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GROWERS OF WHEAT
FOU S3 PER BUSHEL Association Having 70,000 Mem bers Advised to Hold After October 25. Wichita, Kans., Oct. 9.—The Wheat Growers association of the United States with a membership of 70,000 in Kansas, Oklahoma, Texas, Nebraska and South Dakota has issued from its office a proclamation to all members urging them to refrain from selling any wheat after 5 p. m., October 25, until such time as the price of good wheat is raised to $3 a bushel at growers terminal market. Agricultural colleges, farm bureaus, state boards of agriculture «nd similar organizations are urged to operate with the association in its effort to raise the price of wheat. The proclamation is signed by W. F. Michaels, national president and W. II. McGreevy. national secretary. (Continued From Page One) mony alike of geologists and of the tech nical oil authorities that our present late of consumption cannot long continue without vast and increasing importations of oil. Britain's Gain. "When may we hope for such imports? All our importations is from Mexico. Today, just as we are discovering the danger of comparative exhaustion in our own fields, we are also discovering thnt other nations have reached out for con trol of the world's supplies. An eminent British authority recently declared that the British empire now controls more than 00 per cent of the world's known supplie«. A , "Mi rely it must give cause to those of us, who would like to take a reason ably practical view of the actual facts in this world, to note that while our ad ministration has been trying to impose its own copvright style of altruism upon all the world the other great govern ments have been engaged in some thinj| much like a scramble for the control of petroleum resources everywhere. Opportunity May Pass "So far has this gone that there is real danger that Americans, who gave this industry to the world, may pres ently find themselves shut out from equal opportunities in its future. "Under the present administration there has been such an intense engross ment with ccrtain idealistic notions about international relations, that the plain, workaday phases of our dealings with the rest of the world have been sadly neglected. The possibilities of en couragement to our foreign trade have been overlooked. Wo need to get back to the practicalities of life, to make sure that Americans shall be guaranteed equal privileges and opportunities with the citizens of ever other country in the business and industrial activities of the world. The Practical Side "All this may seem sordid!. ^ when viewed through the eyes of an idealism that has apparently forgotten that such humdrum affairs as foreign trade, in ternational commerce, and elemental American rights even exist. But it will none the less be highly appalling, I sus pect. to these Americans who have been working for our national advancement under the handicap of governmental ne glect and administrative hostility." On Irish Question Saying he had been asked what he would do as president about the Irish question, Senator Harding voiced his sympathy for Irish aspirations but said he did not consider it a subject for of ficial action by this nation. "The first thing I'm going to do," he said. "I'm going to join the Friends of Irish Freedom and make sure that no League of Nations blocks their way to righteous aspirations. I don't mean that the United States officially should tell Great Britain what she should do about her own affairs, for I wouldn't let Great Britain tell us what to do about our affairs. I'm for a self-directed, self-contained United States of Amer ica.'' Bowlers Organize for Winter Season at Meeting Today Great Falls bowlers will meet this (Sunday) afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the Enterprise bowling alleys to organ ize the City league for the coming sea son. It is probable that five teams of five men each will be formed and others may be admitted later. Bowling will get under way as soon as the teams have been organized. Spe cial games have already been played by the Blsck Eagle and the Enterprise teams, but the schedule has not yet been arranged. Many of the former bowling stars of both leagues have left the city, but with plenty of good mater ial here now, some fast quintets are expected. COAL rationed IN LYNN Lynn, Mass., Oct. 