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"URN OUT STRONG FOR MI ULA'S FIVET.. . .
LOCAL HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL M MEETS DEik 0 D1f TON MSSOULA QUINtEI PLAYS POWELL TONIGHT LOCAL BASKETBALL FIVE GOES AGAINST DEER LODGE HIGH SCHOOL HERE. SEASON'S FIRST BATTLE Game Will Be Fast and Hard-Fought and Spectators Are Assured Com fortable Seats at a Good Vantage Point-Called at 8 o'Clock. Tinivht the Missouila high sohoi lban.ki.thall to rni will oapn th. lh'al seatstn with its first r,:al- :gae. Po'ell county will opti'ose thie heal five on the floor of the university gymnlsillm in a contest Which minflls; much in .lissoiula's battle for the state title. Ily the way in which th.y play against the li,,er Tdlgeo team the Ml'ssout:la iys w'ill the able to jludlge litir" thances for Ih statne championtl ship. There bill i' noth inig isv about the game; it' tIh Mis soul. iuilitt wins three M ill be glory enough inll tie situation. Unknown Strength. The strength ,of the opplsiio.ll' is not lu.inio. The TiwiVll county haysl have not played in any r't I ail this a initr iand Tre oi liinknlol qu,:antity. -ti''n'ls from upi tlhe vail ley give tht', ,riilit for spleed and ! aggra.e-toniss and tihey oulght to give the fast Missaitui teaim a hard gamlle. cIlachl Mc(liunlgh ha:s blven working his mnin hard shire the gam:e was schlltuled land they will go, iito the fray today in slile.ndidl slhapel. They arn i fast, hove somen good plays and will give any teani in the state a hard run for the oiiney. 8 P. M. Sharp. The game will be alled at 8 o'c'ltock this uvening in th(e university gynm-I nasiun. The lbuilding will ie warm iand cnmifoirtalte aind goodt selts ii the tr:ll k llhove the playing flour will be. pro.viie flr tihe' spectaltolrs. The gu.me tonight will e one oif the bIst thte soiison has to ioffetr andt will give Missoutla people a. tihanlce. to see their homet' tealm work. Tau few seoilhe in the city alpreciate baskethall as a sport. It is easy to utlderstand land I has more thrills to the steiond Ilhan any i:iheir tatle played. No one iouight lto miss lii. ccintiest lthis eveln ing. It will be well Ilayed., :hard ftiugli and "ili l, watched from ctm fortaile reats. PINCH HITS Oh. mercy! Acting President Van c der Putttt's front name is-Florence. I That expilains it. Il: started life (l under a halndlia i. Tllhink oif it; d 1'loretnce Y'ein der luttle. That's on (1 lthe level, too,. If you don't see that basketball game this evening you will miss the ih best the season has to offer. Mis- c soula is going to play to win, but the V boys deserve everyone's support. '1hey say that Hat Nelsonl is going i to travel with lHilly Stulday and fight it thlle deil. now that they hav\ asked 5 hint to, stop mixing it wiil his fell'v h nmn. VWe amight sia that lihe always ' <lid fight to beat Ihll, but we don't dare. lWhen the Telegraph Editr lamped the A. P. of the I'. L.'s ;ntatri'r cog nomlen he retllllrktd it w\\a: a flussy ltanme. (I)iagraml ft'rnisllchd ill re qluest). WANTED, a new telegraph editor. Apply Missoulian. * * " They are maltini an aiwflttl fuss about big Jess VWilliard in Chicago. They think that 'M:lc'arty is afraid - toi meet the giant. EIVEl;'YBlO)Y'S tl VEtlIRl INt( IT. (iHy lP 1'. Adams in t'hicigo Post.) \''henever I go to a vo-dta-il shiw- t A titng that I frequently It- - The stuntis that I see which are pln.s-( i g It, 'lito Are paiinfully, ;,,arfully few. Th.t( aiurohats eight are an act that I itate: The monkeys and d dg detest. And the comel-ly kind that a;re known as refinied Are as dull as an atllianac jest. BR't of all the sad things that varl ety brings 'Thei worst of the w..atrisome throng Is the fury and craze of these "musical" days : The sonig that entreats for a song. And when some iine begins to demand violins, Or "That Sinewy So-and-So Strain," I uwant to get out, and, departing, to .shout The following earnest refrain: C.horua. (Cut out asking for that ragtime song As played by that tmelodious coon! ('ease to bellow for that syncopated cello! Quit teasing for -that tremulous tune! Stoup that yearning for that raggedy rag! Stop asking for that glidey guff! C-ut out this thing of begging folks to sing. And cut out the "Please-Play" stuff! (To be continued) The Aggies are coming on January . Oet behind the wagon today;' I they have beaten Montana for six long years and now we have a chance to turn the tables. ITtbhox Jones was a brave, fire lad die yesterday. He lugged hose and ate smoke and didn't waste time throwing chairs through plate glass windows. indoor baseball next w.ck. We understand that Owen Kelley Is going to colne out of his troubles all right. We surely hope so. Owen is a blue-blood and deserves nothing but the best. A DARN LTE. l'ni\vorsity of Washington fans (Mr. Ange.