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Great Falls daily tribune. [volume] (Great Falls, Mont.) 1895-1921, October 04, 1920, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024808/1920-10-04/ed-1/seq-6/

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Grey 's
As Big as
The Birth
of a
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A Benjamin B.Hampton Production
• V .t' t' •' -'*■* '•*" » 'Sf'S
A Photcpl \v of thtr-.Novel ,
• "The Désert öf Wheat?
Directed W ri'JGi! RYAN CONWAY -, '
Comedv—Mack Sennett's Latest
Sexton Orchestra of 7
Prices Afternoon—Children 3 0c; Adults 30c
Evening all seats 30c—Tax Included
Shipping Board Takes
Control of Vessels
From Victor S. Fox
Washington, Oct. ".—Control of ship
ping board vessels valued at more than
$<1.500.000 obtained by Victor S. Fox of
New York, on the partial payment plan
has been withdrawn. Chairman Benson
in making this announcement, said action
was taken to protect the government s
interests pending investigation by the
department of justice of charges of ir
regularities against Fox.
Conduct of the investigation is in the
hands of the district attorney at New
York, offieials of the department of
justice declared and it was understood a
receiver had been appointed for the
Victor Fox, Inc., the Consolidated Mar
itime Line, Inc., and other steamship
lines of which Fox is president.
Dartmouth President
Defends Discipline
Among Undergraduates
Hanover, N. H. Oct. President
Ernest M. Hopkins of Dartmouth col- |
b'ge, issued a statement Sunday night in ■
defense of the undergraduate discipline, j
and in denial oW'hnrges that more than
100 students had filed depositions admit
ting their participation or knowledge of
a "traffic in'booze" at the institution.!
The statement was made as a result, of
charges last summer by Albert H. Heads i
of Chicago, father of Robert. T. Heads, j
a Dartmouth student; who was recently ;
convicted of manslaughter for killing his \
classmate, Henry Maroney, when under :
the influence of liquor.
Christensen Roasts
Both His Opponents
Baltimore, Oct. M.—Parley P. Christen
sen, Farmer-Labor candidate for presi
dent, scored the Democratic and Repub
lican parties in an address here Sunday.
He called Senator Harding "Uncle
Warren" and Governor Cox, "Fussy
.iimmie," recounting his disappointments
at the failure of the Republican party
to "wake up" in Roosevelt's time and
the failure of the Democratic party to
be born anew at the Baltimore conven
German Flyer Plans
Trans-Atlantic Flight
London, Oct. 4.—One of Germany's
best known airmen will attempt a trans- |
Atlantic flight about the middle of this i
month, according to a dispatch to the j
lxmdon Times, from Berlin. He will use j
an aluminum monoplane built by the
Zeppelin company. It will have four |
motors. The aviator hopes to make the j
trip iu 36 hours. Ile will take along a !
relief pilot arid several mechanics.
Cork, Oct. 3.—There were disorders
here in Patrick street Saturday night
and early Sunday morning in the course
of which a constable was wounded. He
died shortly afterward. A civilian was
also shot and severely wounded. The
front, of a shop was blown out by a
Dance Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday
of Each Week.
Capital and Labor
in Italy Are on
More Cordial Terms
Rome. Oct. H.— Italy lias gone through
la radical transformation in the relations
existing between employers and work
ers with little injury to persons, prop
erty or the order of things, says Pre
mier Giolitti in a statement to the As
sociated Press. He explains the signifi
ounce of the settlement: reached between
the owners of industrial plants and their
employes, and says that more cordial re
lations between capital and labor will
exist in future. Incidentally, the pre
mier, upon whose initiative the eoutro
versy was settled, takes occasion to
ridicule alarming stories printed in the
United States and other countries rela
tive to conditions in Italy during the past
If you enjoy high class vaude
ville see the Pan show (his week
—7 big acts.
"The Little Theater With a Big
William F r ox Presents the Screen's
Newest "Find" in Western
Thrills, Action, Romance—Won
derful Riding and Everything
"A Jazzy Janitor"
Two Thousand Glims of Joy
We say this is the best show In
town regardless of price*
"The Girl He Couldn't Buy"
Makes Hit on First Night by
Associate Players.
Every seat was sold by the time the
curtain rose Sunday night on "The Girl
He Couldn't Buy" at the Palace thea
ter, when the Associate Players produced
one Of the best melodramas ever seen
on the stage in Great Falls. The play
is a melodramatic comedy of a distinctly
original type and it was exceptionally
well received by the audience.
The interest centered on Viola lianes
who. as Hope Nelson, did the best work
of her engagement in Great |Falls. She
brought out every detail of thV character
and proved herself an emotional act
ress of the first degree. As Hope Nel
son she is brought up in luxury and re
finement, but is suddenly thrown on her
own resources by the death of her fa
ther, who has been ruined by an un
scrupulous partner. The partner then
tries to get the daughter in his power
and stops at nothing to accomplish his
Will H. Gould as .Toe Maynard also
appeared to great advantage last night,
lie had a part that gives him an oppor
tunity and he made the best of it. Ca
mille Purdy as Kittie Burns showed deep
Study of the part and she made a de
cided impression with her interpretation
of the Bowry language and manners.
