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The Daily Missoulian. [volume] (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, February 24, 1918, Image 9

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025316/1918-02-24/ed-1/seq-9/

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enzzuES whip
Technicality Last Minute of
F1*y Gives Montana
One-Point Victory.
— j *
Fauure of Stubstitute to Re
port to Both Officials
Nullifies Basket.
A technicality gave Montana a hol
low victory over Idaho hy a margin of
one point last night, the defeat being
the first of the season for the Musco
vites, who previously had won 10
straight games. The failure of Itomig,
a substitute sent In by Coach Edmond
son of Idaho, to report to both of the
official scorers, lost the game for his
team, as a few second after entering
the contest, with but a minute of time
left, he shot a field goal from the
middle of the floor, giving Idaho a one
point lead. 30 to 29, the score previous
to his entry having been 29 to 28, in
the Bruins' favor.
A long dispute over the eligibility of
Hornig followed, the squabble being
settled by Edmondson conceding to the
annulment of Romig's field goal,
though he refused to allow Montana
the free throw,.which, according to the
rules, should follow a violation of the
codes such as committed by Romig.
The score was set hack to 29 to 28, in
Montana's favor, and there it re
mained until the game ended, though
Moe hod a chance to score on a free
Gam« Wat Rough.
The game was a rough and tumhle
contest, with frequent holding, though
the referee refrained from calling fouls
until the last minutes, during which
each team was given several opportu
nities from the ir»-foot line. Prescott,
Moe. Campbell and Larkin vied for
premier scoring honors, the first three
getting five field goals apiece, while
Iatrkin made four. Moe made a cou
ple of long shots, as did allor, but the
feature shot of the evening was
Romig-s much-disputed toss from the
middle of the floor,
Montana rushed the Muscovites off
their feet early In the game, scoring
six points before the visitors woke up.
Then Moe and Evans tied the count,
and a long shot hy Hyde gave Idaho
the lead. Crouch dropped a pretty
throw into the net and Larkin brought
the lend to the home team with an
overhand toss, and the Bruins held it
until the half ended. 19 to 14.
Campbell's Work Sansationat.
Prescott's three field goals In the
second gave Montana what seemed to
he a safe lead, until Campbell cut
loose and made three sensational bas
kets. and Moe dropped one in from the
sidelines, tielng the count at 27 all.
Larkin made another field goal, Moe a
free throw, when Prescott was knocked
out and during the Intermission Romig
was substituted, promptly shooting the
field goal, which caused the dispute.
The lineup and summary
Montana (29>
Larkin ..........................
Idaho (28)
Left Forward
Right Forward
Sailor . .
Crouch ..
Left Guard
Right Guard.
Substitute* — Brigham
for Hyde:
Ttomlg for Campbell
Field goals—Prescott. 5; Larkin. 4:
Crouch. 3; Bailor. î; Moe. 5: Camp
bell, 5; Evans, 2; Jlyde, 1. Free
throws—Prescott, l of 2; Larkon. ft of
1 : Moe, 2 of 6. Referee—Leahy.
Mew York, Feb. 23.—W. W. Hubhell,
Buhl, Idaho, a pitcher will be given a
try by the New York Nationals, it was
announced tonight.
If history were written at the time
it occurred there would he more truth
In It.
Tke OU Age Sfga
Doable Crossed
Don't let gray hair make yon look
years older than you are, for It is now
an easy matter to tint gray, faded or
bleached hair in a harmless way. The
new preparation, ''Brownatone," is
proving so popular that thousands of
people of refinement and many leading
halr-drsaaMtfMre now using this won
derful prdHottexclusively.
"Brown*tone", meets every demand
and fulfills every test required of it,
and la ao simple to use that no previ
ous experience is necessary. Comes
ready (or use —no mixing necessary,
and Is entirely free from lead, sulphur,
silver, sine, mercury, aniline, coal-tar
product* or their derivatives There
la ao daager of irritation or a poisoned
scalp wbeiwyou use "Brownatone," be
cause It kr guaranteed harmless.
Pro du ces the moat beautiful shades
from light golden to the deepest brown
or black. Will not mb or wash off
and cannot be detected. Most all lead
ing druggists everywhere now sell
"Brownatnae" In two sises, stc sad
IME aad ta two colo r s one to pro
duce -golden or medium brown," the
other "dark brown or Mack."
Get a Me bottle from your dealer
today, or If you prefer, a sample bottle
with tntemstiag book will be mailed on
receipt of Ike. to help pey postage aad
packing chargee, if sent to the manu
facturera The Kanton Pharmacol Co,
ill Coppia Bldg, Covington. Ky.
Sold aad guaranteed la Missoula by
Missoula Drug Co., aad Garde* City
Drug Caw Geo. rtelshcimer. Prop..,ind
other Iiwdtag druggists.
