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Bootleggers Know Every Move
of Enforcement Officers; Havre Is the Outpost. Special to The Daily Tribune. Helena, Oct. 31.—Spies in the employ of bootleggers who are running whisky across the Canadian-Montana boundary. are part of a better organization than is that of the federal officers who are fighting the traffic, according to federal prohibition enforcement officers. 1 hey say. after a trip to that city, that Havre is the outpost ior the whisky ring. Federal agenis arc watched so close ly that their movements are known to bootleggers in advance and all evidence is carefully obliterated, they say. I . ii making the arrests of "Shorty "Voung of the Honky Tonk soft drink parlor and Ed Marshall of the Bank saloon at Ha> re. the federal officii s captured (he ringleaders, they claim. , The federal officers were followed into | Uli vre and finally spies from watching their movements by placing an officer with the car which followed them. In the Young place the federal offic ers say they secured letters 111 which quotations on whisky prices were sought and also good descriptions of o\er> ol ficial in the government service. They were fired at in the dark near Fort Bent on nftcr the Havre ra id. Drinks Wood Alcohol May Lose His Sight —r—;—^~~T i Special to Plie Hai y J ^ lb \'? e Kl . aPl . k „ | Roundup. Oct. ^ , ' ! ' pressman employed by one of the local | newspnpers, attempted to .ommit su i ■ ÄT cd his life, jut he may llero ' i "®' 0 J 1 ' ! blind \ t '^. r ^p-li,w%hat he want 'ï * !h ni!« tnl had it charged ed to clean the press and had | poi<onous to'drink. He' had"been drink- | W considerable —* rioard^f physicians he was pronounc-! ed mentally unbalanced and committed to Warm Springs for treatment. He is t0 .. V 1 . .?.:c. k ,.:. w V R.ifio in U «SLiti - , T ) . said to have a wife living m Kutt e. Teacher and Pupil Are Both Injured Bozeman, Oct. 31—As the result of a double accident Miss Meda Becker, of Bozeman. teacher of the Reese Creek school, suffered a fracture of one an kle. and one of her pupils. Stewart <»ee. sustained a fracture of two ribs and other injuries. The two were riding horses to school when the boy fell from his horse. Miss Becker started for a farm house to telephone for help when her horse fell and her left leg was crushed beneath the animal. Belt Corporation Ï A A J Is granted \_.naricr Special to The Daily Tribune. Belt. Oct. 30.—The International Products company, a Belt corporation, with head offices in Great Falls, was is sued a charter by the secretary of state the past week. Leo A. Heuter, president; Leo C. Graybill. vice presi dent; Dr. J. G. O'Brien, secretary treasurer, are the officers of the new concern which will carry on a general drug business, manufacturing and selling drugs, chemicals and toilet articles. Unnatural Father Is Held for Trial P.ozeman, Oct. 31—Requisition papers have been prepared by the county at torney for the return from Portland, Ore., "of Ed Rathbone of Three Forks, who is wanted in Gallatin county on a charge of statutory assault against his own daughter. 16 years of age. I p to the time of his departure from the state Rathbone had been conducting a restaurant at Three Forks. The girl, whose* mother died three years ago, is in the charge of the state humane of fice. New Maps of State Being Distributed Special to The Daily Tribune. Helena, Oct. 31. Maps of Montana with every road, railroad, county seat sind new county, including those of Dan iels, Golden Valley and Judith Basin, are being issied by Charles I). Green field. commissioner of agriculture and publicity. The edition is wi colors end #ivcs much data on the state. The new maps are being distributed on reques'. DO AIL MY HOUSEWORK Before 1 took Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound I could hardly stand, says Mrs. Kwarcinski. Chicago, 111.—"I suffered with dis placement and irregularities and 1 did ~| not know what to do. My mother advised me to take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege table Compound and use the Sanative Wash so I took her advice and used these remedies and cured mysel f. I fee 1 fine and do all my housework which I could not do before, I as I could hardly stand up and I have three healthy chil dren. You can use thi3 letter if you wish, for your remedy is certainly won derful for sick, run down women."