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increases strength of delicate^ nerron«, run-down people In two weeks' time in I many instances. C Used and highly en dorsed by former United States Senator* and Members » of Congress,- well-known phpicisna and former Public Health offi cials. . Ask v yonr v doctor * or,.drsggiu 225 Bottles Whisky Destroyed at Choteau by County Officials Chotenu. Oct. 18.—In the jail inrlosure the sheriff and his deputies recently de stroyed 225 bottles of booze which had been ordered destroyed by the judge of the district court. This is not all of the whisky received by the sheriff's office during the past couple of months, but it. was all of the whisky on hand that had been ordered destroyed by the district court. The sheriff invited the public to be present at the "spilling" and all who wanted to witness the execution were welcome. The W. C. T. U. ladies were especially invited. He Feels Ten Years Younger Any man or woman suffering from lame back, headache, stiff joints, sore muscles, rheumatic pains or any other symptom of kidney or bladder trouble will be interested in this letter from H. Kryde, 5)25 Garden St., Hoboken, N. J., *'I could not bend down for some years, as I can now. My wife had many a time to put on or off my shoes. I obtained relief with Foley Kidney Pills. I feel now ns if I were ten years younger."— Great Falls Drug Co.—Adv. Allen Oil Company Spuds in on Lease Special to The Daily Tribune. Lewistown, Oct. IS. One of the big events in the oil fields is the spudding in of the Allen Oil company on the Schwartz and Hoover lease, covering part of the .Joe Miller homestead, this location being looked upon by the oil men as one of the most desirable in the entire district. ASPIRIN Name "Bayer" on Genuine m A A "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" is genuine Aspirin proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for over 20 years. Accept only an unbroken "Bayer prckage" which contains proper direc tions to relieve Ilea lache, Toothache, Farache. Neuralgia. Rheumatism, Colds and Pain. Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets cost few cents. Druggists also sell larg er "Bayer packages." Aspirin is trade mark Bayer Manufacture Monoacetic acidester of Salicylicaicid. Resinol does stop itching When yon are suffering from eczema, or some similar skin trouble, you need Resinol Ointment. It almost always stops itching and burning at once, and quickly clears away the eruption and irritation. Resinol is no longer an ex periment—hundreds of people have been using it for years, and doctors prescribe it regularly. Retinol Soap is excellent for the complexion and bath. Resinol Soap and Ointment at all druggists. For Coras Little or Big - Use üetS'It" Stops Corn Pain Instantly and Re* moves Them Completely. Whether your"pet"lson top or between the toes, no matter how big or bow »mall or how "tender" three irops of "Gets -It will lift you right out of Four misery. Cora if Co The Only War to Cora t Cor Remove It, with * G«t*-lt Yon will laogh to see how quickly ycrar corn lets go Its grip, how It curls right u pond dies so you can lift it off with your Angers. It's folly and nonsense to pare and trim a corn trying to ease Its pain when "Gtets-It" will easily rid yoo of It entirely. "Gets-It" Is sold at all drag stores and costs but a trifle. Your money back on re quest. fifd. by B. Lawrence&0o., Chicago STORY OF Mil! FOR THE PAST YEAR Ti "Montana 1920" Now Being Put Out by Department Publicity and Agriculture. Special to The Daily Tribune. Helena, Oct. 18.—"Montana 1020" has made its bow to the public. It is the official publication of the state issued by Charles D. <ircenfield. commissioner of the department and agriculture and publicity. The "1020" edition is the tenth annual publication of this book, which has a free circula tion now extending to every state and territory in the Union, leading financial houses of the world, to schools for text books in many cities of the state and nation and to government officials of foreign powers throughout the world. English statisticians use it in many publications. The first numbers were off the press on Saturday and as they are received in larger number will be sent broadcast. The foreword explains the purpose of "Montana 1920," which issued officially by the state. The foreword says: "The story of the growth of a com monwealth such as Montana, dealing as it does not only with material things, but those other factors which make for good citizenship, is interesting from other standpoints than that which is called 'business.' "While this, the tenth annual edition of Montana has to do largely with progress in the past 12 months of agriculture. mining. manufacturing, banking, educational and other activi ties, to him who