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Hargrove's for Better Quality,
Nicer Style, Finer Workman ship and Greater Values. We're Gothing Leaders— Leaders in value. Leaders in style. Leaders in workmanship. And leaders in quality. We're leaders in service and usefulness in our line of business. We're leaders in making You appear your best, and— We make It a point—not to follow—but to lead. With the assistance of our clothes we can assist— You—in leading. $35 $45 $55 $65 Hargrove's The Store You Can Absolutely Depend On PRECEDENT IN ME Fighter Will Take Action of T t» : n Jersey Boxing Commission to Court for Test. ^ „ . , . Jersey City, Sept., 22.—A precedent in championship boxing annals was set Ihursday by the New Jersey boxing commission when it- deprived J«*™* \\ llson, middleweight title holder, of tne cor k iiAA Kn nroc Um «wirwi $35,000 purse he was to have received for his Labor Day bout with Bryan Downey, Cleveland. Wilson was found ciiiltv hv thp commission of failiiie to guilty by the commission of failing to put forth his best efforts. Withholding of the purse was deemed as the proper punishment. The commission announced, in making its decision, that it was not certain as to the legality of such action and would take steps to learn the extent of its authority. Meanwhile, Tex Rickard. promoter, was directed to place the money in trust. Counsel for ™ the case would be taken to the courts. At the first hearing of the matter. before the commission, Wilson declared that he had fought the best, he knew , how. Rickard, the promoter, said that ! Wilson had performed much better in 1 previous bouts and that his showing j against Downey was disgraceful and ; an imposition on the spectators. He j recommended that Wilson be ruled in- j eligible for all times. Referee Jim Savage testified that he I would have thrown both men ' out of i the ring and called it "no contest" if i there had been a precedent in champion- • ship bouts. Montana Rifle Stars at Camp Perry Score Almost Perfect Marks Spepjnl to The Tribune. j Helena, Sept., 22.—While if. is not believed here that the Montana team ! which is participating in th<- national rifle shoot being conducted by the war j department at Camp Perry, will be able ; to win the team shoots against the i crack army and navy teams, its mem- i bers are making fair individual scores. | The Montana team is composed of : A. Thomander. of Victoxi G. M. Hen- : dee, William J. Swan and .Tens Jensen I iill of Roundup; W. A. Oriffing. of Kal- ! ispell ; and M. M. Pound of Whitefish. Scores by these men, as ' shown liy such reports as have been received by Adjustant General Sheridan, are as follows: Ten shots at 1,000 yards, prone. Swan and Thorinander, 47 each out of a possible 50. At 600 yards, prone, Thormander, Hendee and Swan, 48 each. At 000 yards, prone, Hendee 49. At Î500 yards, prone, Swan 46. At 100 yards, any position, Griffing 46. At 200 yards, kneeling, Jensen and Pound, 47 each. Two New Engineers Put on State Faculty Bozeman, Sept. 22.—Two new ap pointments to the state college faculty were announced Thursday by President Atkinson. H. E. Cheever. of Waterloo, la., is appointed instructor in architectural engineering. Mr. Cheever is a graduate of the University of Illinois and took two years of special work in the Cor nell art school. John M. Fiske has been appointed in structor in electrical engineering to follow Renan De Camp, who resigned to accept an important position with the Montana Power company. Mr. Fiske is a Helena man and a graduate of Mon tana State college in 1915. He has had six years of practical work with prom inent eastern electrical firms. Old Eskimo tribesmen are deserted and left to die when they can no longer care for themselves. HAT EDITORIAL |H| ATS used to cost a good k LL ly sum. We all thought the prices high during the war but, back in 1641, Pepys notes in his diary that his hat cost him what in our currency would amount to over $20.00. And in those days skilled labor received less than $2.00 a week, so it would take a mason or a carpenter ten weeks to earn enough to buy a hat. Good hats today, while not so cheap as they were five years ago—they were too cheap then—can be bought at a reasonable price. It has been the policy of the Gordon hat to keep the quality high and the price as low as a good hat could possibly be made for. When one reflects on the costly materials that go into the Gordon hat and the wages paid the skilled labor that makes it, one is surpris ed that it does not cost more. T Scratch and Handicap Cham pions of Meadow Lark Coun try Club to Be Decided. Pairings have been drawn and play will begin this week end for the first an nual handicap tournament of the Meadow Lark Country club. The first round will be completed by Sunday night if posible. with 18 holes to each match, and effort made to get the tourney into the final matches by the middle of Oc tober. In addition to the handicap tourna ment 16 players have been entered at scratch for â club championship. The scratch players and their "pairings for the first round of play are: For Scratch Play. W. F. Hicks and George Prentice, Harry Call arid Tom Mackey, Hiram Johnson and O. T. Goodwin, J. C. Peters and A. F. Longeway, M. G. Skinner and Gowan Ferguson, H. B. Lake and E. A. Newlon, W. K. Flower free. Jr., and It. J. White, Bob Williams and II. M. Wood. Pairings for the first round in the handicap match play, with the handi caps, are: A. B. Casteel (6) and Bob Williams (scratch I, Harvey Blomquist (6) nnd W. Greeley (5), George Prentice (4) and E. A. Newlon (2), Leon Rowland (6) and A. F. Longeway (5). F. Pier son (7l and O. T. Goodwin (2), Dave Wertheim (5) and Harry Call (5), G. E. Frar.v (7) and J. McCracken (5), M. G. Skinner (scratch) nnd Henry Hamilton ,7>, w. F. Hicks (scratch) d Hiram Johnson (5) H M . Wood 4 , j McKenzie (6) . Tom Mackey (2 ) and A . S. Chichester (7). H. B. T , - , n ( q \ o llin 1^"« (5) niicl I>onalcl \> ood ("), 5>ain ^ < 5 > ^rmnn lS) and A\. K. flower, ee, j- ,.iP il r ivi'l ,1. ' 'î p ^ erguson (4>, II. J. \\hite (4> and O. ,, - ^ , , * L. Jones (8). J. C. Peters (scratch) (and J. H. Hecu (N). Other Handicaps Listed. Other players who will fill in vncan 0 j PS ] p ^ |j V d efaultR. or who will be giv(ln bves. are: W. Wallenstein (9), J. Eckford (g), H. J ensen (7), H. Wallenstein <9), h TIT Emerson (8). H A Xathan <c>>. H. E. Buehler (fl) c Lake (6) <r Fligmnn (9), Ira Kauffman (9). R. M. McPherson (9), , F . . o F F F11 [■ E , M"" '? m ,if >' V, c S O'Brien A - 1 "" Ke ' and ' (7). 1 F Frush Says Kilbane Punched Him in Groin With Knee and Fought After Belli Cleveland. Sept.. 22.—Declaring that he had been deliberateely fouled several times, Kenny Frush. of Baltimore, who was knocked out by Johnny Kilbane, last Saturday in the contest for the featherweight championship, issued a signed statement Thursday, in which he claims the title. He said he was not only fouled in the first round, when Kilbane hit him in tin- groin with his knee but later on, when the champion continued fight ing after the bell had rung and Frush had dropped his arms. Frush explained that he waited with his statement until the public had a chance to see the moving pictures of the bout. The statement adds: "I am now ready to defend the title against any and all comers. Channel Swimmer Gets Within 12 Miles of Dover, His Goal Dover, England, Sept. 22.—Henry Sullivan, of Lowell, Mass., who Wed nesday afternoon made a fifth attempt to swim across the English channel, was obliged to abandon his effort be fore reaching the French coast. When he decided to give up the at tempt because of the coldness of the water, he had reached a point 12 miles off this city and had been swim ming nine hours. WOMEN SWIMMERS AT "Y" PLAN FOR WINTER'S WORK The members of the physical depart ment committee of the women's class es of the Y. M. C. A. met at the "Y" Thursday night,. A general discussion of the plans for the activities during the winter months was held and the committee organized itself into a class membership committee. Mrs. George McClure, chairman, presided at-the meeting. "Try Eddy's Sun Maid Raisin Bread, at all Grocers."