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WESTMINSTER GUILD TO MEET THIS EVENING. The Westminster Guild of the First Presbyterian church will meet this (Tuesday) evening at 8 o'clock at ^he home of Miss Genevieve Holksvig v 1714 Fourth avenue north. Miss Winona Freark will be assistant hostess. WORLD WIDE GUILD TO MEET TODAY. The World Wide Guild of the Baptist church will meet this (Tuesday) even ing :it 7:30 o'clock at the home of Mrs. O. Dahlberg, 503 Fifth avenue north. Miss Charlotte Garrick, president of "he dub has extended an invitation to all Baptist girls to be present. RAINBOW CHAPTER OF DELPHIAN TO MEET THIS AFTERNOON. The Rainbow chapter of the Delphian society will meet this (Tuesday) after noon at 3 o'clock in the Edison recital hall. . PLANS FOR CONVENTION OF THIRD DISTRICT Committee chairmen of the various ■ committees in charge of the arrange ments for the convention of the third district, of the state federated women's clubs to take place in Great Falls Oc tober 12(5 and '-'7 are as follows: train committee. Mrs. Douglas Wilson of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae; Housing committee. Mrs. B. .T. Boorman of the Decimo club, registration and as signment committee, Mrs. W • M. Tread well of the Woman's club; decorating and luncheon committee, Mrs. W. O. Lamb of the Woman's club; program committee, Mrs. .T. W. Agnew of the Great Falls Travel club. The program TO RELIEVE CATARRHAL DEAFNESS AND HEAD NOISES If you have Catarrhal deafness or are hard of hearing or have head noises go to your druggist and get 1 ounce of Par mint (double strength), and add to It % pint of hot water and a little granulated sugar. Take one tablespoonfui four times a day. , „ „ This will often bring quick relief from the distressing head noises. Clogged nostrils should open, breathing become easy and mucus stop dropping into the throat. It is easy to prepare, costs lit tle and is pleasant to take. Anyone who has Catarrhal Deafness or head noises should give this prescription a trial. BON-OPTO Sharpens Vision Soothes and heals the eyes and strength ens eyesight quickly, relieves inflam mation in eyes and lids ; sharpens vision and makes glasses unnecessary in many instances, says Doctor. Drug gists refund your money if it fails. „nut m» -< i aK,>.jiiAJjj a«afle HEAL SKIN DISEASES Apply Zemo, Clean, Penetrat ing, Antiseptic Liquid It is unnecessary for you to suffer with eczema, blotches,ringworm, rashes and similar skin troubles. Zemo, obtained at,any drug store for 35c, or $1.00 for extra large bottle, and prompt ly applied, will usually give instant re lief from itching torture. It cleanses and soothes the skin and heals quickly and effectively most skin diseases. Zemo is a wonderful, penetrating, disappearing liquid and is soothing to the most delicate skin. It is not greasy, is easily applied and costs little. Get it today and save all further distress. In skin troubles, ordinary soaps are irritating and liable to aggravate the condition. Use Zemo soap. It is anti septic, soothing, and hastens the proc ess of healing. The E. W. Rose Co., Cleveland. O. Healthy Liver Healthy Life Your Ihrer —healthy or clogged, active or sluggish—makes all the difference between a vigorous, cheerful life and low spirits and fail ure. To subdue a stabborn Htrer, over come consti pation, dizzi ness, bilious ness, indigestion, headache and the blues there is nothing on earth 90 good asCtrtir'« Little Liver Pills. Purely vegetable. Small Pill—Small Dose—Small Price I I 1 1 mmm ÜITTLC I IVER ! i ] ' ! j I I There's a Breezy Twang To Brogue Oxfords A dash and swagger that seems to "fit in" with the crispness of Fall. There s comfort in their fashioning that invites one to long healthful rambles—no wonder the Brogue is the assured favorite of the new season—to be worn with the new Heather hose. We have this Oxford in Brown Pebble Calf, in a com plete run of sizes fresh from the market cen ters, priced at $8.50. FLAHERTY & PERRA 12 Third Street South for the two days has been roughly plan ned as follows; Tuesday morning at 9.30 o'clock, business meeting in the Edison hall: Tuesday noon at 12:30, luncheon at llotel Rainbow; Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock the visiting delegates