reads between the lines there is an intimation of romance, of pioneering and of adventure. "One who reads the story of great plants devoted today to turning the raw ore into a finished product, if he has any imagination cannot but recall the time when the pioneer placer miner, taking his life in -his hands, traveled over the plains and through the moun tains with his prospector's outfit, look ing for the yellow metal in the streams of the state. "Reading of the cereal output of the farms of Montana today, there comes a picture of a los house, miles and miles from auy town or neighbor, where the believer in the agricultural wealth of Montana is staking his all on his faith, and putting in the first crop of wheat or oats or other grain. "Reading the story of the growth of the mercantile and banking business of Montana, we see the general store at the cross roads, in the mining camp, the bull teams toiling through the valleys and over the mountains, hauling the necessities for the early builders of the state. "Pioneering is not. over, nor have ail of the opportunities for the man or woman of vision passed. This edition of 'Monana' tells the story of the pro gress made to the present, and he who reads, if he is the same sort as the man and woman who brought this state to its present standard, will realize that the opportunities now are even greater than they have been in the past. "To many 'Montana* has been a text book of the resources and the progress of the state. The hope is expressed that this edition may prove as interest ing and valuable as its predecessors." The book deals with the history of the slate itself, size growth population and similiar data. 1'nder opportunities are mentioned the livestock, need of more capital, need of tourist hotels, and good buys in land. Comparison of Montana and other states in production her acre is given well as a special article on public lands, variety of farm products, livestock husbandry, dairying. poultry and bees, horticulture, irrigation, mines and mining, forestry and lumbering, manufacturing, hyrtro-eleotrie develop ment, banks and banking, oil and gas. climate, vacation centers, good roads, education and religion, rural aid organi zations, merchandising. The data on each county, gives a general description, surface and soil, drainage and water supplies, crops, in dustries, mineral resources, timber, land values, transportation and highways, education, tourist attractions, cities and towns, special opportunities, climat ological data. One page of the book is devoted to Montana's production of wealth in 1919, which was one of the poorest years in the history of the state. The grand total production for the year was $230.006.205, with a population of 547, 593. During 1919 livestock attained a higher value than any other industry, including mineral production. The production is given as. agricul ture. $02.193,000; mining $77,032,895; livestock $81.278,303. The production of agriculture shows wheat $25,214.000: oats, $5.5(59,000; flux. $3.067,000; barley, $756,000; corn. $2,851,000; rye, $503, 000; potatoes, $4,512.000; hay, $19,021. 000; sugar beets, $700,000. Mining—copper, $33.940.188: silver, $14.708,000; zinc. $12.915,000: lead, $2,411.787; gold. $2.272.000; coal, $10, 725.000. Livestock beef cattle shipped. S2S, 919.186; home consumption, $5,985,000; lambs, and sheep, $13,329,600: wool, $15,079,000; dairy products, $15,275,517; hogs, $2,690,000. v ORGANIZING AN ORCHESTRA IN THE CHOTEAU SCHOOLS Choteau, Oct. 18.—Miss Beatrice Nel son. the music and art. teacher of the public schools. Is organizing an orchestra among the school children to play fin dances and other entertainments during the fall and winter months. Saskatchewan is planning to use 25, 000,000 tons of waste straw for making print, paper. BETTER DEAD !«ife is a burden when the body is racked with pain. Everything worries and the victim becomes despondent and downhearted. To bring back the sunshine take COLD MEDAL fhe national remedy of Holland for over 200 years; it is an enemy of all pains re sulting from kidney, liver and uric acid troubles. All druggists, three sizes. look for tha name Gold Medal oa every box aad accept ne imitatiea Nelson Story, Jr., Tells Kiwanis Club Political Situation Nelson Story, Jr., Republican nominee for lieutenant governor, was introduced by Leonard G. Diebl at the weekly meet ing of the Kiwanis club Monday. Mr. Story spoke on the roads of this state and their betterment. He also gave a general idea of the political situa tion as he has seen it in his campaign through Montana. Almon C. LeFebvre. acting secretary of the commercial club, explained the good roads bond issue and sold buttons to help put the drive over. Mr. Le Febvre stated that the Kiwanis club charter had arrived but he had not been