—Adv. MTHEW D D D PENNY ANTE m % l, HOW LONG Y'ûONMA STAf JOE ? »F YER. GrOtN' PR.E1TV •âOON I'LL «DTICX AROUND AN* take voura. ^>EAT * /—' UM-M-M- \ I CERTAINLY ORJEW A 5WELL PARTNER THIS GAME RUNS INTO N\Or-»Ey AT A HÀLF A CENT % POt NT Double n THR£E HEARTS THAT'S HOW CONFIDENT X AM > HAVEN T ANY O' YOU &UYS ÖOT HOMES? HEY fddie. CMON IN / HERE AN' \ WE'LL GET \ UP ANOTHEBJ FORJGET DONT OUR. L' Bl LL S\DE OET TABLE THT3EE ON THE HEARTS RUBBER. POSE JOE SA <r\ 7% ïn I - ca u I // v, '// 7-2.3 Ff at une Scftvicr. I nc 1921 int Auction Bridge. WORLD SERIES TO START OCT. 5; I SEATS TO RUN FROM $1 UP TO $6\ Chicago, Sept. -2. —The world series I will start October 5, it was announced j , . , i here Ihursday, the first game to be played on the home grounds of the National league pennant winner. In the event that either Pittsburgh or Cleveland should win in their res pective leagues, two games would be The New York teams are : leading the two leagues. played in Pittsburgh and then two in , Cleveland. at present The details of the series were ar- j ranged at a meeting of^ the league presidents with Judge K. M. Landis, baseball commissioner. President Heydler, of the Nationals, j won the toss and the first game for ' BASEBALL NATIONAL LEAGUE. Brooklyn. 1-2; Pittsburgh, 3-0. Philadelphia. 4; Cincinnati, 5 (V) in nings). Other not scheduled. AMERICAN LEAGUE. Cleevland, 9; Boston, S; (12 nings). Detroit, 5; New York, 12. St. Louis, 5-4; Philadelphia, 0-3. Others not scheduled. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. St. Paul, 6; Indianapolis, ô. Minneapolis, 13; Louisville, 8. Kansas City, 1-4: Columbus, 8-16. Milwaukee, 7 ; Toledo, 15. PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE Salt Lake. 14; Vernon, 1. San Francisco, 7; Portland, 2. Sacramento, 4; Oakland, 7. Los Angeles, 6-1; Seattle, 7-6. STANDING OF THE CLUBS NATIONAL LEAGUE Club W. New York 91 Pittsburgh 8ß St. Louis 83 Boston 78 Brooklyn 72 Cincinnati 67 Chicago 68 Philadelphia 49 L. 56 59 63 68 73 79 87 99 AMERICAN LEAGUE Pet. .619 .593 .568 .534 .„o, .497 .459 Club W. New York 91 Cleveland 92 St. Louis 76 Washington 73 Boston 70 Detroit 71 Chicago 58 Philadelphia 48 L. 53 54 71 72 72 77 87 93 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Club W. Louisville 92 Minneapolis 84 Kansas City 79 Toledo 74 Milwaukee 74 Indianapolis 74 6t. Paul 73 Columbus 63 L, 64 67 71 79 81 81 82 88 .400 .331 Pet. .632 .630 .517 .503 .493 .480 .400 .840 Pet. .690 .564 .527 .484 .477 .477 .471 .417 PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE Pet .676 .568 .566 .655 .581 .608 .419 .272 Club W. L, San Francisco 102 75 Sacramento 100 76 Los Angeles 99 76 Seattle 96 77 Oakland 93 82 Vernon 90 87 Salt Lake City 72 100 Portland 47 126 Peter Manning Reduces Columbus Track Mark; Nearly Equals His Own Columbus. Ohio, Sept. 22. —Grand circuit racing was resumed here Thurs day after a lapse of two afternoons due to rain. The program abounded in features and the spectators were en tertained not only by thrilling finish es, but also by the time trial of Peter Manning, 1:58, who started just before sundown to lower the track record of 2:01, set nearly a decade ago by The Harvester. Accompanied by a runner the champion gelding went to the half In 59 seconds and it appeared for a moment as if he would equal his own record or break it. However, a wihd blowing down the home stretch slowed him upt and he passed the wire in 1:00 1-4. his league. Leslie O'Connor, secretary Î 0 Judge Landis, tossed the coin, and Kau Johnson, president of the Ameri-i ,. nn , eaguej c £, led .. heads .._ It £e n "tails." The league presidents fixed the prices for the series at from $1 to $<>. If one or both New York teams win. the price will be $1 in the bleachers, $.S grandstand; $5 for lower grandstand reservations and .