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TODAY THURSDAY FRIDAY lilill lip lilllpiii is: — i;'È ■SSiill I » '■ill IS il I nfeliililiiii I i II mm I **«Iïîïî!ttîîiî!î::ïîilitil? m Adolph Œukor presents M DOROTHY DALTON in SIRJÄMES BARRIES FAMOUS PLAY Half An Hour ' Year after year she had lived for others, while the deep wild waters of the loveyearning in her piled up and up against her narrow life. One day the flood-gates broke! And all the barren years were swept awav in half an hour! A ROMANCE DRESSED IN RICHNESS AND BEAUTY, YET SOUNDING THE DEPTHS OF HUMAN EXPERIENCE. SEXTON ORCHESTRA OF SEVEN REGULAR PRICES Let the Wedding Bells Ring Out Pas a Democrat, Grandpa's a Republican, and Ma's Independent but when it comes to the Food Administration, we all vote for Post Toasties (come to dinner. I JOHN. WE HAVE A V . NEW COOK TODAY x want you \ -CO TELL ME N WHAT YOU THINK OF HER. ^ V COOKING / GOOD SURE ■m / PHOOEY '■ THAT'S THE WOR.5T COOKING- I EVEß. TASTED ( WHO 15 TH15 I NEW COOK / Ç ANYWAY ? ) I \T5 ME ÛHT M KNOWN © loao mr tu TV PtATURK 6MVIC8. ^ F E FOR HEB Public Schools Will Be Address ed Today by Chief Trodick and Thomas Larke. Fire Chief A. J. Trodick will carry the annual program for fire prevention week into the schools of the city today (Wednesday). With Thomas Larke of the fire prevention bureau of the Facifjc the chief will inspect as many school buildings as can be visited today, give lectures to the students, conduct fire drills and distribute educational litera ture. Several firemen will assist in circulating fire prevention propaganda especially prepared for children. Tuesday evening Mr. I^arke addressed an audience of boy scouts at the Alcazar theatre. Mr. Larke is arousing interest in a boy scout fire department, fashion ed after the successful organization oper ating in Spokane, and gave his audience a comprehensive description or what the duties of members would be. The speak er stated that the Spokane scouts have proved of great value to the city de partment and have frequently been cred ited with saving property. Five minute speeches on fire preven tion were made at the theatres Tuesday night by Howard O. Bennet. W. J. Tighe, F. A. Ewald, H. II. Eickemeyer and B. P. McXair. It was announced at the central fire station Tuesday that the annual fire men's dance was attended by an im . mense crowd and that the event was oue ! of the most successful ever given by j the department. Ten per cent of the I proceeds go to the Firemen's protective : association and the rest into the fund j which the Great Falls fire fighters use ( in raising the efficiency of their depart ment. Nearly all of the expense of the ; parade Monday night was paid out of this ifuud. Gasoline was furnished for the ]trucks carrying the floats; five floats 'were built and material for the banners j and for the other features in the parade j was purchased. YOUNG MENSCLÄSS TO BE REORGANIZED ! Meeting Will Be Held at the Y. M. C. A. On Monday Even ing to Elect Officers. Beginning with a membership of at lease 50 the Ttning Men's club of the Y. M. ('. A. will be reorganized at a special meeting to be held in the dining hall of (he Y building Monday evening at 7 o'clock. Plans for the meeting were made at a business session of dor mitory men Tuesday evening. Officers will be elected Monday even ing and committees to take charge of the various features of the club activ ities appointed. The club will be open to all young men of the city. The club "gym" class will begin at I 6 o'clock, followed by a dinner at 7. j Talks will be made by several of the j men. A membership of 150 is expected after the club has been reorganized. Suggestions will also be ronde Monday evening for the new name of the Organ ization. Athletic Director E. E. Holde man will have charge of the "gym" work. A short period of boxing under the su pervision of Boxing Instructor Dick Lockhart is also planned for the club. Joe Dixon Assails the Radical Element in Nonpartisan Town Scobey. Ot. 12.