Missoula High
Quint Goes to
State Tourney
Local Basket Ball Team Wins
Second Honors in Dis
trict Fight.
! Helene, Feh. 23.—Special. — By
j beating Butte tonight, after loaing a
! close (tame to Oreat Falls in the after
I noon, Missoula high won the right to
participate in the state basketball
tournament at Livingston next month.
Helena, winner of the district tourna
ment, will be the other representative
of the tournament. The standing of the
teams which played here is:
Great Falls
firent Falls does not belong
j tonight, 26 to IS. The purple and gold
flve ,ORt - however, to Créât Falls, hy
n this!
district, so that Helena and Missoula
have clear claim to attend
Missoula won decisively from Butte
a 27-to-22 score. Both games were
fast and well played. The line-ups ami
Missoula (22) Great Falls (27)
.................. Hodges
Left Forward.
McCarthy, Clark
Right Forward
Elliot I .............
I.eft Guard.
Baird ..........
Right Guard.
Field goals—McCarthy, !
Schloss!»- rg, Elliott, Baird:
C&rmody, 2.
Free throws—Schlossherg, 8
Hodges, 13 in lf>.
Missoula (26) Butte
Schlossherg........ Itocl
Left Forward
McCarthy, Clark .......
Bight Forward
Forrest ..... .....
Elliott .......................
Left Guard.
Baird .......................... Zundel, Dahlberg
Right Guard.
Field goals—Schlossherg, 3; Clark, 3:
Forrest: Rockefeller, 3; Selway, 2.
Free throws—Schlossherg, 12 in 23;
Rockefeller, 6 in 10.
In other tournament games today
Helena heat Great Falls, 25 to 21, and
defeated Dillon, 27 to 19.
Moria rity
; Clark, 2 ;
Hodges. 6;
Fred Miller High in Singles
and, With Anaconda Man,
in Doubles.
Lewistown, Feb. 23. — There was
close rivalry among the contestants in
the state bowling tournament here to
day and tonight and with good galleries
the excitement ran high. In the five
men team events there was particular
interests, the feature of the day being
the nosing out hy the Home Plates of
Great Falls, of the Anaconda Butchers,
the former with a total of 2,515 as
against the Butchers' 2,512. a margin
of only three points for the Falls. Vic
tory did not perch long however, for
the Mudros of Butte in turn nosed out
Great Falls with a score of 2,535.
In the doubles, Miller of Missoula
and Bower of Anaconda were easily
the high men with a total of 1,092. The
singles went yesterday to Larson of
Missoula, with 573, hut Fred Miller of
the same place nosed him out today
with a 640. Tonight the bowlers
knocked off at midnight to try their
hands at a banquet arranged by the
Elks. John B. Ritch was the speaker
of the evening, relating his war front
First Peace Payments
Made to Federal League
New York, Feb. 23.—Elimination of
the Federal baseball league will cost
the National league and American
league (550.000, It was learned officially
today when John C. Toole, attorney
for the National league, presented a
check for (55,000 to James Hindinan.
attorney for the Fédérais.
President B. B. Johnson of the
American league will send a similar
check to the Federal league attorney in
the near future as the American
league's share of the Federal league
peace Indemnity, and will duplicate the
annual payments to be made by the
National under terms of the agree
ment made two years ago.
Camp Lewis. Feb. M.—The popular
ity of the Liberty theater at Camp
Lewis was demonstrated last night
when the house was sold out with a
line of soldiers extended to the head
quarters buildings on one side and for
several hundred feet on the other.
Twelve hundred soldiers attended a
matinee yesterday afternoon whlrh
was staged without any of the usual
advertising of "Liberty theater attrac
Topeka. Kan.. Feb. 23.—Johnny C.
Nee, former manager of the Dayton
dub of the defunct Central league, has
accepted terms offered by Spencer Ab
bott, president of the Topeka Western
league basketball eluh, to manage the
Topeka team this season, Abbott an
nounced tonight.
Defeats Hamilton in Decid
ing Game in Western
District, 30 to 11.
Winners Will Compete in
State Tournament to Be
Held March 6 to 9.
Victor, Fell. 23.—Special.—The Cor
vallis high school basket hail team,
through its yictory this evening over
Hamilton, will represent the western
district at the state tournament to he
held in Livingston, March 6-9. The
score was 30 to II.
Although the figures indicate that
the game was one-sided, yet the Ham
ilton quintet fought hard through every
period of the contest, the superior t
work of the lower valley five deciding
the outcome.
In the afternoon events, Stevensville
defeated Victor, 65 to 24. and came
hack strong In the clash with Darby,
which Stevensville won, 51 to 32.