$« in the boxes. for unreserved seats in the upper If Cleveland wins, boxes will be §6; reservations, $4 and $5; pavilion seats, $2 and general admission, $1. The prices decided on represent a considerable reduction in the cheaper seats. Pirates Split 50-50 With Dodgers, Losing Second on Two Passes Both Games Close and Pitts burgh Materially Aided by Visitors' Flukes. Pittsburgh, Sept. 22. — Pittsburgh and Brooklyn split even on Thursday's double-header, * the locals winning the first by 3 to 1, an dlosing the second 2 to 0. In the first game, the visitor» scored the runs in the fourh inning on Griffith's double and Wheat's single. Pittsburgh scored three runs in the eighth, on hits by Gooch, Barnliart and ^ Carey, aided by errors by Grimes and Miller. Cooper held the visiting bats men to six hits in the second game but both his passes were converted into runs. First Game:— Score: R H E Brooklyn 000 100 000—1 7 3 Pittsburgh 000 000 03x—3 4 1 Batteries—Grimes and Miller; Ham on, Carlson. Glazner and Schmidt. ilton Second game: t , 8c ?ï e: _ R H E ïfrooklyn 010 001 000—2 6 1 . A lttsburgh 000 WO 000—0 5 1 I Batteries " ' " * ~ . and Taylor ; Mooch. Cadore, Schupp, Smith j Cooper and Schmidt, QUAKERS LOSE IN 10 INNINGS. Cincinnati, Sept. 22.—Cincinnati de feated Philadelphia, T> to 4, in a hard 10-inning battle Thursday. Score: R H E Philadelphia .000 011 020 0—4 8 1 Cincinnati ...180 000 000 1—5 12 1 Batteries—Beehan, Iîetts and Brug gy; Donohue and Wiugo. Helena High School to Play Seven Games Special to The Tribune. Helena, Sept. 22.—The Helena high school football schedule so far as made up includes Deer Lodge October 1 at Helena, Butte high October 8 at. Butte, Butte Central November 5 at Butte and Missoula high November 11 at either Missoula or Helena. Other games are being arranged for the three open dates in October which will give Helena a schedule of seven games. Trade Boycott Result of Baseball Rivalry Wilson, N. C., Sept. 22.—Because President Bradley of the Virginia league threw out several games played by the Wilson club, on account of al leged violation of the salary limit, thus forcing Wilson out of first place in the pennant race, the Merchants' associa tion of this city has gone on record as opposing trading with Virginia firms. Ban Upon Terrible Features of Wrestling New York, Sept. 22. —Rules for the regulation of wrestling have been is sued by the state athletic commission. Strangle, toe and head holds and the scissors were forbidden undw penalty of disqualification, ' I Neck-and-Neck Race for American Pennant Kept Up by Leaders i j j ! Thursday thus virtually keeping pace with New York in the battle for first Both Indians and Yankees Win; Brilliant Plays Feature Game at Boston. Boston, Sept. 22.—Cleveland won from Koston, 9 to 8, in 12 innings place. The Indians won on O'Neill's long double to right center. Pinch Hitter Speaker's infield out and Jamieson's fast bounder, which Scott could not field in time. Speaker nearly col lapsed in running out his roller to Pratt. Sothoron's poor fielding of buntR. Sewell's muff of an easy fly. which al lowed two runs to score, and a freak three-base hit by Walters which Smith lost in the sun, were the leading fac tors in the Koston scoring. Russell and Thormahlen were wild, but the box work of Meyers for the Red Sox and Morton and Caldwell for Cleveland was excellent. It was Morton's second vie tory in two days. Score: R. H. E. ! Cleveland ..042 200 000 001—9 11 5 Roston 110 400 020 000—2 12 0 Batteries: Sothoron. Morton. Cald well and O'Neill, Shinault; Russell, Thormahlen, Meyers and Walters. i YANKS WIN LOOSE GAME. New York, Sept. 22.—New York de feated Detroit. 12 to f>, Thursday in the last game of the season between the two teams. The contest was loosely played. Both Ehmke and Shawkev, the starting pitchers, were removed. Quinn, who succeeded Shawkey, was highly ef fective. Ward, of the Yankees, made a home run and two triples in three times at bat. Score: R. H. E. Detroit 014 000 QOO— 5 11 5 New York ... .012 314 lOx—12 9 2 Batteries: Ehmke. Dauss. Boone and Basaler; Shawkey, Quinn and Schang. ' BROWNS TAKE DOUBLE Philadelphia, Sept. 22.