Lnformed when the formal presentation would be made. The full committees for the rest of the year were announced. L E T Society Formed in New York Will Spread to Every State Is Prediction. Special to The Daily Tribune. New York. Oct., 18—The Lawyers League for Cox and the League of Na tions, which will include lawyers from every state in the union, irrespective of political affiliations, has just been or ganized. The object according to its announcement, is to "explain the purpose of the League of Nations to voters who are being misinformed by its political opponents." John J. Fitzgerald, of Brooklyn, who recently retired from congress after 20 years service in the house of represent atives, is chairman of th? central com mittee. The other members of that committee are .Judge .Tosiah T. Marcan, official referee of the New York supreme court. Justice Herbert T. Kotcham the New York supreme court and . tice Luke D. Stapleton, of the New York supreme court. J. Herbert Watson, a widely known attorney of Brooklyn, is secretary. A. lawyer in «ach state will be charged with duty of organizing the lawyers there. Mr. Watson said that responses of the lawyers in New York. New England and other eastern states volunteering their services for the work have already been received. He said that by the end of the week he expected many prominent Republican attorneys in the country would have joined the organization. <>f ! SCHOLARSHIP TEST FOR DANCE AT H.S. Tickets Will Be Sold Only to Students Who Have Required Standing in Four Subjects. Privilege of attendance at the high school dance in the gymnasium Novem ber 12 has been put on the same scholar ship basis as that of the players on the football team by the Great Falls high school student council. No ticket to the dance will be sold to a student who has not a record of 75 per cent in at least four studies, the same requirement that is made of football players. Only 300 tickets will be sold as that is the capacity of the hall. The high school dance will take place of the dances which have in the past years been held after the basket ball games as entertainment to the visiting teams. It was decided by the student council that attendance at the high school dances will be limited to high school students and that, as the basket ball games are open to the public the dances following them will be discontin ued. Found After Week ! j Runaway, Aged 10 Ernest Grant, the 10-year-old boy missing for a week from the Chelsea apartments, was discovered on Central avenue Sunday by boys who recognized him from miblished descriptions, and took him to his home. Probation Officer A. A. ('arpenter was notified Monday of the lad's return. The boy is reported to have said that he slept every night in a Central avenue hotel, slipping in after dark and occupying rooms which he found untenanted. The place he ob tained food has not been learned. SQUARE BUTTE FAMILY ON LONG AUTO TRIP Square lîûtfe, Oct. 18 -- Mr. and Mrs. John Marshall and daughter, P.lanche Carter. who have been residing at Clear Lake, have goine to Great Falls. They plan on leaving there to spend the winter iti California, making the trip by auto. Cloth worth $.H50,000 obtained from England and America was recently dis tributed in Poland. ANSWER THIS PUZZLE f WHO ARE THEY? <9kt mcr eäkrät <X)MismnAi «w IWOMT <ÔULW (M pure ttEWEMr hog is nor iF&ECXMTrcRP (ÔIPTOOIMIOÎSI Win Ford Sedan or $800 The operator of tha moYle maohlno In tbie theater d»old»d to play a Joke on b!a audi ence. so he tbraw tbesa re-*rranfeil "Movie" pl&ycra' nam«« on th« acrean. To solve tbe Moria Pui tle, all you ar« r«qulrafl to do la to rearrange tha Uttor«. to that they will •p«ll tha correct actor's or actress' name. No. 10 1s Charlie Chaplin. If you <an rueea all ten you o»n win FORD Sedan or HOG. Probably you know the names of moat of the famous players, but Jnst to refresh your memory, we mention below the names of a few ot the most popular "«jorle" players Charlie Chaplin. Charles I Hay, Mary Plckford. [ Thomas Meiichan, r>uetln Farnum, Theda Bara. Douglas Fairbanks. Blanche Sweet. Mabel „ Frederlok. Pearl White, Fatty Arbuckle, Wallace Reld, Dor othy ulsb, William Farnum, Alice Brady. Gloria Swansoti. ONLY 185 "POINTS" WINS AUTO *"or «aoh name that you arrange correctly, yon will reoelre 10 "Points" toward tue FORD Redan, or 100 "Points" In all, If you arrange all names correctly. You can gain «0 more "Points" by "Qualifying" your answer. That Is. by prov ing that you have shown a copy of our paper. The Rural Weekly, to five people. Samples sent FREE. The final 25 "Points" will be awarded bv three Independ ent judges on tbe neatness, style, handwriting, and spelling of your answer. The answer gaining 1S5 "Points" (which Is the maximum) will win the FORD Bedan. or 1800 In cash. Second