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F L Centra! Montana Association Seeks Help in Financing of Farmers Generally. Special to The Daily Tribune. Lewistown, Nov. 29.—President I». It. Cresap, of the Central Montana Wheat Growers association, under the instruc tions given hira at the convention of the organization here Saturday, has sent the following message to the officers of the! Federal Reserve bank of the Ninth dis trict at Minneapolis: "The Fergus, Wheatland, Chouteau and Judith Basin county branch of the Mou tana Wheat Growers association, con sisting of 700 members, in convention assembled, respectfully petition your honorable committees to render financial assistance to the farmers of our organ ization in carrying them through the present period of financial distress and we respectfully represent that we are engaged in the production of wheat and other cereal crops in Fergus, Whoatland, Chouteau and Judith Basin counties in Montana; that we have honestly and sincerely endeavored by the most econo mical ways at our command to produce and harvest our crops for the year 1S)20; that seed conditions were unusually ex pensive and that labor has been very scarce and at a price which was pro hibitive so far as we were concerned which necessitated doing the work on our farms ourselves, thereby delaying our harvest and threshing season so that we are injuriously affected by the un precedented slump in the price of our product; that the local banks in our territory are using their utmost endea vors to assist us through this period of financial distress but we are informed by our bankers that their means are not adequate to serve ail of our needs and we respectfully request assistance on the part of your reserve system by the continued extension of credits on paper properly secured until such time as we are able to re-adjust our business af fairs." M Isn't it fortunate that good coffee costs just about the same per cup as ordi nary coffee! Isn 't it fortunate that the full original flavor of really fine coffee is now protected by vacuum sealed tins, so that all the goodness and rich smooth taste get into your break fast cup? And isn't it particularly nice that you can get your money back if you don't like Schilling Coffee? Schilling Cofïee j I I A Saving Worth While On Every Purchase You need not wait for special sale events to buy at lowest prices, when there is a J. C. Penney Co. store near you. High grade merchandise always at bed rock prices. 25c Yard OUTING FLANNEL of fine weight and quality in plain shades, ilso assorted light and dark stripes. 25Ç Yard DARK SHADES OF PERCALE —In assorted stripes and pat terns. Good weight and quality material. 18<* Yard HOPE MUSLIN —This brand is familiar to everybody. 36 inches wide, good weight and close weave. 64^ Yard NORWOOD BRAND SHEET ING —An excellent quality 9-4 sheeting. Bleached. 69c Yard PEPPERELL BRAND SHEET IMG —A standard 9-4 sheeting of excellent quality. Bleached. 33C Yard FINE QUALITY 32-INCH GINGHAM —In assorted stripes and plaids; an unusual value. 45C Yard INDIAN HEAD —Of excellent quality and soft finish, 44 inches wide. Visit Our Toy Dept. Moderate Prices 69C Yard . BATH ROBE CLOTH— A fine weight, close woven, soft finished material in assorted shades and patterns. 89Ç Yard COTTON BATS— The comfort size, made up of new. clean comb ed cotton. Weight 3 pounds. 95 C Yard FLEISHER'S KNITTING WOR STED YARNS — In assorted shades, 3%-oz. skeins. A popu lar brand of popular yarn. OUTING FLANNEL GOWNS $1.49 and $1.69 LADIES GOWN— Made up of fine weight, long nap outing flan nel in plain and assorted stripes. Fancy braid trimmed. $1.69 and $1.89 LADIES GOWNS— Of best qual ity outing flannel in plain and as sorted shades and stripes. They have dainty braid and hemstitched trimmings. $1.23 MISSES' GOWNS —Of fine qual ity and weight. Assorted fancy stripes and shades. Prompt Attention Givon Your Mail Orders um.Ui T75 I j j j j j j j ' ' Will Place a Roof Upon the Partially Completed Hospital Havre, Nov. 29.—At a recent meeting of the board of trustees of the Deacon ess hospital definite action was taken authorizing the resumption of work on the Deaconess hospital. During the past two weeks collec tors have been visiting the subscribers to the United Protestant drive in an en deavor to realize sufficient funds to enable the contractors to put the roof on the hospital, in order that the build ing might be protected from the storms of winter. Almost a thousand dollars were collected. This together with a small amount on hand in the treasury of the United Protestant drive assured the hospital o"f about $700 cash to begin work with. The cost of putting the roof on the building is estimated by the contractors to bo about $1200. The materials, both shingles and cornice, have been on the grounds of the hospital for many months, and consequently the only task remain ing to be done was the securing of suf ficient funds to pay for the labor of putting it in place. . Browning Telephone Exchange !s Moved Into New Quarters Special to The Daily Tribune. Browning, Nov. 29.