9. —This city went on a one-ton coal ration Friday to pro vent boarding and residents whose bins were empty found it necessary to make application to the health commission before dealers would supply them. Lungs Weak? Generous Offer to Tuberculosis Suffer ers of Trial of SANOSIN SANOLEUM Embracing Europe 's Remarkable Ex pectorant, SANOSIN. Noted medical scientists—Doctors T>an ellus, Sommerfteld, Wolff, Noel, Gauthier, Essers —declare SANOSIN most valuable treatment for Pulmonary aliments. Felix Wolff, Court Physician, Director of the Sanitarium for Consumptives In Rei boldsgrun, Germany, highly recommends It. SANOSIN Tias been officially recom mended to the Berlin Medical Associa tion. Dr. C. W. A. Essers, Amsterdam, Holland, declares it a "Moral obligation to make SANOSIN known to the whole human race." American sufferers, rich or poor, can use this remarkable home treat ment that has met with such success in Europe. SANOSIN SANOLEUM Is de signed to produce calm, restful sleep, without Morphium or similar deadening drugs, and to bring almost Immediate re lief from coughing, blood spitting and night sweats. SANOSIN SANOLEUM is an Inexpensive home treatment of genu ine merit and is proving a blessing to ell suffering from Tuberculosis; Bron chitis, Asthma, Catarrhs, Whooping Coughs, etc. Send for FREE BOOKLET (with testlmonTals) explaining this treat ment and how a trial can be made in your own home at our risk. Address »AN ONIN-SA> OLEUM, 222 N. Wabash Ave., Chicago, III., Dept. 876. Show This to Some Unfortunate. WEATHER Observations taken at 6 p. m., October 9. for the preceding 24 hours. High Low Pet. Great Falls 63 37 0 Calgary 60 28 0 Chicago 80 64 0 Havre 64 42 0 Helena 66 36 0 Kallspell 62 38 0 New York 78 68 0 St. Paul 78 58 0 San Diego 68 48 0 Seattle 58 87 0 Wllllston 76 38 0 Weather Conditions — Pacific Slope, Northwest and Canadian Northwest: The sky was clear Saturday night in the coast region of Washington but cloudy weather prevailed elsewhere in the northwest. Temperatures around nor mal prevailed. A light rain fell in nor thern Montana and in western North Dakota. Montana Forecast Unsettled Sunday with probably rain In south portion; cooler Monday, partly cloudy. 13 Half Section« State Land Taken For Oil Development Special to The Daily Tribune. Helena, Oct. 8.—Montanans inter ested in oil development are watching developments near Fort Benton follow ing applications by 13 persons, each for a half section of state land located in township 23 north, range 8 and 0 east. The applications are the first to come from this section of the state, and in clude seven and one-half sections of state land. The leases were executed by Sidney Miller, register of the slate land office. Cattle From Hinsdale Take Honors at Show South St. Paul m Hinsdale, Oct. 0.— S. S. George, the well known South Si. Paul stock buyer, has returned to Hinsdale to wind up his business here. While in the city Mr. George stated that the R. R. Black cattle which he purchased here recently w»re entered at the stock show held in (hat city last Thursday and carried off the chief honors. Three ear loads of Mr. Black's cattle were entered. Twenty head of three-year-olds won first in their class over ill Herefords. and also first in the grand championship over all breeds entered. The two-year-old stock won third prize. In addition to the $000 in prize money, the stock won a loving cup donated by the South St. Paul stock yards, valued at $400, for first prize in the grand championship over all _breeds. and an other cup valued at $150 for first nrize in the Hereford class. The grand cham pionship stock sold nt $12.6ö «nd the two-year-olds at $10.55. mex T can protest dry zone Mexico City, Oct. 9.—Protests against the proposed federal measure establish ing a "dry" zone along the United States frontier were laid before Pro visional President de la Huerta by two delegations from Juarez. The native Australian gum-tree bark canoe is made from one piece of bark. I a ■Yt, -ex. ■"^SÄ m ,tr Another Sleepless Night? It's been a busy and fretful day. Brain fagged, nerves frayed and body exhausted—conscious that tomorrow is fraught with new trials and tribulations, he realizes the imperative need of a refreshing night's rest. Yet, he hesitates and dreads to go to bed lest he roll and toss throughout the night. Do you experience the horrors of nightmare and insomnia? Are you troubled with wakeful, restless nifthts? Do you «et up in the morning feelinar more tired than when you went to bed, because your rest is bo disturbed and broken? Then, try LYKO is told in original pack ages only. Ilk* pictur* above. Rcfuic all substitut*!. The Great General Tonic The hour of bed-time will noon lone its terror» and you will begin to seok your couch with pleasurable anticipation of a night free from disturbances. 