\ine take, notice) ara to blamle for this story about "W\I'" ('ayle. he' lnil s(Isund hol's star qluar terbak. (I'o 1e used to play base ball when it got too hot to chase a pigskin. but lie wasn't mulch of a hit, ter. Hie usedl to handl,: fly halls nicely, though, and eairne-l a pilace on ihe varsity. (lamuni flor game \woulld le play and never a lit. 'Then, at suome psychological imieuiinit lie would uncork a hot (Ione nild brrek up a tight sqliieoze' of sonllo kind. i Thl siuldents used to say that he got a lit a 'year. Al nway this year, il ]oh']s last, had k,11'' markeld b)y a foarfull slimopl and when the little star c et t, with to I, ili he scaore a tic in the ninlh, aI mann oin sicondi and two wi,\n, the fans gri.lneld. Blut 'o"ll only. grin nd. As hi' walkiedl toward Iliii phi;It hle turned to the graindstalnd, stucik out his chest, lwed and said, "Ladilies and gentle onn. I \\ill now get may linnual lit." He st 'li-1 to the p 'late. swung atI. ithe firt one i'and sentl it over the ieantier fielleri's head for a clean riple. N VI- Al.lE IN IH Il'PT, TOO. (i irat Palls L'ead'er.) r'. T. lergilson. sports writer of the .lissoulian, is due t() get back on Ihe Ii]) a t:ion this We'.k. IMr. ]Firglusin his been splen'dling his holidays- sl'me say it was a ht oney'moon-in lolniington, Ill. W'e extend con gr'atilatiions 1to Fh. T. I'. even if only ,n thll' conlition of affluence that permits himn to have a holiday. The Pinch Hitter was a fire suf f're:r. tHe was so excited over the fire that they didn't think he could comle across so they sent the Hat Ioy in to it. The B.t lioy having fanned out will now retire to thlle bench. WPPENSTEIN IASE REOPENED Seattle, Jan. 10.-The anpliliantion of former c'hief of Police Charles W. W\'.appetnstein of Seattle, who is serv ng a sentence of from three to ten ieal i the le.niiitentiry for accept nig a bribe from tile keeper of a dis orderly holuse, was rI'opeiidi today by former United States District Attor ney Elmer IE. Todd, itppointed special comnmissioner to hear the petitioner by Attorney (General W. V. Tanner. lovernor M. E. Ilny declined to par lon \'aplienistein Doleniebr a2, but the friends of the convicte:d olice Thief urged a further hearing of the ,petition. A dozen witnesses, men prominent in Setltle business and iprfessionallt ireles, atllarerd Iefrue Mr. Todd in \Vi.appelistein's ehalf. .Mr. rTodd uatnnounced that after the pit'til 'ers t have presented their r'gluil' ilts, hIi will ask tihet lirosecut ing :tttIrney Ito ans\er. Mr. Todd said lie hoped to complete his findings by iil lriy nighlit as the governor wantls , relrt by 'Tu'lesday. (,ov ernor Ilay will retire front office Wedncsday at notn. ALLIES AND TURKS ARE AT DEADLOCK1 ((ontinued Prom Page One) sess all the islands ,ranuse of the equilibrium in the .Mediterraneann. This equilibrium never can exist while a territory telronging to our race is bathed by that sea' under for e!gn dominion. The christian povw e.rs will ,have to employ their dreamd naughts and their callnon toi dlrive out the Christian Greeks ftrioll their own islands, and handl themn trekl to the horrors and tyranny of the Turks. "Will the civilized world allow such an outrage? Wonu) ld not Am lrica, .the land of freedolm, where sio IllIny Iof or brtthrenl have migrated, Ipro test? That is \wihat you will see. "One thing is sure, no king ofi Greece and no Greek premier will put his signature to a treaty c'onltaning among its clauses the abandinment of these, islands. For the king it would mean abdication. As for Premier Venizelos, he never could return home." The Greek delegates say they can not imagine Italy is acting in her own interest regarding the islands, and1 suspect she is seeking to pllease Ger many or Russia. Germany is sup posed to aspire to a part of Asia Milnor and Russia long has had a de sire to be master of the Dardanelles. UTAH FOR HADLEY. Salt Lake City, Jan. 10.