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FOBESTJE LIGHT Only 20 in Deer Lodge Forest During 1920 With Total Dam< age but $20. Butte, Oct. 9.—According to unofficial figures given out here today by officials of the Deer Lodge national forestry, there were only 20 fires during the past season as compared frith 149 in 1919. The damage was $50 compared with $23,940.25 a year ago. Only 75 acres were burned over during the summer. Last year a total of 3,842 acres was Dr. Dodd BUTTE Eye and nervous troubles. Straighten cross - eyes with glasses. DR. DODD "ASPIRIN 59 WARNING 1 Unless you see the name "Bayer" on tablets you are not getting genuine Aspirin prescribed by physicians for 20 years and proved safe by millions. Name "Bayer" has same meaning as 14 Karat on gold. A Cj SAFETY FIRST! Accept only an "unbroken package" of genuine "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin," which contains proper direc tions for Headache, Earache, Toothache, Neuralgia, Colds, Rheuma tism, Neuritis, Lumbago, and for pain generally. Strictly American! Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets cost but a few cents—Larger packages. Ae pir in !» the tra de mark of F-ayer Manufacture of Monoaeetleaeldester of S(il!cy!!c«c !a ENVIRONMENT A.ND ATTENTION The home-like environment md courteous personal atten tion make banking transac tions pleasant and satisfac tory at the First National Bank of Great Falls. Check ing Accounts, including yours, are solicited. ! STA T he R rst / N ational ß ^K Great F alls/ Mont. BLISHE'D- I 886 mm. EYE OWE YOU the best service that is within my power to render, for I realize that your sight—good sight—is the greatest asset you have. Moreover I will faithfully live up to the great trust you place in me whenever you call . Consultations and examina nations Standard Optical Parlor DR. G. L. FLAHERTY, Mgr. 313 Central Avenue. Located with Philip Jacoby, Jeweler 813 Central Ave. We Grind Our Own Lenses Painless Dentistry MODERN METHODS AND MODERATE PRICES It is Impossible to gat better service at any place at any price. We have the experience and the equipment for the best grade of work at the most reasonable prices. FREE EXAMINATION Dr. Robertson Corner Central Avenue and Third Street Office Over Mecca Inn i Phone 9455 included in the fire acrças. This year it cost the government less than $600 to combat the flames, as compared with $19.841 in 1919. Of the 20 fires this past summer one was caused by rail roads, seven by lightning, four by brush burning, four by campers, and the orig in of the remaining four is unknown. In district No. 1 comprising Montana and parts of Idaho and Wyoming, there were 1,600 fires, which destroyed 75,000 acres of timber. The loss has not yet been estimated. Superior's Hospital is Opened to Public Superior, Oct. S.—Superior has a new modern hospital now in full operation. This enterprise was promoted through the efforts of Miss Dixie Levy, a gradu ate nurse of New York city, who came to Superior several months ago, purchas ed the Masser building opposite the new courthouse, thoroughly renovated it and furnished it with a complete equipment for a modern hospital. Miss Levy is the head nurse and has for an assistant, Mrs. Folk of New York, also a graduate nurse. The new hospital has a reception room, a 10-bed capacity, an operating room, sterilizing room, diet pantry, and nurses' refectory. Several patients have already been received. Dr. McCarthy of Supe rior, is the house physician. WILL BUILD ADDITION TO HARLEM GARAGE Special to The Daily Tribune. Harlem, Oct. 9. —Dolven Brothers, proprietors of the Standard garage, are putting in the foundation for an addi tion to their place of business which will be used as a repair shop. The addi tion will be a one-story frame structure to conform with the rest of the build ing. Sim KIT YIELD E Some Slight Damage Is Done by First Killing Frosts of the Fall Season. Helena, Oct. 9.