will be guests of the Tuesday Musical club at its fortnightly meeting in the palm room; late Tuesday afternoon, the wea ther permitting, there will be an automo bile trip about the city for the visitors, cars being furnished by the Automobile association; Wednesday morning at 9:30 o'clock, business meeting at the Edison hall. Wednesday afternoon, final busi ness meeting . L. L. CALLAWAY TO ADDRESS BUSINESS WOMEN. Judge L. L. Callaway will be speaker at the second luncheon of the Business and Professional Women's club Thurs day noon in the palm room at Hotel Rainbow. Judge Callaway will expiain the initiative and referendum measures to be voted on in November. There are also a number of business matters which Miss Esther Powers, president of the club, wishes to take up at the luncheon. One will be the matter of a Hallowe'en party. Members of the club and other business and professional women inter ested are invited to attend. Reservations mav be made by telephone with Miss Esther Powers at her apartment in the Woodworth. OPEN MEETING TONIGHT TO HEAR QUESTIONNAIRE ANSWERS. Answers from the candidates for coun ty, state and national offices to the ques tionnaires asking their attitude on public welfare measures will be read this even ing at an open meeting of the City Fed oration of \Vomori s clubs at tho Young Men's Christian association. All women in the city are invited to attend this meeting. The Questionnaires are the City Federation's contribution to the edu cational work of the League of 'Women Voters. Knowing the attitude of the candidates on matters pertaining to the interests of women, children, and flu* home will be of value in helping the women to determine for whom to cast their votes. ART SECTION TO GIVE TEA FOR NEW MEMBERS New members of the woman's club will be welcomed in the organization at a tea next Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. J. M. Hector, 013 Third avenue north. YOUNGER BUSINESS GIRLS CLUB TO MEET The Younger Business Girls club of the Young Woman's Christian associa tion will meet this (Tuesday^ evening at the association home, 225 Fourth avenue north. A Ilallowe en party Will be planned at this time. Y. W. HIGH SCHOOL GIRLS PLAN POSTER PARTY A poster party will be given next Mondav evening ' by the high school Girls club of the Young Woman s Christian association in the association rooms. The girls at this time will make original posters to be used in the win dow displays for the coming Y. W. fi nancial campaign. Besides helping in the campaign, the girls will incidently learn something of the art of poster making. In addition to these home talent posters I many beautiful posters are being donated I to the local organization by the nation 1 al Y. W. Miss Ruth Lease is president 1 of the High School Girls club. EPISCOPAL GUILD TO HOLD CARD PARTY St. Mary's guild of the Episcopal church wiil hold a card party at the home of Mrs. Arthur W. Merrick, 510 Fifth street north Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock. OLDING A USBAND Adele Garrison's New Phase of.... REVELATIONS OF A WIFE The Envious Phrase Leila Voicod Which Troubled Madge. I did mot, #ive Leila time to get panic ! stricken over my npws of Alfred 's ex i peered arrival to take her back to her ] great-aunt's home, but kept up a run ' ning fire of small talk until she had ! finished dressing to the last hairpin in j her coiffure. I "Wait here a minute." I said, as I I picked up her hat and gave it to her. "I'll ask Mrs. Lukens if we may wait on the-veranda for Alfred. He'll be sure to stop here first, and there's no one around." . "Whatever shall I say to him. she asked with a pretty, helpless air, which annoyed me even while I acknowledged I I ! i j ; I ■ j j ! ! ; ! j I its appeal. "I don't mean about Rita," she amended quickly. "I've promised vou about that, but I don't know how to explain about coming over here. He'll think it so queer my not being at Aunt Dora's when be comes back." I walked over to her, took her by the shoulders, and gave her the little shake I had been longing to administer ever since she had come to me, horror stricken at Rita Brown's tale. "Say nothing to him in explanation. I said impatiently. "You wanted to come to see me, that is all. You certainly