'LYKO" will bless you with sweet, sound and peaceful slumber and bring you down to the breakfast table in the morning in good spirits and in fighting trim, keen for the day's activities; rested and refreshed in body and mind, and with an appetite unequaled since you were a boy. "LYKO" is a splendid gen eral tonic; a relisnable appe tiser andan excellent etimu lan t to the nervous system. It re lieves brain fag and physical exhaustion; builds up the nerves: strengthens the mus cles; corrects digestive disor dersand rehabilitates generally the weak, irritable and worn out. Ask your druggist for a bottle today and set rid of sleepless nights. Sal* Msaafactsnm LYKO MEDICINE CO. New York Kims* City, Mo. By MP 1 --VH ^Iia£ -sVvHtfu «Ni, 3* SIX PER CENT interest paid by our Savings Depart ment. If you deposit your savings here, you not only obtain a good rate of inter est, but your money is loaned to assist other thrifty people in owning their own homes. GREAT FALLS BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION A Mutual Saving Institution 201 Central Avenue ANDREW THISTED, President. GORDON O. SHAFER, Manager. Tl Scrapping League of Nations Speech Said to Alienate 30,000 Supporters. New York, Oct. 9.—Democratic na tional headquarters Saturday made public a telegram sent Senator Harding by Mrs. Ray Lyman Wilbur of the executive committee of the California Women's league for the peace treaty, informing the Republican presidential nominee that his persecution of the League of Nations in his speech last Thursdav al most alienated the support of 30,000 women of California. The telegram was sent after a meet ing of the executive committee iu San Francisco Friday. It said: "Press quotes you as saying the lea gue has now passed beyond the possi bility of restoration. Under date of October 7 the Associated Press quoted you as saying in a speech at Des Moines the following: 'I do not want to clarify the obligation. I want to turn my back on them. It is not interpretation but rejection that I am seeking.' "If the statements are true, it makes support of you by 30.000 women in Cali fornia, who stand for immediate ratifi cation of the league and treaty, impos sible," Soldiers of Lost Cause Make Feeble Parade in Houston Houston. Tex., (Jet. 9.-—Ideal weather greeted the annual parade of Confeder ate veterans Friday in what may be their last march together. First place among the veterans was awarded to Admiral A. O. Wright of Jacksonville, Fla., one of the organizers of the Confederate navy. Many of the veterans in the parade gave evidence that their determined minds alone kept their feet from falter ing. Others were forced to drop out. The line of march was less than two miles in length. News Reel Received oî the First Game of World's Series Thirty minutes over 94 hours from the time the first game of the world's scries was called at Ebbets field in Brooklyn last Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock the movie news reel showing the crowds and the ball game arrived in Great Falls. It was received by Manager William Steege of the Sexton theater Saturday morning at 7:30 o'clock and was shown at the Hexton theater last night. As Great Falls is a distrib uting point for the news reels, it was sent directly to this city from the fac tory in New York to be attached to other news reels for shipment to other cities in the northwest. It will be re tained here until Tuesday, by Manager Steege. Approximately 2.">0,(s00 textile workers are out of jobs throughout the United States. Lajara, Colorado Has 3-Year Record as Garden of Eden Lajara. Colo., Oct. 9. —The first arrest in this town in three years was made today. A man after being here but a short time was accused of stealing an overcoat from a garage. The town marshal, whose sole duties have been to care for the town streets and parks, placed the man in the jail. When the marshal was ready to bring the prisoner up for trial it was found there was no police magis trate in the town and that there had been no such official for three years. The prisoner was released. Man Wakens From Long Sleep, Caused by Serious Fall Redding, Cal., Oct. 9.