—"The most danger ous thing that threatens the world today is the teaching of class hatred. Loyalty to a class as opposed to loyalty to the people as a whole. I do not believe in the slogan 'Down with all men more prosperous than I am.' We have a more hopeful religion. All men up and no men down," said Joseph M. Dixon, Republican «übernational candidate be fore a large crowd of enthusiastic farm ers and townspeople here tonight. "The farming merchants, lawyers, doc tors and all other business and profes sional men must co-operate in the build ing of the community. Farm life must be made more pleasant, more comfort able and to become so must be made more profitable. The farm must be at tractive enough to keep the young men from going to the industrial centers, at trarted by high wages and short houra. Farming is and must ever remain the basic industry of this state. I believe we can do in Montana what Commission er Coburn has done in Kansas. Through 15 years of patient work he has made Kansas a great successful farming state. If elected governor my first big act will be the establishment of a real depart ment of agriculture and will put the biggest farmer in charge of it that I can find regardless of what his politics or place of residence. "The Non-partisan-labor league move ment is composed of two wings, the dry land grain fnrmers and the ultra radical lubor leaders iu Butte. The labor wing under the militant leadership of W. F. Dunn dominated the Great Falls con vention and nominated B. K. Wheeler for governor. Mr. Dunn is the managen of (his campaign. In his Butte Buletiu editorials he frankly advertises the over throw of all society in ils present exist ing form and establish of the soviet as it now exists in Russia. He preaches daily in his paper the abolishment of private ownership of ail property. I think he would tell you the same thing if he stood here tonight. He believes in the revolution honestly and sincerely. Nel son Story, Jr. candidate for Lieutenant governor spoke briefly. Rudiments of Football to Be Taught at First, Says the Idaho Coach Moscow. Idaho.—Although the football schedule of the University of Idaho calls for games with weighty opponents in its earlier weeks, Coach Thomas Kelley has announced he expects to spend the ma jor portion of his early season instruction on the rudiments of the game. Four weeks of training is all Kelley can count upon before the first game, that with Washington State here, and ho has started work on a schedule that ap parently will crowd into this period all the football an ordinary college man can absorb. Kelley has an extra supply of energy for additional training for those who can stand it At least ten wearers of the football letter are expected to be on hand within a week. Many of them are here already Somo of those coming in are in excellent condition, having spent considerable time during vacation kicking footballs around at home and going through other exercis es calculated to fit them for strenuous work, Governor Cox In New York I j j m : • y mssm w . 'ï:v . y.^ '/l. m-. \c **T »W4 . i »«EW»,^NQTOiiIRVlCC tli Ü£*U,YOa »t/" Snapsnot of the Governor ns he paraded down Fifth Avenue, New York, on hts way to talre the tralr for the West. Odors From Pigsty Fail of Protection Billings, Oct. 12—Although a uigsfy was in competition, prohibition enforce ments officers liefe detected the odor of an active whisky still. The pig farm of Claude Williams two miles east wan raided. Williams was arrested, and the still and a quantity of mash was seized. Rags and Tatters Garb Hungarian Prisoners Now On Way Home Honolulu, T. H., Sept. 18-—(Corres pondence of The Associated Press.— Rags and tatters are the hall mark of 174 Hungarian officers and men, cap tured by the Russians early in the great war and now on their way home, who are aboard the United States transport Heffron, which called here on her way to Trieste- via the Panama canal. Be sides the Hungarians there are 1,500 Czecho-Slovak troops aboard, the second contingent of these noted fighters to pass through Honolulu. The Czech uniforms are in good condition com pared with the nondescript attire of the prisoners of war. Lieutenant Colonel Ferdinand Krool, clad in a shirt of doubtful age and a pair of trousers of certain antiquity, is the senior officer of the Hungarians, many of whom are said to have be longed to prominent Vienna and Buda pest families before the war. Red Cross officials here issued an appeal for clothes for the needy prison ers and for some of the Russian "war brides" of the Czechs who also had nadly depleted wardrobes. As a result, the scantily-clad aboard the Heffron went away much better supplied than when they arrived. MAKING IT EASY. To facilitate the scheme for taking the finger prints of infants in America, it is proposed to make the impressions in jam.