highest will win a 1100 phonograph, and so on down the list of 25 big prises. In case of a tie, both winners will receive same prise. COSTS NOTHING TO TRY—YOU CAN WIN. Ton will not be aaked to subscribo to The Rural Weekly, nor spend one penny In order to win. We have given away over 100 autos. Tou may be the next lucky winner. Write your answer to the Puaile on olio side of the paper name and address In upper right hand corner. ïou can win—Answer the puzzle now. and send In your solution early. Address 00r no. r The Puzzle Man, THE RURAL WEEKLY, St. Paul, Minn. TWO OF REFERENDUM « UP TO VOTERS IN DIRECT COMFLIGT Three Primary Measures ( ome Before Voters This Fall—Pur poses Are Explains^. Special to The Daily Tribune. Helena. Oct. 18.—In connection with the coming vote on referendum measures. 13, 15 and 16, all pertaining to primary election laws, it is brought out that measures 13 and 15 are almost directly opposite in their workings and perplex ing legal complications will ensue in the event of both being passed hv the voters. Secretary of State C. T. Stewart, for the benefit of the voters, has sought, to briefly explain the purposes of the sev eral measures and the methods in which they should be intelligently voted upon. Mr. Stewart explains that No. 10 i* to repeal and wipe off the statute books the presidential primary, which is held in April during presidential years. He says it costs $200,000 to administer. To defeat the measure the voter must vote "yes," as he is voting for the repeal. No. 13 and No. 15 have much in^com mon and are at cross-purposes. No. 15 is to amend the existing primary law find provides for an "open" primary, he says. To vote for the passage of the measure, vote "yes," he says. The measure re peals the proposed primary law which was passed by the regular session of the last legislature. It also provides for nomination of state officials, election of presidential electors and election of dele gates to national convention. No. 13 has had a vurieif career. This measure is designed to repeal the exist ing primary 'aw. and provides the "closed" primary wherein the voter must designate his party and the primary bal lot for that party only., The bill was to be voted at a special election Sept. -, 1919. Instead it was killed by the legis lature in special session. In the mean time, however, referendum petitions w*ere filed and it was ordered referred to the general election. This measure Js al ! most the direct opposite of No. 15. To kill this measure vote "no," Mr. Stewart sa - vs - Legal complications will ensue if both 13 and 15 are passed as they are almrst directly opposite. Cut This Out—It Is Worth Money. Cut out this slip, enclose with 5c and mail it to Foley & Co., 2835 Sheffield Ave., Chicago, 111., writing your name and address clearly. You will receive in return a trial package containing Foley's Honey and Tar Compound, for coughs. coids and croup; Foley Kidney Pills for pain in sides and back; rheumatism, backache, kidney and bladder ailments; j and Foley Cathartic Tablets, a whole some and' thoroughly cleansing cathartic for constipation, bilousness, headache, and sluggish bowels.—-Great Falls Drug Co.—Adv. Former Teton Teacher Suicides in Nebraska Choteau, Oct. 18.—Miss Edith Pat terson, formerly n teacher of the Teton county high school, committed suicide at North Platte, Nebraska, recently, ac cording to letters received by Choteau friends. Miss Patterson turned on the gas at the room she was occupying, which set fire to the house, and she al so shot herself with a revolver, is the word received here. Cemetery Is Cleared by Women of Choteau Choteau. Oct. 18.—A few members of the W. C. T. T". spent a day recently in pulling and burning Russian thistle weeds iii the Choteau cemetery. The weeds made an unsightly appearance there this summer, but through the efforts of Mes dames Rose, Roy Franklin. Lane, Tru chof. Bair and Tfay Franklin, five big piles of weeds were burned. NOW PAINTING "T. R." ON ROOSEVELT MARKERS ! Sériai to The Daily Tribune. j Harlem, Oct. 18.—O. L. Mason of Glasgow, who has the contract for marking the Roosevelt highway through this state, was in Harlem Friday on his return trip putting the red letters, "T. R." on the white back grounds which he painted when he went through eight weeks ago. WE HANDLE O'Sullivan, Wing Foot and Cats Paw rubber heels. Put on while you wait. GREAT FALLS SHOE HOSPITAL 15Vo Second Street North. warm water, Pays a Fine of $25 for Admitted Effort to Prevent An Arrest Peyton Hardcastle was fined $25 in police court Monday for interfering with Officer William Murray when he was questioning persons on the street con cerning the presence of a banana crate on the pavement, Murray testified he saw the crate rolled on the pavement and was making inquiries when Hardcastle