don't need to offer an excuse for that. And see to it that you do not ask lum for an explanation of hie going to that bachelor dinner. Let your marriage tie be an elastic band instead of an unyield ing chain. You'll be far happier than if vou persist in this combination role ot doormat and petty tyrant you appear to 'be planning for yourself." She pouted and twisted herself away from me in pique, hesitated an instant, then threw her arms around me in im petuous contrition. .. . "Forgive me," she said pleadmglv, "and I'll follow your advice religiously. You and Dicky are certainly happy enough to warrant any one copying you. Would Madge Be Free! Wash she wholly sincere? I reflected, startled, or was there a pin-prick con cealed beneath the ingenuous words and manner? I looked at her sharply, saw that she meant exactly what she said, and kissed her warmly. "You know the old adage, I said lightly, " 'Do as I say, not as I do. But, come, just turn your mind to the angle at. which you want to put that nat. That's the -nost important question be fore the house just now." 1 slipped out of the room before she could answer me. And all the way t Mrs. Luken's room I tormented mvself over the question which her native littl remark had raised in my nund. Were Dicky and I an ideal happy couple in the eyes of our friends. Theie was gratified vanity in the thought, shadowed, howîver, by the consciousness that the reputation was an undeserved one. Happin"ss, exquisite, wonderful, is often mine, but even as I gave a short, unhanpy, little laugh at ^e thought I had no idea of when my husband meant to return home, or in what mood he would be whe<n he did arrive. I stopped short in the corridor, for a moment, on the verge of the '^pairing wish which many a wife utters aloud or in silence, according to her tempera n ent, when there has been an unpleasant disagreement between hersek and her husband. . "Oh. that I were free again. Yet even as my thoughts betrayed me I knew there could be no happiness in freedom; that without Dicky life would be an arid waste, that he %\as all life s ha $e e8 sfght m of" Mrs. Lukens emerging fr»m the kitchen door brought me back to common sense with a jerk. I had no time to be indulging in hys erical intro snection The distance between Cedar Crest and Cedar Croft was but the mat ter of a few minutes to a swift motor r-ar Alfred might arrive at any time T proffered my request, for the use of Mrs Lukens' veranda, wondering au the keen scrutiny that she gave me before replying. Her Glad Surprise. "Yes. you mean it!" she said. "You actually think it is up to you to ask me for the privilege of sitting upon the veranda. I wish you could know how refreshing that is after the People I have had who appear to think that i and all my belongings, to the last pocket handkerchief, are thrown m with the rent, of a furnished cottage. She moved closer to me and patted my arm with what 1 knew was for her a rare gesture. ,. , "But; now that you ve satisfied your conscience and your breeding," she said whiinsieaily, "don't, bother to ask any more. Please use the veranda, or the telephone or anything else freely." She nodded brightly and walked brisk ly through her dining room door, closing it after her. With a little warm glow of pleasure at her praise. I went back to ! Leila, brought her out to the veranda, i and sat down with her in the wonderful j afternoon sunshine to wait for her ; knight. I was glad in her happiness, but I reflected dolefully that when Alfred ■ should come f«r her Dicky's continued j absence would be the more painful for j me by contrast. But when a motor car purred up the ! driveway, and Alfred waved eagerly to ! Leila's tremulous little figure. I saw with ; a rush of happiness belying all my mor ! bid doubts of a few moments before, that j Dicky sat beside him. Next—"Why Alfred Declared He Was in "a Blue Funk." STANFORD EDITOR GOES TO AN OREGON PAPER Stanford, Oct.. 18.