— Mrs. A. Kwarcinski, 3627 W. Oakdale Ave., Chicago, 111. For forty years Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has been making women strong and well, relieving back ache, nervousness, ulceration, and in flammation, weakness, displacements, irregularities and periodic pains. > It h as also proved invaluable in preparing for childbirth and the Change of Life. Women who suffer are invited to i : I 1 i I I i I 1 i j ! i | j I write for free and helpful advice to Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co. (con fidential), Lynn, Mass. It is free and fidential), Lynn, «Jways helpruL 25 0 0 260 240 '20 0 10 0 0 Chicago. Oct. 31.—Election of three United States senators, one of them a woman, together with a number of con 8 js predicted for the Farmer Tuesday by .T. G. Brown. It».""*" "" d " ! the states of Washington and South Dakota. where Nonpartisan league members have supported the | Fa ? mer . Labor state ticket. Mr. Brown | said he expected his party to make a ''party will so sub tract from the strength of the other two parties, I believe, as to cause the issue of the election to be settled in i)io houKo of representatives and the WE ATHER j Observations taken at 6 p. m., Oct. 31, for the preceding 24 hours. High Low Pet. Great Falls 32 Calgary 42 Chicago Havre 30 Helena 30 Kalispell 44 New York 64 St. Pau! 40 San Diego 66 Seattle °4 Weather Conditions — Pacific Slope, Northwest and Canadian Northwest: Snow fell Sunday in southwestern Mon tana, and in northern Wyoming, where temperatures are below normal. The sky was cloudy generally Sunday night throughout Montana and northern Wyoming. Fair weather with clear skies prevails in Washington, Oregon, Idaho and in northwestern Montana. Montana Forecast. Fair Monday and probably Tuesday; warmer Monday in west portion and in east portion Tuesday. cum« WILL BE ELECTED BY Fl National Headquarters Predicts Victory in Washington, South Dakota and Nevada. the house of representatives and the new party will hold the balance of pow er in the next session of the United States senate. i Claims Three Senators "The election on the Farmer-Labor j ticket of C. J. France of Washington. . Tom Ay res of South Dakota, and Miss j Anne Martin of Nevada, to the United j States senate, we hold to be absolutely certain. "We are also co-operating with the j Nonpartisan league in other state*, working for their senatorial tickets. The Republicans and Democrats arc j conceding rhat the array of senators j from those two parties will be neck and ; neck. It will thus be seen that even as i many as three or four senators will i , hold the balance of power in the next j ! senate. It will be recalled that one j ' vote in the last senate would have re- ; ' suited in the carrying of the League, of \„, covenant. Of course, all lar mer-Labor party senators will fight the , League of Nations, hip and thigh. Sees Victory in West "We will elect enough members of the national house of representatives to be a formidable if not a decisive factor in that body. Many of the states in the , west we will carry all the way. "The state of South Dakota will go Farmer-Labor from president down to constable. The Nonpartisan league there has indorsed the Farmer-Labor party and is working in thorough ac cord with it. The like holds true of the «täte of Washington, where w« aie con fident of the election of the whole Far mer-Ijabor slate, headed by 'iobert Bridges for governor. In ";.at state, the Triple Alliance and the Nonpartisan league ar« both back of the I* armor Labor ticket. "Other states that we will carry are Wvoming. Montana, Nevada. New Mc-x ico and we have a good fighting chance in Iowa and Indiana. In New Mexico, the absence of any Socialist state ticket will contribute to the Farmer-Labor strength there. The election of at least part of the ticket in Iowa and In diana. too, and numerous members of congress is assured." i j Fl PRICE DRIVES Ending Special Organization Work Does Not Put Stop to Prosecutions. Washington, Oct. 31.-- The depart i ment of justice will continue its drive : on profiteers "wherever and whenever I found" regardless of the dissolution 1 Monday of the fair price organizations, i according to a statement issued by Rob I ert T. Scott, assistant to the attorney I general who formally announced the i disbanding of the fair price committees. I In a review of the organization's work, 1 Mr. Scott claimed credit for the de i partaient in forcing down prices of j many commodities. ! Mr. Scott said that more than 2,000 i eases had been instituted by the depart | meut and that scores of these had re j suited in fines and prison sentences for I profiteering. Trade Resumption Between Americans and Soviets Planned Washington. Oct. 31.