-Utah's four electoral votes for vice president will be cast for Governor Hadley of Mis souri. This was the agreement reached by the electors today. Mrs. Margaret Jane Wichter, one of the re publican electors, the daughter of a law partner of President Lincoln, probably will be chosen to carry the result of the vote to Washington. (l COMMISSION PLAINS FOR UNIFORM CONTRACT HIGHEST BASEBALL TRIBUNAL DECIDES THAT ALL LEAGUES MUST ACT ALIKE. REFORM BADLY NEEDED Announcement of Coming Change Is Made After Board Decides That Minor League Player Has Salary Coming After Disability. ('incinnati, Jn. 10. -In reversing a l tisiton f thI'n Natimnail I.iarid of \linor l lnguets I.tere tday, the Nation:al I:schall ors(llllsll .,. ll l g: lve l. lllir, te that it its annlual mieetiny in clii':lnue next T']lhrsda. it would alvuinte the adop tion of a uniformn contract, WItlh for niiijr and minor ilýagues. I'lhe cas, tdiy twas n tappen'. ly Pt.yr rlanningtl frtito :,t deisiol by thr Pa., lub of the Tri-Stat, lell gue, t 1frol llJunel I ti the enid ofill tl 'Tri--tate sei:i sn. lManning was\ injuredtI in at chain pinship Tie anid aftert inlingt frioi ,the losaltl wtas suspend . ld by th, forlk 'rib fCr lis:ihility. 1 stipull - hiu n hii ls . lro ltr.ct he~ld that tL he, chlu B & A BIG JANUARY S! CLEARANCE S" LIP on a few of these Suits and Overcoats " 1 and you'll quickly see what true fit and style means. It's only one of the many important and exclusive fea tures you'll find in B & A clothing. At these prices you ;" can hardly afford to be without a new suit or overcoat Hirsh-Wickwire "L" System, Hickey-Freeman and Preiss Brothers High Grade Suits and Overcoats Priced: $15 Suits and Overcoats repriced to $-----................................. $11.50 18 Suits and Overcoats repriced to.".............................. 12.50 20 and 22.50 Suits and Overcoats repriced to"...--....----.... 14.50 25 Suits and Overcoats repriced to........................................ 16.50 27.50 and 28.50 Suits and Overcoats repriced to -"...........----"........ 18.50 30 Suits and Overcoats repriced to........................................ 20.50 35 Suits and Overcoats repriced to.:................................... 23.50 40 Suits and Overcoats repriced to............................................ 26.50 45 Suits and O vercoats repriced to ....................................................................... 31.50 SUIT CASES AND BAGS AT ONE-FOURTH OFF SPECIAL SALE EXTRA TROUSERS Our entire stock of extra trousers piiced as below. Alterations' free;. $2 and $2.50 $3.50 and $4 $5 and $6 $7 and $8 $9 ant $10 PANTS PANTS PANTS PANTS PANTS $1.65 $2.65 $3.55 $5.65 $:.65 UNDERWEAR ISWEATERS HATS Reliable makes of union and Ruff necks, turtle necks and . Every new and authentio two piece underwear - Lewis shape is here in the fashionable Vassar, Salt Lake, and Gantner psain coat style, in both the shades and textures. Softs aend and Mattern, priced as follows: "Angora" and Shaker knits. derbies, made by C. & K., Steut $1.50 Underwear .......... $1.1Q "Sterling" brand. $2.00 and $2.50 Underwear, $1.65 $7.00 Sweaters ........................$5.35 All $7.50 Imported velours... $.6D $3.50 Underwear ................... $2.65 $6.50 Sweaters ..................$4.80 All $6.00 softs and derbies..$L4. All $5.00 softs and derbies..$3,3: $5.00 Underwear ................... 6 $5.00 Sweaters ......... ............... 65 All $3.00 and $3.50 softs anad $6.00 Underwear .... ........$4.10 r derbies, now ........................... 3$2 $8.00 Underwear $5.65 $3.50 Sweaters ............$...........2.35 An assortment of broken 1ota,. $10 Underwear ........ ....$6.65 $2.50 Sweaters ............... $1.85 discontinued makes, etc.; v a lue$1 "OUR WINDOWS HAVE A STORY TO TELL"' Bathrobes Big Sale of Sand Smoking N Flatinel Jackets at Slirts an One-Fourth Important Off Feature Isi was ' bound only t6 DaY him for one month following his release fro', the lhel'ital. The commission held that, in case the club did not release the 1.layer outright at the expiration of a month, it would he forced to pay:i.ln the sal ary, as it was against the letter gal ,iCit 4,f the national atgreepnent to sua pond a player for disability when Ihat disaltility was sustained on the ball fh Id. Player Manning was de.lar+ed a free agent unless the York club pays his demands within 1i days. The commission then declared that llliforn contracts alone would elim inate this evil. SLOSSON Wi'N18. Chicago, Jan. 10.--.-eorge Slosson won his 2,000-point, 18.2 balk line bil liard match with Koji Yamada, the Japanese, tonig`'t, by, 80 points, al though his opponent took the last block, 720 to 400. The block wenti 27 innings. Yamada played a re-I markable garei, inaking, a high run of 123 and' at one time bidding fair to overt:ake Slosson despite his long lead. Slisson's high run was 91. WILLARD MATCHED. Chicago, Jan. 10.