— W. P. Dutton who published the Stanford World for the last three years, has accepted a position in Hepner Ore., and has moved bis fam ily to that place. The dye-making industry in America now represents an investment of more than $450,000,<X)0. pOLDS ^ m of head treated of head or chest are more «sJrfly treated externally with— yicKs W VAPORUB Over 17 Million Jars Used Yearly II. P. L TO 1MB Meeting of Dixon-for-Governor Club Hears G. 0. P. Candi date and A. A. Franzke. "The eyes of the entire United States are turned on Montana more than any other state in the union at this time or at any other time, because the result of the coming election in Montana will have more to do with the radical movement to tear down established government than «nything else," Nelson Story, Jr., Republican candidate for lieutenant gov ernor told a group of women Monday afternoon ill the palm room at Hotel Rainbow. The meeting was under the auspices of the Women's Dixon-for-Governor club, and the women had gathered expecting to hear the Republican candidate for governor. But owing to the fact that Mr. Dixon had been delayed in returning from addressing a meeting on Fairfield bench, Mr. Story and A. A. Franzke of Lewistown, spoke. "Our whole campaign," Mr. Story said, "is based on what the members of the opposition say themselves." Both speakers emphasized the fact that the present campaign should not be a controversy between Republicans and Democrats; that party lines shou'd be broken down; and those who believe the progress of the United States and love its flag should array themselves against the principles which seek to destroy all that this government and the entire system of western Christian civil ization stands for. Both speakers were careful to make clear they do not label all members of the Nonpartisan league as radicals and enemies of their country ; the majority were being deceived by false leaders, they said, but both made plain that the leaders of the Nonpartisan lea gue are Socialists and stand for the principles of Marxian socialism. "If I am not mistaken, Mr. Story said, the leaders of the Nonpartisans have told their followers not to attend any opposition meetings nor to read any other than Nonpartisan papers." Mr. Story referred to the reports of the committee sent to investigate soviet Russia. The committee found there no personal freedon, he said. The people are marshaled into brigades and regi ments for work and work under compul sion. "The Nonpartisan leaders are not sincere," Mr. Story said. Iliej ha»e fattened off the workers. The present campaign differs only from conditions which exist i.n the state in I860 m that in those days the hold-up men went bold ly out and took men's property away from them at the point of a gun. Mrs. Frank Lockhart, president of the Woman's Dixon -for-Governor club,pre sided. and J. M. Burlingame introduced the speakers. MUSICAL COMEDY ON BILL AT "PAN" "Rolling Along" Is Headliner, With Two Well Known Stars in Principal Parts. "Rolling Along" a musical comedy in miniature, which is the^ headliner for this week's l'an bill is said to be one of the most entertaining productions of the season. The cast includes the two well known stars Charles Wood and Evelyn Phillips, with a chorus. The gowns worn are the latest Parisian models, while the beautiful settings and effects show the wizardrv of modern stagecraft. "Rolling Along" is said to be a wave of song and dance sprayed with laughter. The bill also includes Billy Broad a black face comedian who was one of the first artists to enlist his services as en tertainment at the A. E. F. in 1 ranee and Germany where he appeared before over a million danghboys and won for himself the title "The Laugh Barrage * "Rhyme with Ilea son* is **n out-of the ordinary act presenting a young man and two pretty girls in some excellent come dy, smart songs and classy dancing. Mr. and Mrs. Mel-Burne appear in a vest pocket face • entitled "The Sleeping Porch." Rubini and Rosa are two young girls who play on the violin and piano accordian. Selma Braatz, the world famous lady juggler, presents an act in which she is assisted by Harry Alfred. I 1 j 60 CARS OF STOCK WH I MÛVF TODAY VI IJL.L. i?m ¥ Li 1 KJUn. I Regular Weekly Special by Mil waukee to Be Collected Between Great Falls and Harlowton. Small livestock shipments loaded at stations on the Milwaukee railroad be tween Great Falls «nd Harlowton will today (Tuesday) be sufficient to form a 60-ear special train running east from Harlowton to Chicago. Cars will be picked up at nearly all points on the