—- Glen Haines, 20, awoke Friday from a sleep that be gan one month ago when he was in jured in a fall from a porch. His moth er. entering his room was startled by him asking for a glass of water, the first words be had spoken since his slumber began. A consultation of physicians to discuss possible means to awaken him had been set. Harlowton Raises Its Children's Home Quota in Short Time Harlowton, Oct. 9. —It took but a short time for Harlowton to turn in the $275 fund alloted to it as its share of the drive for the Salvation Army Chil dren's Iloma drive. That was_ the ap portionment for the city, _ Wheatland county being asked to raise $500. ] )r. S. K. Campbell, as chairman of the county, appointed Mrs. Ben Stevens, Mrs. C. 11. Lanius and Mrs. G. C. Moore, who in one afternoon of faith | ful effort, reported at night with the , entire city quota raised. Later reports I from outlying districts confirmed the re ! port that'the county had also gone over ! the top for this good work. ft. RIGHT THIS WAV ß J Wings of the morning! There's just one road to good coffee. Buy one of the brands packed in vacuum-sealed tins, which preserve the full fragrance and flavor of the coffee for you. You can't go far wrong with any of these brands. All are good. Two or three are really fine. You get your money back (from your grocer) if you don't like Schilling's. Schilling CoJTee Water Department Room Is Burned Out and Records Wholly Destroyed. Cork, Ireland, Oct. 9.—(By The As sociated Press).—Part of the city hall here was destroyed by bombs at about 4 a. m. Saturday. Six explosions were heard and were followed by considerable rifle fire. So far as known there were no casualties. The damage was chiefly confined to the rooms in the west end of the build ing. One of these, which was used by the water department, was burned out by fire following the explosions and the department's books and records for fifty years were destroyed. The adjoining rooms, occupied by the department of public health were damaged by explo sions. the theory being that bombs were thrown into them through the windows. Large pieccH of cast iron, like shell casings and bits of metai similar to shrapnel, were found in the debris. Many front windows of the building were pierced by bullets. State Sells Building Sites in Cut Bank Helena, Oct. 8.—Sidney Miller, regis ter of state lands and George B. Hop ; kins, deputy register of state lands, have ; returned from Cut Bank, where they ■ conducted an auction sale of state lands I on Wednesday October 0. There was little demand for the agri ! cultural land offered, although a good average was obtained for that disposed of. They state that they offered for .«ale 3,500 acres of agricultural land and 320 ! acres of this was sold for $3,520 or an average of $11 per acre. Sixty-eight town lots in the towu of Cut Bank were put up and 35 of these were sold for a total of $3,910 or an average of $111.70 per lot. According to Mr. Hopkins, this was a good average j for the lots and the lack of interest in I the sale of the land was due to poor i crop in that particular section this year. RELIEF OPERATOR. Special to The Daily Tribune. Shelby, Oct. 9.—Earl Helgerson. of Conrad, has arrived here to relieve E. E. Pierce as operator at the Shelby depot for a few weeks. GIVE UP HOTEL. Special to The Daily Tribune. Shelby, Oct. 9.—Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Cavitt have given up the Commercial hotel and have moved to their ranch near Dunkirk. TO FARGO FOR WINTER Special to The Daily Tribune. Montague, Oct. 9.—Mrs. C. F. Berg l#ft Montague on Wednesday for Fargo, N. D. where she will visit during the winter. 3,3 JOIN THE BAND "They Work while you Sleep" I V Knock on wood! You're feeling fine, ! bowels. When bilious, constipated, head^ eh'' That's great! Keep the entire . achy, unstrung, or for a cold, upset family feeling that way always with j stomach, or bad breath, nothing acts so occasional Casearcts for the liver and j nicely as Cascarets. 10, 50 cents. A QUICK SERVICE and a TASTY MEAL at a MODERATE PRICE HOME MADE JELLIES The Glub Cafeteria "DAN" AND "MAC" 413 Central Avanue OPPOSITE STRAIN BROS.