—Plans for the opening of trade between soviet Russia and the Cnitcd States, with the interna tional clearing house in Copenhagen as the means of insuring payment, to Amer ican exporters, are under consideration by the department of commerce. An of cial report of^he machinery set up in Denmark for world trade with Russia has been made. College Courses for United States Army Men Are Announced Washington, Oct. 31.—Opportunity to obtain callege educations soon will be open to men of the United States army the war department announced Satur dav in making public a plan whereby it will be possible within the next year for more than 100 qualified soldiers to lay aside their uniforms and enroll as students in as many colleges. FIRST HEME. Ill KXj_MHIV Esperanto Crosses Line 18 Min utes Ahead of Canadian Op ponent After 4*0 Miles. Halifax, Oct. 31.—The American schoon er Esperanto Saturday won the first race in the International Fishermen's re gatta off Halifax harbor. She will meet die Canadian contender Delawana again Monday in another contest, which, if she again is victorious, will give her the championship. Making up half a minute she lost at the start, the sturdy New England fish ing smack breezed along into the lead within the first ten miles and when half the distance had been covered, appeared a sure winner. The Yankee craft when she headed into the Halifax harbor for the finish line was 20 minutes ahead of her rival and made for the Nova Scotian port like a horse for his own stable. Esperanto crossed the finish line 18 minutes and 28 seconds ahead of her rival by official time. This race is stripped of all technicalities. There is no time allowance, and tiie first boat to cross the line wins. Two Suspects Held in Stick-Up Affair Special to The Daily Tribune. Billings, Oct. 81.—The police, have ar rested Frank Tays and (îeorge Archulta, Mexicans, supposed to be the men who Monday night at the point of a gun rob bed Harry Diamond of ,$213 in his small store. Two men arrested previously were not identified by Diamond and were re leased. CONRAD BOY GOES TO NAVY Special to The Daily Tribune. Conrad. Oct. 31.—Ed Ross, a former well known high school student of this city, and son of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Rose who live west of Conrad, has joined the navy. j j ; i i j j ; , , Help That Aching Back IS your back giving out? Are you tor tured with a dull, nagging backache and sudden, stabbing pains? Does the least exertion leave you tired, miser able, "all played out?" Do you feel you just can't keep going? You owe it to yourself then, to find out what is wrong and lose no time in correcting it. Like ly it's your kidneys. Overwork, colds, chills, insufficient rest and the hurry and worry of presentday living, tend to weaken and slow up the kidneys. Backache, with that tired, "all wornout" feeling, is the first warning. Headaches and dizziness may come, too, and perhaps some annoying kidney irregularity. Get back your health before the trouble be comes serious! Help the overworked kidneys with Doan's Kidney Pills and assist the medi cine by careful living. Doan's have brought health to thousands. They should help you. Ask your neighbor! These Are Great Falls Cases: m Every Picture Tells a Story Eighth Avenue North K. S. Andrews, 1021 Eighth Ave.. X., says: "Doan's Kidney Pills have proven very satisfactory to me. My kidneys troubled me quite a lot and i had severe back aches that made it hard for mc to keep at my work especially when I bad much stooping to do. The action of my kidneys was irregular and at times the secretions were free and then again scanty. I used Doan s Kidney Pills and they soon straightened me up in good shape. I have come'to depend on Doan's if 1 have any return trouble." Care of Woodworth Apartments Mrs. .1. E. Strain, care of Woodworth Apts.. says: "About two vears ago my Kidneys gave me a great deal of trouble. They acted irregularly and my back ached constantiv 1 had seeti Doan's Kidney Pills used with Mich good results that I got a box at Tucker Depot Drug Co. It only took a very few boxes to strengthen mv back and relieve the aches and pains. I have had no trouble since and recommend Doan's at every op portunity." Third Avenue Mrs. F. Arndt, 414 Third Ave., says: "1 have used Doan's Kidney Pills for attacks of kidney trouble when my back ached and pained so 1 could hardly keep going. Colds made the trouble worse anil my kidneys didn t act right Doan's Kidney Pills from the West Side Drug Store have always relieved these attacks and strength ened my back and kidneys'-. Fl smm 4M No packaage of Doan's Kidney Pills is genuine un less it bears the maple-leaf trade mark and the signa ture-— "Jas. Doan." Seventh Avenue South Julius Vorwalska. 