Northern Montana division, but in_ the entire lot there will be few if any indi vidual consignments of importance. A special stock train is run out of Harlowton by the Milwaukee every Tues day durine the livestock shipping Benson for the accommodation of ranchers serv ed bv the Northern Montana division. By loading <>n Tuesday, shippers are enabled to place their beef on the Monday market at Chicago. Pastors' Association Called to Meet Today for a Reorganization The firent Falls Ministerial associa tion will meet this (Tuesday) afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Y. M. C. A. building. ■The Rev. E. L. \Vhite of the First Meth odist church, who went to Twin Falls. Idaho, last month, was president and delegated authority to call the reorganiz ation meeting to the Rev. L. L. gotten of the First Presbyterian church. ! j ! ; I ! I I I , ! ; LOGICAL ADVICE! Strike at the root of weak ness is logical advice to those rundown in vitality. ScottsEmulsion nourishes the body, tones the blood and helps build strength. Scott & Bowne, Bloom field, N. J. Fair Voters Demand Recogni tion—Plans for Anti-Non partisan Meetings. Special to The Daily Tribune. Helena, Oct. 18.—Organizations of Democratic women to supplement the work of the men's independent Demo cratic clubs, pledged to defeat of the Xonpartisan league, are in process of formation throughout the state, accord ing to the. headquarters of the Montana Democratic club in Helena. The state headquarters heretofore had planned, owing to the limited time at its command, for the worpen to join the clubs which are at present largely made of men voters, but the demand for wo men auxiliaries is insistent and forma tion of such clubs will go forward. One is to be organized in Helena to act with the Lewis and Clark county independent Democratic club, a considerable num ber of signers having already been ob tained. It was announced today that Hardin has completed plans for a meeting which will be held there October 20, to be ad dressed by Senator Myers. The larg est hall in the town has been secured, the Republicans postponing a meeting which^had been arranged for the same date. Bozcman, where Senator Myers speaks the evening of October 21, is arranging for a big meeting and a special train will probably be run from Livingston on that date, which is also the date that B. K. Wheeler speaks in Livingston. The Gate City band will accompany the Livingston party to the Myers meeting at Bozeman. Invasion of what is considered the stronghold of the Nonpartisan league will be begun Wednesday when speakers will be sent along the "high line" to address meetings of independent Demo cratic clubs at Havre, Harlem, Glas gow. Poplar, Culbertson. Plentywood andScobey. Lack of funds is handicapping the Montana Democratic club to some ex tent and an appeal has been made to county clubs to contribute. Separator Is Burned as Threshers Sleep Harlowton. Oct. 18.—After theshing for one day at the ranch of William Paul, southeast of Harlowton, the glare of flames wakened the tired threshers at midnight and they ran out to find the separator in flames. It was soon burned to the ground. No other damage was done with the exception of the straw pile being burnt. The machine was owned by Harry Rathke. No cause can be named for the conflagration. It was a still nigbt and so far as can be ascertained, every thing was in order when the men quit the field that evening. It's Not a Crime To Be Thin, But— it's really embarrassing to be so thin that people speak of you as being "skinny." After all, It's not necessary to be either thin, weak or anemic. Most any man or woman who wants to put on" flesh, increase strength, endurance and vitality—can do It In a few weeks by getting a package of Blood-Iron Phosphate from Great Falls Pharmacy, Cascade Pharmacy, Model Pharmacy, or any other good druggist, and taking as directed. This increases the red blood cells, strengthens the nervous system and thus helps to quickly overcome those troubles, such as thinness, anemia, neu rasthenia, sleeplessness and physical weakness due to or accompanied by im poverished blood and weak nerves. Blood-Iron Phosphate costs only SI. 50 for a three weeks' treatment, and is so genuinely good that the druggist of whom