—The Passing Show (London). i j d . A A THEATS?-C à Don't Miss This One—It's a Dandy Program POSITIVELY LAST TIMES TODAY MADGE KENNEDY i -In— Shades of Barnum P.T . Barnum buncoed the world with a white elephant but she went him one better when she jazzed up the town with a pink elephant and a brass band— She was live. This is Madge Kennedy's latest production ALCAZAR NEWS REEL—LITERARY DIGEST COME IN THE KITCHEN—A One Reel Comedy Coming tomorrow—Rex Beach's latest pro duction—"THE SILVER HORDE" KILLS 1 Latter Was Prisoner in Custody of Another Officer—Mon tana Officials Investigate. Lethbridge, Alta., Oct. 12.—One man was killed in a fight between the provin cial police officers and alleged whiskey runners on the international border line between Montana and Alberta Sunday. This became known today with the dis covery of a man's body in a hay stack south of Manyberries, on the Montana side by Sheriff McLain. The dead man was identified as Victor Ryberg. ..HAPPENS NORTH OF BORDER Havre, Oct. 12.—Sheriff Matt Mc Lain and Acting Coroner Pyper were called to the northern part of the coun ty Sunday morning as the result of a shooting affray near the border, which was found to have taken place in Can ada. W T hiie a member of the mounted po lice force was driving toward Lethbridge with a prisoner named Freeburg arrested on a charge of bootlegging, according to the story, another mounted police officer believing they were both boot leggers, ordered theia to halt and failing to get a response to his demand, shot the bullet grazing the officer who was driving the car and killing the prisoner. The officer" *-ho did the shooting at the time had in custody two men and a woman charged with bootlegging. BUSINESS METHODS NECESSARY FOR T General Secretary Ralph Wolf Tells of Aims of Institution at Meeting Tuesday. The Y. M. C. A. should be conducted as a business proposition, with a reli gious objective in view, for the upbuild ing of the community and the young men of the community, declared Ralph Wolf, new general secretary of the Great Falls association in a short talk at a meeting of the board of directors at the "Y" build Tuesday noon. The meeting was preceded by a luncheon for Secretary Wolf in the dining hall on the second floor of the building. The "Y" makes itself known through the medium of publicity declared Sec retary Wolf, and by having Y. M. C. A. features that will command publicity and attention. The organization of volunteer help for the "Y" will also be an aim of the secretary, he said. Meetings of the budget, house and ro ligious committees will be held in a few days, after which an active campaign will be' started by the organization. MAKING RETURN TRIP OVER ROOSEVELT TRAIL Special to The Daily Tribune. Gildford. Oct. 12.—Official Market Mason of Glasgow was in Gilford Satur day on his return trip, having gone through about a month ago putting the white markings on the Roosevelt High - i way. He is now putting on the letters j in red. Boys Destroy Sewer Pipe Valued at $300 Special to The Daily Tribune. Billings. Oct. 12—A gang of boys last night rolled 20 sections of large con j crete sewer pipe, valued at $300, into a sewer here. The pipe was demolish ed. Apparatus must bo re-erected to f manufacture new pipe. DANGER AHEAD. The thought is occurring to many hab itual strikers that if they run out of ! jobs they won't be able to strike.— ; Santa Fe New Mexican. Will Reorganize Militia Bu reau Of War Department s jt O>r»lgMT_OHHDIM»T..liy A»H. Major General Jesse M. Carter, U S. A., a present chief of the militia bureau of the War Department, who will have charge of the work of re organizing the bureau, which under the provisions of the Army reorgan ization. act will be entirely reorgan ized January 1. 