Earl Moore, cast in the role of "Flip"
Edwards did good work, as did Miss
Myrtle Peppin, who took the part of
the "Crab." Howard Foster in the role
of David Durham carried the character
part in fine shape and Adeline Bundle
as Mrs. Edwards showed iicr wonderful
ability as a character woman.
The role of Fred Armstrong was weil
handled by William Heater, and Ed
Clisbee as Detective Clancy made a great
part of a minor character of the produc
tion. Phil Thompson and William. Hat
tefuhr as the policeman and the "crabs"
husband did not. have much to do with
the play but they displayed talent while
they were on the boards. The play will
be produced again tonight (Monday) and
every night the remainder of the week.
Reds on Anxious Seat
at Defeat of Troops
in Poland and Crimea
London, Oct. 4.—Press dispatches
reaching Stockholm from Finland, ac
cording to the correspondent, of the
London Times, continue to represent
that a state of great anxiety prevails in
soviet circles. Reports conveyed across
the Russian frontier says that the red
forces are in full retreat on both the
Polish front and the Crimea, demoralized
suffering from hunger and surrendering
and deserting in large numbers.
The soviet government has instituted
forced contributions of clothing for the
Trotzky's efforts to recruit new- forces
in Siberia and the eastern provinces, the
reports say, have failed.
St. Paul. 'Minn.. Oct. 3.—The old St.
Joseph's Roman Catholic church, fore
runner of the cathedral and a familiar
landmark, was destroyed by fire early
today. Two firemen were slightly in
jured by falling timbers. The church
built in 1ST 1. has been vacant since the
opening of the new cathedral in 1016.
j :
Hundreds were turn
ed away last night
who wanted to see it.
To be sure of a good
seat tonight, reserve
yours early by phon
ing <»6r:7.
Can you suggest a better
title for the play? Write it
on your program and turn
it in at the box office. A
box will be given for the
best new title, and loges for
second and third prizes.
Try to Get in
Great Falls Books Carry 10,107
and County 5,594; Total
is Record Figure.
The exact registration in Cascade
county for the November general elec
tion is 10,701, which is 60 more than
was reported in the unofficial count
made by Deputy County Clerk A. K.
Caufield at the close of registration.
This figure is 1,612 above the previous
high mark for the county and was an
nounced Saturday by Clerk ,T. E. Moran.
The registration for Great Falls is
10,107, and for the county 3,501. The
precinct showing the largest registration
is No. 10, where 938 people are quali
fied to go to the polls. The smallest
registration is at Riceville, where only
17. ballots may be gast.
Registration By Precincts
The registration in each of the county's
74 precincts is as follows:
Precinct 1, Y .M. C. A., 66(5.
Precinct 2, Council room, 526.
Precinct 3., Standard garage. 516.
Precinct 4, Whittier school, 564.
Precinct 5, 700 Fifth ave. north, 532.
Precinct 6, Booth's store, 232.
Precinct 7, Daly block, 365.
Precinct S, police station, 401.
Precinct 9, Lincoln school, 458.
Precinct 10, Carpenters' hall, 447.
Precinct 13, junior high school. 528.
Precinct 32, Lyne's shop. 627.
Precinct 13, Horan's store, 285.
Precinct 4. Washington school, 301.
Precinct 15, North side fire sta., 376.
Precinct 17. Johnson's store, 561.
Precinct 18, McKinley school, 361.
938 in Precinct 19
Precinct 19, Sun Dell store, 938.
Precinct 20, Lowell school, 284.
Precinct, 21. new Franklin school, 636.
Precinct 22, Feiden, 96.
Precinct 23, Black Eagle. 350.
Precinct 24, Portage. 135.
Precinct 25, Wilson, 55.
Precinct 26, Manchester. 27.
Precinct 27. Vaughn, 133,
Precinct 28, Sun River. 156.
Precinct 20, Fort Shaw, 221.
Precinct 30, Simms. 261.
Precinct 31, St. Peter. 54.
Precinct 32, Hardy, 20.
Precinct 33, Halîiday, 78.
Precinct 34, three wards Cascade, 248.
Precinct 35. Ulm. 108.
Precinct ->6, Kearns. 54.
Precinct 37, Fields, 103.
Precinct 38, Truly. 51.
Precinct 30. Castner Coulee, OS.
Packed to the Street All Day Yesterday—
Positively Your Last Chance To See It Today
The Big Feature of the Year
KERNAN on the Giant Organ
Up in Mary's Attic Broaker
I'll Keep 'Em Down on the Farm .... Rossiter
Bits of Remick's Hits Medley Overture
The Wimmen Won't Let Me Alone . . Roy Mack
-- ...>
What would you do—?
If you had the sweetest, cutest youngster on
the face of the earth, would you take him into
the woods and leave him with a rotund In
dian squaw like Minnehaha—or would you
hide him in the . . .?