—The first killing frosts of the season occurred last week in several sections in Montana, accord ing to reports for the week ending Sep tember 30 from 32 counties, received by Commissioner C. D. Greenfield of the department of agriculture and pub licity. Threshing continues throughout the state, but has been delayed in in stances because of the shortage of labor. There is a great diversity in yields, some sections reporting a production of as high as 40 bushels while in others as low as five bushels. The flax crop Avili not be as large as estimated, but, the quality is reported as excellent. Live stock is being marketed very generally throughout the state. Lack of rain has prevented fall seeding in a number of sections. The following are the reports from the different counties: Rich'and. —First general frost Tues day. Corn practically all matured. Sun flowers being put into the silos. Sev eral carloads of livestock shipped out during the week. Dawson. —Weather conditions favor able for threshing. Wheat yielding five to IS bushels, average eight to 10. Corn matured well and there will be plenty of good sefd corn on hand. Prairie. —First killing frost Tuesday night. Late flax damaged. Threshing about 75 percent finished. Flax yields are poor but the grade excellent. Bar ley yielding about 20 bushel per acre. Oats generally good. Several shipments of livestock have left the county. Custer.—Conditions most too dry for fall seeding, although some fall rye is up through the ground. Livestock mar keting in -progress. Yellowstone. —First frosts. Corn mostly all in silos. Some fall seeding being done. Abundance of hay. No de mand for livestock. Stillwater. —Killing frosts during week. Threshing about two-thirds fin ished. Average yield on irrigated land 35 bushels, dry land 15. Flax being harvested with only a fair yield. Corn and sunflowers harvested and mostly in silos. Potatoes turning out well. Ground too dry for fall seeding. Sev enty percent fall seeding will not be complete^ until after a rain. Sixteen carloads of livestock shipped out last week. Wheatland. —Hard frost stopped growth of corn and sunflowers. Wheat harvest about completed. Threshing well along with generally good yields. Livestock in good shape. Gal'atin. —Threshing in progress all over the county, but larger part of the crops not yet threshed. Fall wheat seeding in progress and some is up. Fergus. —Acreage of fall grain plant ed before October first is the smallest on record. This is duo to scarcity of labor, late season and dissatisfaction over faping prices. Winter wheat run ning from 20 to 40 bushels per acre in Lewistown-.Tndith Gap district. Valley.- —Weather good for fall work and threshing. The northwestern sec tion is showing the lowest yields, aver aging not more than one bushel per acre; eastern third or fourth of the county averaging five to six bushels; central portion two and one-half to three bushels. Forage crops have made excellent growth relieving the feed sit uation- Livestock shipping association is handling practically all stock shipping this year. Farmers are beginning to leave for outside work. Phillips.- —Weather cooler with kill ing frosts. Threshing well advanced. Wheat average yields approximate the early estimate of six to seven bushels to tiie acre. Flax averaging two bushels per acre. Marketing movement of live stock light. Ravalli. —Weather interfering with the harvesting of the apple crop. Bet ter weather is also needed to finish un threshing. Livestock condition is good. Billings to Entertain Congregationalists Special to the Daily Tribune. Billings, Oct. 9.—Members of the Congregational church here have ar ranger an ('iaburatf program of < tainment for the large number of dele gates to the annual state conference of the denomination, which opens Tuesday. COMES FROM MINNEAPOLIS TO LOOK AFTER INTERESTS Special to The Daily Tribune. Harlem, Oct. 9.— F. .T. Lake, of Min neapolis, president of the Lake Mercan tile company and Blaine County State Bank, (if this city, arrived here Thurs day to look after his numerous business interests. RETURNS TO CALIFORNIA Special to The Daily Tribune. Harlem, Oct. 9.— S. C. llasmussen, who has been here for a couple of months looking after his business in terests, left. Wednesday night for his home in Long Beach, Cal. GO TO NORTH DAKOTA Special to The Daily Tribune. Harlem, Oct. !).