424 Seventh Ave.. S„ says: "Doan's Kidney Pills is the best remedy 1 have ever used and 1 highly recommend it. My kidneys were in bad shape and 1 suffered so with my back I couldn't keep at my work. I didn't know what it was to be free from aches and pains. 1 became run down and had weak, nervous spells and my kidneys didnt' act right. 1 read of Doan's Kidney Pills and used them as directed. They soon stopped the backache and put my kidneys in good condition." Fourth Avenue Southwest Mrs. Marie .Tanetzki, 016 Fourth Ave.. S. W.. says: "I was almost down with kidney trouble. Mornings I could hardly get out of bed and my back almost drove me frantic with pain. It was impossible for me to do my housework without stopping to rest every few minutes. Dizziness came over me and my feet and ankles swelled awfullv. My kidneys acted irregularly. 1 used Doan's Kidney Pills from the West Side Drug Store and thev were what 1 needed. That helped me right along and my back got stronger and my kidneys acted naturally." Doan's Kidney Pills Every Druggist has Doan's, 60c a box, Foster-Milburn Co., Manufacturing Chemists, Buffalo, N, Y. Military Raids Town in Ireland, Reprisal for Attack on Army Templemore, Ireland, Oct. 31.—Tem plemore Saturday night was the scene of five hours of terrorism when military forces raided the town, armed with guns, hatchets and other implements. They fired shots and burned premises but no casualties have been reported. Several jewelry and clothing stores were broken into and looted, and after being sprayed with petrol were set on fire. Windows in more than 50 houses were smashed, but the occupants escap ed without injury. The proprietor of one of the burned shops asserted it was set on fire by 15 men, some of them wearing trench helmets and others r asks. ., Many people left the town, fearing further reprisals and others took refuge in the police barracks. The raid is believed to have been in reprisal for .he attack on an army lorry at Tipperary, Thursday, when three scl diers were Killed and five wounded. Predicts Next House Will Be Democratic Special to the Daily Tribune. Washington. D. C.. Oct. 31.—Repre sentative H. D. Flood, chairman of the Democratic national committee predicted Sunday that the Democrats would gain a member of the house in Montana Tuesday, and believes the next bouse will be Democratic. Ovando Boys Start a Black Fox Farm Ovanda, Oct. 31.—Believing the rais ing of black foxes to be more profit able than that of cattle or hogs. Albeit and Adolph Fraast. have purchased a pair of black foxes from the fox farm nt Fond du Lac. Wis., which are valued at $2,000. They already have a pair se cured from the farm near Missoula. BERTRAM T. BERGER^ SECURES OIL AND GAS LAND LEASES. Special to the Daily Tribune. Washington, Oct. 31.—The secretary of the interior has given oil and pas lease permits to Bertram T. Berger for 007 acres in the Lewistown and Great Falls land districts, township 10 north, ranges 13 and 12. Conference in Harrisburg, Pa., in December Considered of Exceptional Importance. Madison. Wis., Oct. 31.—State govern ors will consider housing problems and ways to promote ownership of homes in their 12th annual conference at Harris-1 burg, Pa.. December 1 to 8. Other sub jects coming before the governors thiH year, as announced here by Miles C. Riley, secretary of the conference, are; Decentalization of governmental func tions and activities, in relation to ihe de veloping tendency toward centralization in the national government. The Kansas industrial relations court. Sources of in come and disbursements of the state gov ernments. The general agricultural sit uation. Reports will be presented to the gov ernors from the commissioners on union state laws and the national organization of state railroad commissioners. "The coming conference promises to be one of the most largely attended and important gatherings of governors of our states that has ever been held." ac cording to Secretary Riley. "Not only will most of the present governors be in attendance but a large number of new governors, to be elected on November 2. "The conference will be held just prior to the convening of "the legislatures in most of the states, and will be of great interest to the governors who submit their recommendations to these bodies." Evade Prosecution by Surrendering Cash Special to the Daily Tribune. Billings, Oct. 31.