As the result of these games. Hamil
ton and Stevensville were to have bat
tled for second honors following tla
deciding game between Corvallis and
Hamilton, and a big crowd of Stevens
ville rooters had tome to see the bat
tle. But Hamilton refused to partici
pate and tlie referee awarded runner
up place to the Stevensville team.
Summary of Game.
Line-up and score of big fight:
Corvailit (30) Hamilton (11)
Rasmussen Hollibuugh
Substitutes.....Southern for Hay in
second half: Bohon for Ganzans In sec
ond half.
Field goals Rasmussen, 4: Nurd
helm, 3; Hay, 3; Gaimins, 3. Free
throws Hay, 8; Southern, 2: Joseph, 4;
All-Star Team.
Referees Howard and Driscoll, fol
lowing this evening's game, announced
an all-star team from the opposing
schools composed as follows:
Center— Porter, Stevensville.
Forward— Nordheim, Corvallis.
Forward -Hay, Corvallis.
Guard Hooper, Stevensville.
Guard -Wing. Corvallis.
. Joseph
( 'ash
House Assails Official
Closing Session of Day.
(Continued From Page One.)
dilution of a resolution relative to hank
reserves, by Beiden of Fergus, in the
Reduce Funde.
Mr. Bolden's resolution, which was
adopted, provides that the state super
intendent of banks may permit that the
reserve funds held In all state hanks
may he reduced from 15 to 1ft per cent.
The law now provides that a 15, per
cent reserve shall he maintained on
hand, but while the resolution does not,
of course, give the bank examiner right
to violate the law. It virtually means
thpt If he sees fit to take the action,
he has the assurance of the house that
he will not he prosecuted.
Called Wsr Meseure.
The maker of the resolution regarded
It, In his argument, as a war measure,
pointing out that it will aid the farm
ers through the release of about (10.
000,000, which now must be held In the
ttanks. This, he declared, will do
much toward easing the money situa
tion and giving the farmers a better
chance to borrow funds to finance
their crops.
.House bills 24. 25 and 26. introduced
by Representative Kliel of Beaverhead
county, were passed hy both houses
and now await the signature of the
governor. They are all appropriation
measures. The first is for (4,0Oo for
the mileage and per diem of members,
the second is for (5,00ft for Incidental
expenses, and the third, and most im
portant one, is to replenish the state
treasury by means of a state property
tax so that the trial of Judge Crum,
and other expenses of the session may
he met.
This hill provides for a tax of one
eighth of one mill, the same rate as
applied In the Mason bill, u; on all the
taxable property of the state.
Avoid Bourquin Measure.
Thougti action on the resolution by
Buell of Gfillatln. was indefinitely
postponed on the motion of Represen
tative Mason of Missoula, there was no
disposition, either on the part of the
maker, or of any of the memla-rs to
change their opinions of the Bourquin
decision in the Hall case. Two rea
sons were given tonight in Informal
discussion of the proposition In the
lobby of the Placer hotel. These rea
sons were;
That Judge Bourquin might hold the
members of the legislature in contempt
if the resolution were passed.
That Judge Bourquin should not be
entirely blamed for the failure to pun
ish Ves Hall, while District Attorney
Wheeler should go scot free.
And the second v as the more patent
reason. Members felt that Judge
Bourquin would be sufficiently advised
through the- press of the sentiment re
garding him. which was so succinctly
stated by Representative Beiden as
"the spirit of Montana today." Rep -
resentative Mason's resolution, which
followed the postponement of the
Bout-quin notion, was as follows:
"That District Attorney R. K. Wheeler
be requested immediately to rclnstttutc
the action against A. .1. Just and
prosecute him and .ill other persons
who are violators of the espionage act."
The reason that Hall's name was not
mentioned Is because he cannot con
stitutionally be tried again.
When he was dismissed, the case
against Just was dismissed by the dis.
trlet attorney. This action of
Wheeler's was denounced in unmeas
ured terms bv members of the house,
who spoke favoring the Mason resolu
tion, and tonight the sentiment regard
ing Wheeler is this:
Do something immediately or re
Pasting Intent*.
The feeling against Wheeler here Is
running high, particularly ns the re
sult of the dramatic address of the
speaker, who outlined the course that
the district attorney should have fol
lowed. ' This speech has clarified the
nir regarding the powers of the dis
trict attorney for some of the lay mem
bers of the house who were not en
tirely clear ns to the district nttorne
lights In such matters,
lty the simple process of filing nil af
fidavit of disqualification, the Speaker
pointed out. Judge Bourqiiin would be
absolutely barred from hearing the
nse. Not only that, but he would
not even have the right to name the
Judge w ho should heal it. ttie selection
being left to the presiding justice of
the court of appeals of this district.