—Telephone serv ice at the St. Mary's International tele phone exchange here was temporarily suspended Sunday, while Manager F. X. Guardipee moved the equipment from its temporary quarters in his residence to the new office he has built just across the street from the Alcazar theater. Last winter when the telephone com pany was burnt out in the fire v" destroyed the Orpheum theater. : Browning Saddlerjr company's b Mr. Guadipee was forced to in; telephone office in his reside; lack of another location. He bin- n-.,. built a substantial office, however, and Saturday the wires were disconnected and the switch boards moved. Moccasin Weekly Forced to Suspend Due to High Costs Special to The Daily Tribune. Lewistown, Nov. 29.-—The Moccasin Dispatch, a very creditable weekly paper published by C. A. Burdick at Moccasin for several years has suspended, the re turns not being sufficient to meet the high cost of publication. The Dispatch was looked upon as one of the cleanest and best weekly papers in this part of the state. AnEnemy to Good Health. Good health has no greater enemy than constipation. You cannot "keep fit" for work or play if the bowels are irregular or clogged with a decomposed mass of undigested food from which the blood picks up disease-causing impuri ties and carries them throughout the en tire system. Foley Cathartic Tablets are mild but sure in action. They banish biliousness, sick headache, sour stomach and other ills caused by indigestion. Take one tonight and you will feel better in the morning. Great Falls Drug Co.— Adv. ! j i ; j COMPETING TAILORS FORM A PARTNERSHIP Scobey, Nov. 29.—A deal has been consumed whereby .Toe Wagenhals and Math Dasinger. Scobey's two efficient tailors, have formed a partnership and instead of the two firms which have been serving the people in the pest pos sible way, there will be but one. LUND APPOINTED DEPUTY Scobey, Nov. 29.—Clerk of the Court John Shippam has appointed E. A. Lund as his deputy, as another welcome addi tion to the court house force. Mr. Lund has been with the Citizen State bank for some time. THEIR SECOND MARRIAGE j Big Sandy, Nov. 29.—The marriage of I Oliver Tingley and wife has been solem I nized at the catholic church. The first ceremony was performed by a justice of the peace about one year ago. A process for obtaining nickel and co balt from pit waters containing those metals has been developed in Germany. IS State Canvass Divulges No Change From Unofficial Count —Three Measures Carry. Helena. Nov. 20.—Official returns on the measures submitted to the voters at the last election show the three school measures carried as did the boxing bill, while all others were defeated. The returns on the measurs are: Constitutional amendment for state tax commission, for 58,571; against 72, 101. Amendment for interest on school funds, for 77.093; against 54.184. Amendment for state board of con trol. for 51,072; against 72.870. No. 13, primary law changes, for 60,483; against 77.549. No. 14, boxing bill, for 82,827; against 65.928. No. 15, changes in primary law, for 66,131; against 74.079. No. 16. repeal presidential primary, for 60,793; against 88.023. No. 18. university levy, for 82,669; | against 71,166. No. 19, university bond issue, for ! i)0.441; against 66,273. No. 20, irrigation bond issue, for 68,- j 785; against 76,949. ! No. 23. road bond issue, for 55,276; j against 89,828. Wolf Point's Chief Booster Is Married to His Office Aide Special to The Daily Tribune. Wolf Point. Nov. 29.—Arlie M. Foor and Miss Mildren Amundson, both of this city, were married at Williston, N. D.. November 24, by the Rev. S. Hitch cock of the Congregational church. Af ter an eastern trip that will include a visit to the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Foor will return here to make their home. They are among the best known and most popular young people of the city. Mr. Foor was formerly of the law firm of Marron & Foor. The psat two years he has filled the position of secretary of the commercial club with such success that the club has become well known as one of the most active organizations of the kind in the state. The groom recently purchased a bunga low in which they will set up house keeping. County High School to Give Short Course in Farm Operations Special to The Daily Tribune. Eureka, Nov. 29.—The Lincoln coun ty high school announces a six-weeks' ! short course in dairying and stock rais j ing to begin December 6. I'rof. E. E. i Price, superintendent of the schools, ; was at Billings attending the state j teachers' meeting. Poor Prices Received for Roosevelt Stock i Special to The Daily Tribune. Wolf Point, Nov. 29.