But see this clever, rollicking story! Its
great human appeal, its hearty laughs, its
thrilling moments will not soon be forgotten!
Don't miss it! There's a treat in store for
you— "Up In Mary's Attic !"
Alcazar Pathe News Reel
Will Rogers in "The Illiterate Digest"
"His Master's Breath" a Two Reel Comedy
Adults 30c
Children—Matinee 10c, Night ...30c
War Tax Included
Precinct 40, Chestnut Valley, 93.
Preci.nct 41, Adel. '62.
Precinct 42, Bird Creek,_37.
Precinct 43, Millegan, 27.
Precinct 44, Orr, 47.
Precinct 45, Red Butte, 64,
Precinct 46. Eden, 57.
Precinct 47, -Betts. 80.
Precinct 48, Ming Coulee—none regis
Precinct 49, Evans. 4o.
Precinct 50, Stockett. 276,
Precinct 51, Sand Coulee, 4UJ.
Precinct 52, iveister, 4i.
Precinct 53. Wayne. 54.
Precinct 54, Box Elder. 66.
Only 17 at Riceville
Precinct 55, Riceville, 17.
Precinct 56, Hachsliaw, öS.
Precinct 56, Hackshaw, 88.
Precinct 58, first ward Belt, 200.
Precinct 59, second ward Belt, 115.
Precinct 60, third ward Belt, li:>0.
Precinct 61, Nason, 48.
Precinct 62, Albright, 20.
Precinct. 63, Monarch, 68.
Precinct 64, Belt Park, 32.
Precinct. 65, three wards Neihart,
Precinct *66, Willow Creek. 80.
Precinct 67, Raynesford, 164.
Precinct 68, Davis «'reek, 05.
Precinct 60, Spionkop. 80.
Precinct 70, Geyser, 372.
Precinct 71. Kibbey, 37.
Precinct 72. Otter Creek, 36.
Precinct 73, Barker, 28.
Precinct 74, Dry Wolf, 4o.
Thirteen Survivors
of Shipwreck Are
Picked Up in Boat
New Orleans, Oct. 3.—Twelve mem
bers of the crew of the steamer Speed
well. wrecked last week in a tropical
hurricane in the gulf, and one passenger,
were picked up in a lifeboat by the
steamer Lake Superior, according to ra
dio advices reaching here from the res
cuing ship. The Speedwell carried a
crew of 10 and five passengers from
Belize. All have been accounted for ex
cept two. as four were saved by the
steamer Sunoil and five were reported
to have died while adrift in a small boat.
48,000 in Tin Can
Found in Junk Can
Returned to Owner
Chicago. Oct. 3.—Negotiable notes to
talling $48,000 and a fifty dollar liberty
bond, were found in a tin can by a
workman while unloading a car of scrap
iron. The workman turned the secur
ities over to his employer who discov
ered they belonged to a manufacturnig
concern in Rockford.
\V. F. Twohig, the employer, said he
did not remember the name of the firm
nor the name of the man who made the
Woman Who Fought
in Civil War With
Husband, Dies at 72
Raritan, N. J., Oct. 3.—Mrs. Eliza
beth Niles who, with close clipped hair
and a uniform, concealed her sex and is
said to have fought beside her husband
during the Civil war, died here today,
aged 02.
The war call found the couple on their
honeymoon. The husfband, Martin Niles,
First Run!
Starts Today
"Where Great Falls Goes to See Good Shows"
You've Seen Her in "Anne of Green Gables" and
"Nurse Marjorie" This Is Her First Picture
of the New Year .
jR ealart's S uni) earn
of the Screen
One Night Only
Curtain 8:30
®j) t jfflttineapolté
ê>mnpï)onp ®rcfjestra
Emil Oberhoffer, Conductor
The musical event of the year.
Prices—Lower Floor, .$3.00; Bal. $2.00-$2.50; Gal. $1.00»
Plus Tax
Mail Orders Now
Seat Sale Saturday Noon
G RANDES Oct. 8-9
Direct from the 41th Street Theater, New
York. The most gorgeous, glittering, gi
gantic musical extravaganza ever seen in
Great Falls.
A Blazing Parade of Fun, Fashion
and Feminity—The Bedimpled
French Heeled Revue
100 Disciples of the Mirth and Beauty Cult
Comics, Steppers. Songsters Galore
Hemmed in by
PRICES—Entire Lower Floor, $2; Bal
cony, $1 and $1.50; Gallery 50c—Plus Tax
Mail Orders Now. Seat Sale Thursday Noon
joined the Fourth New Jersey infantry
and when the regiment left, Elisabeth
Niles marched beside him. 8he fought
through many engagements, it is said,
and was mustered out. her sex undiscov
ered. The husband died several years
after,the war.
Milan. Oct. 3.—Signature of the def
inite agreement between employers and
workmen which is expected to settle the
dispute which resulted in the occupation
of industrial plants by metal workers,
took place here today.

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