—Mrs. iL E. Ivonshok and little daughter have left for Valley City, N. D., where she will visit at her old home for a few weeks. YOUR REASON assures you that there is no substitute for ScottsEmuisionj An old saying, but nonethe less true: A bottle of " Scott's Emulsion taken in time, helps keep the doctor away. Scott ft Bowtif, Bloninficld. N. T KMfOIDS I E21 INDIGESTION h aw viMUr form, irr «a tantôt, or with vfaky or w*tW, bot or cold, preferably hot. QUICK RELIEF! Prie«, 25-50-75/ ALSO IN TABLtCT FORM* MADE BY SCOTT * MWNI MAKERS OF * SCOTT'S EMULSION F Divorced Wife Weds; Now Former Husband Would Annul Decree Special to The Daily Tribune. Kalispell, Oct. 9. —Louis 'Garnsey of Whitefish has filed a motion in district court to vacate a decree of divorce which was granted to his former wife, Inez V. Garnsey, on October 2. On the day the divorce was granted Mrs. Garnsey was married to Earl Holly of Whitefish. The case now presents legal entagle ments and promises to be a hard fought legal battle. With his motion to vacate the decree Garnsey filed a cross complaint and an swer in which he denied the "allegations made by his former wife in her original complaint and charges her with cruel and inhuman treatment to himself and a daughter by a former marriage. He claims that she persisted in living on a scale beyond his means and is unfit morally to have the custody of four mi nor childlren awarded to her by the de cree of divorce. Four Rigs Involved in an Auto Smash on Billings Street Special to the Daily Tribune. Billings, Oct. 9.—A smashup involving four vehicles aiîïled to the sensation of a speedy run of the fire department to a small blaze yesterday. A fire truck, a touring car, a coal wagon and a small roadster were all damaged, George Mor ris, driver of the coal wagon was slight ly hurt, and Clarence Damon, chauffeur for a garage, is under arrest for violat ing the traffic ordinance. After two fire trucks had passed, Damon backed his car out of an alley into the path of the third truck, driven by E. Sadring. The truck struck the touring car, smashed it, caromed to the curb, struck the rear of the coal wagon and tumbled Morris to the pavement. The tongue of the wagon drove through the rear end of the roadster. Postmaster Resigns to Take Traffic Job Special to The fiaily Tribune. Butte, Ot. 9.—V. N. Weber has re signed as postmaster in Deer Lodge, a position he took two years ago when he relinquished the position of station master for the Northern Pacific there. He will go to Anaconda where he will be connected with the traffic department of the Anaconda Copper Mining com pany. Flathead Man Goes to Pullman College Special to The Daily Tribune. Kalispell, Oct. 9.—Ehvin G. Wood, son of J. C. Wood, state horticulturist, has joined the faculty of the Washington State college at Pullman, as assistant instructor in pomology. He resigned his position as assistant state horticulturist of the state of Washington to take up the new work. He is a graduate of the Flathead county high school and of the Washington State college. r Save a third in die Geor gette Crepe Blouses At Save a Where Smart Style Meets Moderate Prices third in The Broad Daylight the Geor Store gette Crepe Blouses At $4.75 Central Avenue, Corner Sixth Street STUNNING COATS Specially Purchased Through Our New York Syndicate. $ •0 KS) 1 îSSsSs •0 P Values From $32.50 to $45.00 ..... Plushes, Velours, Siivertones, Fancy Plaid Coatings Some with large Sealine collars. Beautiful new models in all colors j for Misses and Women. Dozens of becoming styles to choose from in ( full and three-quarter length. WOOLTEX HIGHER GRADE SUITS are included in this feature Bow price sale. SPECIAL WOOL PLEATED SKIRTS At tremendous price concession, go on sale tomorrow at an astonishingly low price $9.75 Knife, box and accordion pleated of vl fects and smart sport models. Every suit in this extensive collection is smart and desirable, many being trim med with luxurious furs. They are fash ioned of siivertones, velour, tricotine, gold tone, suedetex, all of the season's best styles are shown in an endless variety of the most wanted • ^olorings. Values Values Values $42.50 $72.50 $100.00 $28.75 $48.75 $68.75 Wheeler to Address Meeting at Harlem Special to The Daily Tribune. Harlem, Oct. 9.