-Jess Willard, the heai vywoight, who claims a victory ove.r Iuther Mca.(rty, was matched today to, moet l'rank Baner of St. Charles, Ill., in a 10-round bout be fore a Fort WVayne, Ind., clubi, Jan uar\ 22. The men met ocre, I.lforeo ahd the affair was stopped in the sixth round with both fighters in had shale.. LID STILL ON. Ki'C. a, Jon. l0.-Rumonrs that th.,e I mxiih "lid" again would he lifted hIero. ,ere ilislýelled today hny Mayor 11 ,al. It haid li'n reptorted that Ed die M.(o ,rty Vwould fight either I 'K 'nlltlit'" rolwn or Jimmnly c'lubbyl here, hit tlhe mlayor said no. IS JAK SHERIFF GRABS AUTOMOBILE, SAFE AND FIXTURES TO , SATISFY JUDGMENT. Chicago, Jan. 10.--Jack Johnson's automobile, a safe and fixtures in a saloon which recently was closed, were seized today by the sheriff to satisfy a judgment of $5,621.93 ob tained by a brewing company. "I haven't got a cent, gentlemen," said Johnson when the sheriff asked him to settle the judgment. When the sheriff's men rolled out the automobile, Johnson pleaded: "Don't take that car. That belongs to Lucille. She bought it a couple of weeks before we were married." Ie referred to Lucille Cameron, his white Wife. Johnson has shown signs for some weeks of getting ready for another battle. He has been boxing at a lical gymnasium, but' other pugllists pro tested so vigorously that the pro prietor of the place requested Johnson to stay away. SWINDLERS SENTENCED. New York, Jan. 10.-The three men found guilty last night of conducting a million-dollar wireless telegraph and telephone stock swindle through the mails, were sentenced today to the fed eral penitentiary at Atlanta, Ga. Cam eron Spear, the promoter, must serve five years and pay a fine of $200; A. ( 'rederick Collins, the inventor, three years and a fine of $2,000, and Charles L Vaughan, t wo years. A ,STED MEN ARE CHARGi WITH GET TING FABULOUS SUMS FOR "RARE" VOLUMES. New York, Jan. 10.-Another chap ter in .the alleged "rare book" swindle was opened today with announcement by the federal authorities that war rants have been drawn for the arrest of six men in Chicago, New Orleans, and other cities, charging fraudulent use of the mails. Word from Chicago told of the ar rest there of William Young Conn Humes, book salesman; James Plunk ett, publisher, and Edward J. McArdle, lawyer. Other warrants name William Beer, librarian of the Howard Memor ial library, New Orleans; William B. 6Sherwood, Syracuse, N. Y., and G. F. Farmer, believed to be in California. Farmer is one of 12 men awaiting trial here for alleged swindling of Mrs. Em ma Bird of Salt Lake City through a sale of rare books. For government reports, seed cata logues aitd other literature, worth scarcely $1,000, Harry M. Livingston of Saratoga lprings, N. Y., comlplained he paid about $61,000, upon representation that he was buying valuable American books. He .paid this money, he told federal officiale, without a glimpse of I the "rare" volumes, expecting he would be able to dispose of them at a profit. Livingston is said to have paid about $150,000 in 18 months for what lieved wnere valuable books. GIVES VITRIOLIC ADVICE TO THE STRIKING Hdt'EL' WIOIRERS OF NEW YORK. ' New York. Jan. 10.-"If-' y.it .; compelled to go buck uhder. U ttia' factory conditions, go back witf`jie termination to stick together until, yu get wvhat you want. Go back with your minds made up that it ib the unsafest thing in the world' for nhe capitalist to eat food prepared by members of your union .' : This ,was. the advice that Jos.epii' 9 tor, the labor leaded, reO~ tly aq quitted on qharges goitnao1t q, textile strifigbeisat? u g; )La uttered tonight to striking hoteli.' ployes, who met' in all night'f ession, after a series of disturbances in front of hotels and restaurants. After he concluded his speech Ettor was asked to comment on his words. "I meant just what I said," was his reply. He refusel tp make further explanation., Earlier in his speech Ettor urged the strikers not to consider media tion. "Hotels could not exist without you," he said. "Do not accept any arbitration board' to decide your grievances. Close the doors of every. hotel in the city and keep them closed. Not the pantry doors, but the front doors." MISSOULIAN WANT ADS BRING QUTI(rKt RErULTS __ .·l -F