in jected himself into the conversation. Hardcastle admitted the offense, say ing he thought the officer was going to make an arrest and that he might pre vent him. He paid his fine. Chris Nicholson and William Kostela'o, arrested Sunday for fighting, were dis charged after the magistrate heard the evidence against them. Jack Olson and Mike Perpelich, arrested for the same offense, each forfeited $15 bail. B._ E. Delay, alleged inebriate, forfeited $10. T. A. Boyle, another inebriate, was com mitted to serve out a $10 fine. Aubrey Row« and Joe La June each paid $10 for speeding. Cal Essen and William Lentz were held at the station for in vestigation. Alleges Money Due for Labor and Debt Judgment for $351, alleged to be due for labor and on account, is asked in a district court action filed Monday against Clyde Robinson by Miller McDowell. McDowell alleges that he and his wife were employed by Robinson in 15)19 and that in addition a debt was incurred through the sale of goods and_ money loaned. The original debt was .$548. ac cording- to the complaint, but a credit of $197 is allowed. STANFORD FARMER BRINGS IN RECORD LOAD OF WHEAT Stanford, Oct., 18.—Another record breaking load of wheat was hauled to Stanford last week by A. V. Horn from the north side. This load contained 178 bushels and 40 pounds topping Wm. Cerbin's recent load by several bushels. American has 100 species of warblers, none of which exist . Europe. Discolored, Wrinkled Skin Easily Removed Since brown or yellow, over-red or blotchy complexions are decidely not the fashion, it is difficult to understand why so many continue to wear them. Surely every woman has heard of mercollzed wax. This will positively banish every unsightly tint. The wax really takes off a bad comple-Cfon. It gradually, harm lessly, absorbs the thin layer of surface skin, with sucli defects as liver spots, pimples, freckles, blackheads. Just as gradually the discarded skin is replaced by the clear, white, youthful skin under- | neath. Mercolized wax, procurable at j any drug store, is applied nightly like ; cold cream and erased mornings with . One ounce will produce the 1 loveliest girlish complexion in less than a fortnight. It is hard to understand, also, why folks will be bothered with wrinkles, since the famous saxolite formula has be come. public property. One ounce of powdered saxolite dissolved in a half pint witch hazel, makes a wash lotion that will quickly efface every line, even the deepest. CASCARETS "They Work while you Sleep" '"All in?" You're billions, constipated, upset! You feel headachy, full of cold, dizzy, unstrung. Your meals don't fit— breath is bad, skin sallow. Take Cas carets tonight for your liver and bowels and wake up clear, energetic and full of "pep." No griping—no inconvenience. Children love Cascarets too. 10, 25. 50 cents. KAUFMAN'S 25th ANNIVERSARY SALE Prices Within Every Man's Reach THOSE WHO HAVE WAITED FOR prices to come down, please take note, THEY'RE DOWN! You can come to Kaufman's and buy as fine a Suit or Overcoat as any man could ask for without straining your resources. CHOICE OF THE HOUSE m FIVE p"'«S 19.75 38.75 45.00 59.50 69.50 Men's Suits and Overcoats MEN'S SHOES Fancy dress and work shoes. Button and lace; full assortment of sizes. Great values— $5.15 MEN'S COVERALLS The best there are made, in blue, blue stripe and khaki. All sizes— $3.95 MEN'S SHIRTS Made of chambray, in blue, grav-blue, dot. Full cut. Regular $1.50 values. Sizes 14 to I6I-2— 95c PARTY FROM GERALDINE ON A BIG GAME HUNT Square Butte, Oct. 18.—W. R. Felton has gone to Geraldine to join a party WHEN you think of It—it's all rather wonderful—the ability to take two pieces of glass—string them together with a piece of gold wire and bring perfect sight to some unfortunate who has weak, twitch ing eyes. Study—years of practice—conscien tious examination—together with a touch of the grindstone to the glass in one place and a higher polish to the lens In another, make for youth ful eyes for you. Examinations. Standard Optical Parlor DR. G. L. FLAHERTY, Mgr. 313 Central Avenue. Located with Philip Jacoby, Jeweler 313 Central Ave. We Grind Our Own Lenses J | j ; . 1 S ^qADD eeSI V Warmth NOTHING like fleece for warmth ana comfort. That's why we line High Rocks with fleece and we line it so it stavs. Doesn't bunch or come off. High Rocks won't shrink, won't rip. They wear like iron. For warmth, comfort, long near, High -, Rock is the greatest value in underaear Look for the High Rock label on the front. At vour dealer's in two piece or union suits. HIGH HÛCK FLEECE LIMED m UNDERWEAR E HIGH ROCK KNITTING CO., PHILMONT, N. Y. from there on a hunting trip In Rockies across the divide. They er to be gone about 10 days. Among t&oaa from Géraldine who went were MesstsJ MacCallum and Dunstoll.