—Jim Terry and N. I'. Ogden, local ranchers who ac companied 13 cars of cattle to the South St. Paul market, have returned home and report bad market conditions. Their fat cows sold for $5.50 per hundred and prime steers for $8,50. Young beef was in better demand and a seven months calf sold for more than its mother. Canners, were selling as low as two cents per pound and certain lots of sheep brought offers of only one cent per pound. But at a hotel, in the stock yards district, a porterhouse steak cost $1.75. Wolf Point Woman Dies in Minnesota Special to The Daily Tribune. Wolf Point, Nov. 29.—Mrs. Chris Sand, wife of a well known early settler living northwest of this city, died No vember 20 at the home of her parents at Perham, Minn., where she had gone to visit and recuperate her health. Mr. Sand reached there one day before her death. The services and burial were at Perham. Four young children are left. Cut This Out—It Is Worth Money. Cut out this slip, enclose with 5c and j mail it to Foley & Co., 2S35 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, colds and croup; Foley Kidney Tills for [jpain in sides and back; rheumatism, backache, kidney and bladder ailments; and Foley Cathartic Tablets, a whole some and thoroughly cleansing cathartic for constipation, biliousness, headaches, II and sluggish bowels. Great Falls Drug Co.—Adv. WOLF POINT FLOUR MILL SOON TO BE OPERATED Special to The I >aiiy Tribune. Wolf Point, Nov. 29.—Bertin Nelson of De Sart, N. D., and Wihner Itygg of this city have purchased the local flour mill of John Listerud. Mr. Nel son will move here soon and the mill will be put in shape and started running about January 1. RESIDENT OF GLENTANA WEDS GREAT FALLS WOMAN Scobey, Nov. 29.—William II. Barry of Glentana and Mrs. Mary A. Kirt of Great Falls were united in marriage at the catholic church in this city, Father Dillon officiating. Mr. Barry is o farm er living near Glentana. They will make their home on his farm. PLENTYWOOD GIRL TAKES A POSITION AT MADOC Flaxville, Nov. 29.—Miss Ethel Lock rem who has been employed at the court house at Plcntywood the past two years has accepted a position with the State Bank of Madoc. SQQHDH HOME MADE PIES, JAMS, PICKLES SERVED DAILY A quick, hot, delicious meal in a clean dining; room. THE POPULAR CAFETERIA BHUMMEISQEjDHB Marriage of Popular Couple of Choteau Choteau, Nov. 29.—The Byron Corson home in Choteau on Thursday, Novem ber 25, was the scene of a wedding when the Rev. William Elliott of the Epis copal church united Miss Clara M. Cor son and Frank E. Howard of the Cho teau house. The happy couple left Thursday afternoon for Ottawa, Kan sas, where they will spend their honey moon. They expect to return to Chou teau in about three weeks or a month. Rich Turks rarely dine with their wives, but eat at tables in remote quarters. IT; W h A \ \ W HC m o «à r\ X 5C3 w j ft© m THE"BULL DOG" is a b it stockier in the handle; sturdy and businesslike. Triple silver plated. 24 Shaving Edges (12 do uble-ed ged Blades). Genuine leather case. $5.00. Gold plated# $6.00. At the Stores Now His Christmas Gillette jöEri 1 mW There today than new is no better time to go and get that Gillette Razor for his Christmas gift. The "Bull Dog," shown above, is only one example of twenty different styles in which the Gillette is made. Choose the one style that best suits him—the sales person will help you. There is a handsome, practical, always serviceable Gillette for every type of man. Priced from $5 upward, each set including 24 Shaving Edges. (12 double-edged Gillette Blades,) As a thoughtful, inexpensive remembrance, buy him a packet or two of useful GILLETTE BLADES, No Stropping- N© Honing USA. MADE IN (3 i Helte KNOWN THE Canadian Factory: 73 St. Alexander St. Montreal, Quebec New York Chicago Sa» Francisco London Paris Milan Madrid fcussels Copenhagen WORLD OVER Amsterdam Geneva Buenos Aires - Boston Sydney Shanghai Singapore Calcutta Constantinople Port Elizabeth Rio da Janeiro Tokyo I Traped by Sidewalk Doors Choteau Man Is Hanged to Death Choteau, Nov. 29.—Caught by the head when the iron doors leading to the base ment of the Thompson bowling allevs shut, Charles Jones, a colored porter em ployed at the Looney barber shop, was hanged to death before his predicament was noticed. Jones was on his way to the basement to attend to the furnace I fires when the doors fell in such a man- ; ner as to trap him. He was found j about 11 o'clock at night by some small ! boys who noticed his hat an the side-1 walk. Rescuers found life to be cx tinct. Janes, who was known through northern Montana as "Cousin Charlev," served in a colored regiment during the iecent war. The Largest Stock in the State to Select From VICTROLAS AND RECORDS Terms as Low as $1.00 Weekly Decide on Your Victrola Now—Have It Delivered Xmas. KOPS PIANO HOUSE Great Falls' Oldest and Largest Victrola Dealers. To Cure a Cold in One Day Take Grove's LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE tablets. The genuine bears the signature of E. W. Grove. 30c.—Adv.