at her side. I locked the door, and hurriedly spreading on a table»the mes sage, the code book and some sheets of blank paper, I grasped a pencil and went directly to work. It was a long and arduous task, for in order to make the messages in which the code was used seem natural, Allen Drake had devised a system whereby the word one wanted was hidden in a maze of many others. What the Code Revealed. But finally I had it spread before me, and at the words I read, a flash of ex ultation shot through me. "Rita Brown's father a respectable, hard-working second-hand clothes deal er." Lillian's message began. "Rita poses as well-born damsel, intensely ashamed of origin. Parents believe her dead.' Fathers name Lichnowsky. Threaten her exposure facts. Insist she return to Xew York immediately. Dan gerous bride's peace of mind. Letter follows. Love, Lillian."' The last four words were not in code, and I felt my heart warm to the familiar phraseology, which I had received so many times at the end of the telegram from the friend who never fails me. I ! paid a silent tribute also, there in that little room, to the forethought which must long ago have been the potential danger in Rita Brown, and had cleverly provided for her thwarting whenever it should become necessary. And yet, so thoroughly does Lillian play the game that she had never lisped a syllable of the knowledge she held. Indeed, she would never have told it even to me if the girl's own actions had not made it necessary for her to do so. But I had no time to spend in dwelling upon Lillian's perfections, pleasurable as that task was. I knew by my watch that the luncheon hour was near, and that my mother-in-law was no doubt awake. Ia some way I must manage, after the meal was over, to get into communication with Rita Brown, and summon her to the combat, the victori ous weapons of which were already in ny hand. But where that combat was to be staged 1 had not the remotest idea. | I couldn't bring her to the cottage. With the risk of Lelia's seeing her, I couldn't take her to the home of Mrs. Lukens, where I had found a temporary refuge for Alfred's hysterical little fiancee. I meant to bring the two girls face to face a little later—the details of that meeting were already grimly planned in my mind—but it musit neces sarily wait until I had seen, and had vanquished, Rita Brown. And then, into my mental concern, flashed the image of Betty Kane. I felt instinctively that in some way she could help me. I would have staked all my small possessions that whether she could aid me or not, she would never mention to any one anything concern ing my request. There are women who are meant to be feminine confessors— custodians of the secrets of all their friends and acquaintances—women who despite the gibe of feminine weakness in this respect, would no more repeat a confidence than they would commit murder. Betty Kane, I was sure, was one of these women. I slipped my code book and my trans lated message into my bag again, un locked the door, and with a preliminary peek into the hall, sped down it to my own room. From it I issued sedately a few moment later, and went in search of my mother-in-law as if I had just re turned from my walk. Next: "The Thing Mother Graham Shrewdly Guessed." Roundup Prepares to Raise Funds for Salvation Army Work Special to the Daily Tribune. Roundup, Oct. 2.—All preliminary ar rangements have been made by the local advisory council of the Salvation Army for the drive for $2,200 which will be made in Musselshell county for Salva tion Army home service work. The com mittee made a tour of the entire county organizing the several districts and allot ing quotas to the various communities. It is believed that the entire amount will be raised the first day of the cam paign which starts October 4. HAVE BABY BOY. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Stewart, 920 Eighth avenue north, are the parents of a baby boy. Mother and babe are report ed to be doing well. ESCAPED AN OPERATION By Taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. Many Such Cases. Cairo, 111.—"Some time ago I got bo bad with female trouble that I thought I would have to be operated on. I bad a bad displacement. My right aide would pain me and I was bo nervous I could not hold a glass of water. Many times I T7ould have to stop my work and sit down or I would fall on the floor in a faint. I consulted several doctors and every one told me the same but I kept fighting to keep from having the opera i tion. I had read so many times of Lydi% E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and it helped my sister so I began taking it. I have never felt better than I have since then and I keep house and am able to do all my work. The Vegetable Com pound is certainly one grand medicine." —Mrs. J. R. Matthews, 3311 Sycamore Street, Cairo, 111. Of course there arfe many serions cases that only a surgical operation will re lieve. We freely acknowledge this, but the above letter, and many others like it, amply prove that many operations are recommended when medicine in many cases is all that is needed. If you want special advice write to Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co. (confi dential), Lynn, Mass. m FULLY PREPARED "Danny was looking at a picture of the prophet Elijah ascending to heaven in a chariot of fire.'' relates the Mulvane News. "When he saw the halo about Elijah's head he cried, 'O, look, mama, he's carrying an extra tire.' "—Kansas City Star. Chinese nettle grass can be manufac tured into fabric resembling silk.