—Arrangements have been completed in Harlem whereby B. K. Wheeler, Democratic nominee for gov ernor, is to speak in Harlem next Wed nesday afternoon, October 13. Mr. Wheeler will be accompanied by J. W. Anderson, senator from Richland coun ty, and they will discuss the political is sues of the day from the Nonpartisan standpoint of view. , The Switchmen's Union of North America from August 1, 1919, to Auguu; 1, 1920, has organized 44 new locals. Lives to See the Prescription He Wrote in 1892 the Worlds Most Popular Laxative Remedy Founder of Dr. Caldwell 's Syrup Pepsin, the largest selling liquid laxative in the world, long part Biblical old age, but hale and hearty—Still sees patients daily—Wonderful achieve* ment of a "country doctor." WHEN I started to practice medicine, back in 1875, there were no pills or tablets or salt waters for the relief of constipation, and no artificial remedies made from coal tar. The prescription for constipation that I used early in my practice, and which I put in drug stores in 1892 un der the name of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin, is a liquid remedy, and I have never had reason to change it. I intended it for women, children and elderly people, and these need just such a mild, safe, gentle bowel stim ulant as Syrup Pepsin. I am gratified to say that under successful management my prescription has proven its worth and is now the largest selling liquid laxative in the world. The fact that over eight million bottles were sold by druggists last ysar proves that it has won the confidence of mothers whose chief interest is the health of their children. m / DR. W. B. CALDWELL TODAY Born Shelbyville, Mo., March 27.1839 Began the manufacture of his famous prescription in 1882 It Is particularly pleasing to me to know that the biggest half of those eight million bottles were bought by mothers for themselves and the chil dren, though Syrup Pepsin is just as valuable for grownups. The price of a bottle holding 50 aver age treatments is sixty cents; such a bottle will last a family several months. I have never made a secret of what is in Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. It is a compound of Egyptian Senna and other simple laxative herbs with pepsin and pleasant-tasting aroraatics. These ingredients are endorsed in the U. S. Pharmacopoeia. I consider Syrup Pepsin today in the serious 82nd year of my age, as I did in 1892, the best remedy a family can have in the house for the safe relief of constipation and its accompanying ills, such as headaches, bilious ness, flatulence, indigestion, loss of appetite and sleep, bad breath, dyspepsia, colds and fevers. Millions of families are now never without Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin, and I believe if you will once start using it you will also always hive a bottle handy for emergencies. TRY IX me your name and address and I will send you a free trial bottle of my Syrup Pepsin. ^ n Address me Dr. W. B. Caldwell, 513 Washington Street, Monticello, Illinois. Everybody now È 4 K. " " ■*-* and then needs a laxative, and it is well to know the best. Write me today. Asks Coal Operators to Give Preference Montana Consumers Helena, Oct. 9.—Entering a vigorous protest, the Montana railroad com mission wired all coal producers in Mon tana today calling upon them to give Montana dealers preference in coal shipments, instead of shipping the coal to eastern states. The board also says it will do all in its power to supply cars. The state board points out that Mon tana consumers ^re already beginning to suffer from lack of coal. The operators are far behind in their orders to Mon tana dealers. Aged Horseman Hurt When His Mount Falls, Miles City, Oct. 8.—Major Douseman is in the hospital suffering from several broken ribs. He was brought to Miles City last Friday from his ranch 50 miles south. Although 70 years old he is an expert horseman. It was while breaking a horse he sustained his injuries. The 1 horse reared and fell backward, falling on his rider who, at first it was thought, had received serious injury. Major Douseman served in the world war, hav ing had charge of the Red Cross work in France. Unless complications arise he will recover.