you buy it Is authorized to refund I the full price to you If you are dtssatis 1 fled. Better get Blood-Iron Phosphate j and begin its use today. USE SLOAN'S TO WARD OFF PAIN You Can Just Tell by Its Healthy, Stimulating Odor, That It Is G° in & to 1)0 You Good * f t ° ni - v hn(i sora ° si ° an ' s l ment!" IIow often you've said a ! that! And then when the rheumatic j twinge subsided—after hours of suffer ! ing—you forgot it! Don't do it again—get a bottle today ; and keep it handy for possible use to I night! A sudden attack may come on— ! sciatica, lumbago, sore muscles, back I ache, stiff joints, neuralgia, the pain9 I and aches resulting from exposure. I You'll soon find warmth in relief in , Sloan's, the liniment that penetrates ! without rubbing. Clean, economical. ; Three sizes—35c, 70c. $1.40. SlO Liniment * Ü9 and Get Th» ia turning an old sarins face about,but modem methods of reducing fa* ha*® made this revision possible. If you are overf at; opposed to physical ex ertion; fond of the table and ita good thing*, and still want to reduce your excess flesh several pounds, go to your druggist (or write to the Marmola Co., 96 GarfieldiBuild ing, Detroit, Mick) and give him, (or send them) one dollar, thuasatisfying your ambition for a trim, slim figure, by receiv insr a good size box of Marmola Prescrip tion Tablets (compounded in accordance with the famous Marmola Prescription); take one of these pleasant candy tablets after each meal and at bedtime, and you will lose your fat at the rate of two, three or four pounds a week. Then continue the treatment until your weight is what you desire. Marmola Prescription Tablets are not only harm ritSjkllV'UUU * auicw OIC HWk UUt/ H«H1* less but really beneficial to the general health. You don't need starvation diet or weakening exercises. Just so on eating what you like, leave exercising to the athletee, but take your little tablet faith fully and without a doubt that flabby flesh will quickly take unto itaelf wings, leaving behind it your natural self, neatly clothed FREE LECTURES By Rev. A. C. Grier Divine Healer Pastor, Church of Truth, Spokane, Wash. Wednesday, October 20, 3:30 P. M„ Edison Hall 8:00 P. M.—Palm Room of Rainbow Hotel Under auspices of the New Thought Center. Public Invited. Œf)e #age Ü>perialtp ârfjop Correct Apparel for Women and Misses Phone 6056 417 Central Avenue Baggg Kill That Cold With CASCARÀ FOR Colds, Coughs M QUININE AND La Grippe Neglected Colds are Dangerous Take no chances. Keep this standard remedy handy for the first sneeze. Breaks up a cold in 24 hours — Relieves Grippe in 3 days—Excellent for Headacha Quinine in this form does not affect the head—Cascara is best Tonic Laxative—No Opiate in Hill's. ALL DRUGGISTS SELL IT £ SPECIAL-SIX Sharp, nerve-racking jolts over rough roads are unknown to the driver of the SPECIAL SIX. Semi-elliptic springs are directly under the frame—• underslung in the rear, of best quality vanadium steel, and unusually long. Ask us about the gasoline and tire mileage SPECIAL-SIX owner$ are getting. 50-H. P. dttwlxblrliMd motor: 1 lS-ioch wheel bate, living maximum comfort for fire pa« Mngcn. All S tu de baker Cars are equipped with Cord Tire»—another Studebaker precedent. This is a Studebaker Year" & GREAT FALLS AITO * TRUCK CO Distributors Sixth St. and First Ave. N. Phone 6408 Great Falls, Mont. S^! ifiiM ■am i 81 m THE U NÏ VE~RSiAt CAR The Ford Sedan, with electric self-starting and lighting system and demountable rims wit h 3 >£-inch tires front and rear, is a family car of class and com fort, both in summer and in win ter. For touring it is a most comfortable car. The large plate glass windows make it an open car when desired, while in case of rain and all inclem ent weather, it can be made a most delightful closed car in a few minutes. Rain-proof, dust proof, fine upholstering, broad, roomy seats. Simple in operation. Anybody can safely drive it. While it nas all the distinctive and econom ical merits of the Ford car in operation and maintenance. Won't you come in and look it over? McKINNEY MOTOR CO. 13 Fifth Street South Phone 9732 9 A QUICK SERVICE and a TASTY MEAL at a MODERATE PRICE HOME MADE JELLIES The Club Cafeteria "DAN" AND "MAC" 413 Central Avenue OPPOSITE STRAIN BROS.