1921. ABSENTEE VOTERS ARE SENT BA LLOTS Fifty-two Blanks Dispatched to Cascade County Residents W T ho Will Be Away Election Day. Absent voters' ballots were mailed Monday morning by Clerk John E. Mor an to 52 Cascade county electors who will be absent from their home precincts on election day. Additional applications for absent voters' ballots will be received before the election date arrives, but in what number is not known. The ruling has been made that the ballots can be sent out at any time, but that to be counted the votes must be returned to the proper precincts before the closing of the polls. The voters who received ballots .»ion day had filled their applications prev iously, but the mailing could not be done until' the ballots had been received from the printer. All of the oficial ballots to be used in the general election have been received by Clerk Moran, but the sample ballots have still to be de livered. THE CURE. "I am sure the fellow we were talk ing about has an itching palm. "Well, whv doesn't he go out and scratch for a living?"— Baltimore Amer ican. YOU'LL LEARN THE COZIEST THEATER IN TOWN HAS THE BEST PICTURES ALWAYS. First Time In Great Falls at Regular Admission Mary's Great Big Glad Play Mary Pickford —Comedy and pathos in .the best Mary Plokford picture ever produced. —One of the most popular bo ok» In the history of the pub lishing world. One of the most successful plays In stage his tory, and the most popular act ress the screen has ever known In her most slnoere, lasting and ambitious contribution to motion pioture entertainment. "A REGULAR PAL" Ralln Comedy PATHE REVIEW Number 63 IE ny Auto Truck Carrying Party of Four Backs Down Hill and Off Steep Bank. Special to the Daily Tribune. Moccasin. Oct. 12.—A large auto truck, driven by John Norton, and oc cupied by the Misses Ethel Nicholson and Margaret Hogan aud the latter'» brother, James, turned over at the bot tom of the Rector hill about one and one-half miles north of Moccasin late Sunday evening. Through failure of the brakes or through inabilit yof the driver to manipulate them, the big machine ran backwards down the hill, which is about eight rods in length, and at the base struck the railing of a bridge and turned over down an embankment of about six feet. The driver and the young ladies were all crowded in the cab, which fact was perhaps the direct cause of the driver's inability to manipulate the gear change and braking mechanism. Miss Nicholson and the driver were both seriously hurt, the former sustaining a broken thigh and was injured internally, while Mr. Norton suffered several broken ribs and seven cuts, and doubtless internal injuries. Just how serious the injuries are was not determined this morning, both the injured being taken to the hospital at Lewistown. Miss Hogan, who was sitting in th» middle, escaped injury as did her brother, who jumped from the rear end as the truck struck the bridge. The truck is one of three owned by; L. H. Boiler of Lewistown. who has been: engaged in hauling wheat in this vicinity. ; Mr. Norton is one of his employes, and has had but little experience in truck driving, and is said to have been cau tioned just the night before against using it. This is the fifth accident that bas» occurred on this same hill within th» past few years. He Passes Through _ Auto Wreck Unhurt Billings, Oct. 12.—Not even a bruise was sustained by J. G. Sherman when th» automobile in which he wag riding at a high rate of speed overturned at a street corner and projected him completely' over the sidewalk into a vacant lot. ; Sherman claims that his foot throttle i stuck and it was impossible to glow the car down before he was compelled to turn. The automobile was wrecked. The royal library at The Hague ha» more than 200,000 volumes. OEMlTHE'ATRF 'The Little Theatre With a Big Show." -Positively First Run A BRET HARTE STORY H. B. Warner IN The GRAY WOLF'S GHOST Adapted from Bret Harte's Story —An Episode of the great southwest when men died with their boots on. GOOD NIGHT NURSE, Comedy TONIGHT Xou have another opportun ity to see mr A play that forces the tear from back of the eye, trickles down the cheek and then is iried away with laugh ter. PALACE Theater "The Joy Spot of Great Falls" Dance Tuesday, Thursday, Satarrtay •f Each Week. .ÜJLÄ1® Management: HTS OF PL EASURE CLU1.