—Ethel Jackson and j Goldie Daniels, negresses saved them- j selves from grand larceny^ charges yes- j terday by yielding up the $500 they were J accused of stealing from Charley Chor- j ley of Cle Elum, Wash., paying fines of j $50 each and promising to leave the city. j j j J j j California Campaign Quietest in Decade; Anti-Alien Law Up San Francisco, Oct. 31.—The quietest political campaign in a decade closed here Saturday aight. California has a registered vote of 1.326,590. Of this number, 854,975 registered as Republicans, and 299,861 as Democrats. The Nonpartism registration was 171. 763. , v Apart from the majority issue of the campaign—that of expressing a choice for president—public interests has cen tered largely in the senatorial contest between Senator .Tames D. Phelan, Democrat and Samuel M. Shortridge, Republican. Among the 20 measures on the ballot the so-called inti-alien law, which seeks to prohibit the leasing of farm lands to aliens ineligible to citizenship, has been more prominently before the voters than many of the others because of the campaigns made for and against it. Demurrage Increase Is Denied by Board Special to The Daily Tribune. Helena, Oct. 31.—The Montana rail road commission has made an order denying the application of the various railroads in the state for an increase in demurrage rates on intra-state business. The roads asked that the increase be allowed to go into effect on December 1. SAYS HUSBAND BEAT HER AND THREATENED HER LIFE Special to the Daily Tribune Lewistown, Oct. 31.—Elma Bell has brought suit for divorce against Hugh Bell, alleging extreme cruelty and recit-1 ing that on October 16 last, the defendant knocked her down three times, blackened her eye and made her nose bleed and that he frequently threatened to kill her. The parties are well known residents of this city where they were married. FROM MONTREAL ON VISIT; DIES IN PONDERA COUNTY Special to The Daily Tribune. Conrad, Oct. 31.—The death of Mrs. Thresa C. Boyle, 68. occurred Thursday at the home of her son-in-law James Murty. caused by heart trouble._ Mrs. Boyle came here from Montreal. Canada about five months ago to visit. The body was shipped to Montreal Friday accom-1 panied by Joseph D. Boyle, a son. j : j ; j ; ; ' J j j j IT2ULSTIM5 With Warehouses Full Stanford and Hobson Declare They Desire No Cars. Tooling of wheat by Montana Farmers exercised a recognizable influence on the car supply of the Great Northern rail way for the first time Saturday with the cancellation of all orders for cars by elevators at Stanford and Hobson. im portant grain loading points in the Judith basin. Station agents at these points gave Great Falls officials of the road to understand that growers at both places have 60 perfected their organizations for the holding of wheat that no further shipments will be made until prices have reached a satisfactory level. The orders for cars were cancellel despite the fact that large stocks of wheat are held in storage at both towns and much grain is stored on the farms. At Kolin and Ross Fork, also Judith basin grain loading points of importance, it is understood bv Great "Northern of ficials that all remaining wheat will also be held for an advance in prices, but the effect on the car situation is less noticeable because of a greater propor tion of the crop has already been ship ped than at Hobson and Stanford. The cancellation of car orders at Stanford and Hobson will release 12 ca--s daily to other stations on the Butte division.. Man From Reservation Charged With Burglary Special to The Daily Tribune. Conrad. Oct. 31.—William Wetzel from the reservation is being held in the countv jail here, having been arrested on a charge of stealing grain from the bin of John S. Dinger on his farm between Valier and Conrad. Sheriff Billings work ed on the case several days finally pick ing up the clue at Pendrov, which result ed in the arrest o" Wetzel.