Mr. Wheeler should have known
this. He probably does know it. lie
should have required no suggestion
from us." was the s| eaker's summary
of the situation.
The speaker referred to cases in the
lllli lllll
Throw Away Your Broom
Why not put your house
work on a business basis
If you could save an hour a
day~a total of 45 days a year
at a cost of 50 cents a year-~
you'd think that was a pretty
good proposition.
That's exactly what you
can do with
Don't take our word for it; try it for
yourself in your own home. Make
your own comparisons. We'll ac
cept your verdict.
More Eureka Vacuum Cleaners are sold
than any other machine in the world
Eureka Cleaners $35.00
Attachments Extra $6.00
Missoula Light and Water Co.
lllll lllll
New York federal courts where the
decision had been given hy Justice Rnv
In direct opposition to the Bourquin
idea. Then he referred to the convic
tion and sentence of Kate Richards
O'Hare for precisely the sort of thing
which caused the arrest of Ilall and
"The woman is now serving five
years in the federal penitentiary,"
shouted the speaker. "Are persons of
that kind in Montana nhovo the taws
which apply so rigidly In other states'.'
I don't care what position a man holds.
We must be no respecters of persons.
If wo believe that sedition has been
committed. It is the duty of the dis
trict attorney to act."
Spoke for Judge.
Representative Davis of Teton, one
of the so-called "Bolshevik! • of the
house, drew only murmurs of opposi
tion when he spoke for Judge Bour
quin. when the Mason action was up
for discussion. H is known that he
also worked against the Buell resolu
tion among the members before the
Mason resolution came up Davis is
prominent In the actions of the Non
Partisan league, is friendly to Town
lev, and was a lending spirit In the
recent session at Gnat Falls, which lie
today characterized as the most rep
resentative meeting he ever attended."
Carter Talks.
A feature of the day was an address
to the house by Lieutenant .1 I.. Gai
ter of the« Canadians, who drew a
ghastly I Icture of the sufferings of
captives of the Germans, and described
the tragic position of the "official
mothers" of the present dav Germany
"If a man wishes," he declared, "he
may have five wives In Germany to
day, and for that he receives a Ger
man decoration. Vnd furthermore, the
women whom the German selects, has I
no say in the matter. If he tells her j
to follow him and live with him. she |
must obey. if a German soldier re- j
turns and finds bis wife living with
another man. and even tf she has borne
sons or daughters by him, the bus- j
band must, under the law. adopt these |
children amt make them legally his j
Representative .Hurhert closed the
speech making with a ringing patrl- |
otic address. which was received I
amidst a thunderous applause and hnr- !
mhs of the members.
Narrowly Avert Bloodshed
in Bozeman Quintet Came
Bozeman, Kelt. 23. Bloodshed was
narrowly averted here tonight on the
floor of the local V. M. C, A. in the
game of basket ball between Anaconda
and Bozeman, when Coach Mitchell of
Anaconda cxdtcdlv ran out oti the
floor and slapped Maclicrmcr squarely
in the face. Fans of the game were
prevented from rushing onto the floor
and taking purl In tlit* mdee by the
timely Interference of guards and the
situation was saved by an appropriate
apology from Coaeh Mitchell of Ana
conda, who humbly begged the pardon
not only of Machcrnicr, but all those
present for Ids hasty action.
Gallatin won fairly and squarely by
tlie final score of 33 to 12 and their
actions during the entire game showed
what training and practice will do.
DIES AT 104.
Swede. boro, N .1 Just a week after
celebrating bis 104th birthday John
Black, said to have boon'New Jersey's
oldest resident, passed away.
Broken Formaldehyde Bot- J
tie Breaks Up Meeting.
- --------- -------- "'"» w
Lewiston. Minn., Feb. 23.— The
National Non-Partisan leagu*
meeting was delayed eight hour» /
because of thq breaking of a large
bottle of formaldehyde in the hall
a short lime before the meeting
was to have been called to order.
Just how the Isittle of formal
dehyde came to lie in the hall and
how tt happened to he broken has
not been determined. Citizens say
that none of the local people were
responsible for the accident and
declare that Non-Partisan visit
ors themselves broke the hottlo
containing the formaldehyde.
1 league members assert that, the
act was committed by persons
bent on preventing the holding of
the meeting.
A large delegation, of towns
people wore at the railroad sta
tion awaiting the arrival of the
speakers, when the disinfectant
was liberated.
St. Paul. Feh. 23.—Plans for the
campaign to he carried on by traveling
men of Minnesota and North Dakota
floating the third Liberty loan were
outlined »t a meeting of United Com
mercial Travelers here tonight.
More than 6,000 members of the or
ganiatlon will offer their services to
the chairmen of the Llbetry loan com
mittees In their respective communi
ties, when the loan is to he floated.

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