—St. Louis. . took both games of a double-header Thursday. Sisler's home run drive over centerfield wall won the second game, 4 to 3, while in the opening game, Davis blanked the Athletics, 5 to 0. Scores: First game: R. H. E. St. Louis- 200 000 300—5 10 2 Philadelphia 000 000 (»00—0 fi 2 Batteries: Davis and Severeid; Moore and Myatt. Second game: R. H. E. St. Louis 010 110 010-4 7 1 Philadelphia ....002 001 000—3 0 1 Batteries: Bayne and Severeid; Nay lor, Keefe and Perkins. Pacific Coast Finish Close Race Between California Club Trio San Francisco. Sept., 22.—The Pa cific coast baseball league clubs, San is believed to be the closest battle ever inadee for the coast champion ship. San Francisco, with a percentage of .576. is in the lead as a result of over Portland. Sacramento Francisco, Sacramento and Los Angeles are c i os j nft the 1921 season with what - - ^ • " ' . ... Wednesday's victory In the second place with a percentage of .568, and in the third place is Los Angeles with .5(56. The San Francisco club has not been out of first place for more than three weeks this season. For more than a week up to Wednesday Los Angeles was at the top of the ladder. SMELTER TEAM IS WINNER IN KICKBALL AT Y. M. C. A. The Smelter team was victorious ove r the Triangle club of the Y. M. C. A., in a game of kickball Thursday night by a score of 23 to 22. This made two victories for each team. The odd game will be played next Thurs day. PEDIGREE PLUMBING. "'A pipe with a pedigree" is adver tised. This reminds us of the pipe a plumber repaired for us the other day; he took all day to find its connections. — London Üyiuion. Chasing Little Balls Around Verdant Field Ha s Its Dramat ic Day Chick Evans, Jesse Guilford and Willie Hunter Thrill Golf Fans and Drain Lexicon of Scotch Game by Queer-Termed Stunts on Links. St. Louis, Sept. 22.—In two apectac ular matches that ended on the 36th green, Thursday in the national ama teur golf championship at the St. Louis Country club, Chick Evans, defending his title, defeated Jesse Swetser, of New York, by the narrow margin of 1 up, and Jesse Guilford, of Boston, eliminated Harrison Johnston, of St. Paul, by the same score, bringing them together in the semi-finals Friday. In a still closer contest, although not so thriling iu its finish, Willie Hunter, British champion, defeated Bobby Jones, of Atlanta, 2 up and 1 to play, after being down to the Georgian nearly all day, and won the right to contest the other semi-final match with Robert Gardner, of Chicago, twice former champion, who bested R. E. Knepper, of Sioux City, 4 and 2. Ball Does Back Spring. The most dramatic finish was fur nished by the present champion, who, in defending his title, had to shoot 36 37^73 in the morning to lead Sweetser by 2 up, the New Yorker having scored 73. Evans, after accumulating a few more holes on the third fine, with a 36 to Sweetser's 38, became careless with his putter and, after dropping the 32nd hole by taking three putts from 20 feet away, a»d the 33rd, where Sweet ser scored a birdie—found himself only 2 up and 3 to go. Evans then tightened his game pre ceptibly and dropped his tee shot on the 180-yard 34th, 10 feet to the left of the cup, a back spin causing the ball to spring back a foot from where it land-* ed. Sweetser's drive was on the verge of the green, 30 feet from the hole, but he managed to halve it in three when Evans' well studied putt stopped short because of the mud on it. Eagle-Eyed Play Is Masterly. Evans decided to end the contest on the home green and after walking to the top of the hill to measure the distance and observe the direction of the wind, backed down to his ball. Taking a brassie. he cut as beautiful a shot as was ever played and the ball dug into the fairway like a mashie pitch, stop ping a few feet beyond, but 25 to the right of the cup on the sloping^green. Sweetser again showed his fighting qualities by plunking an iron 12 feet to the left of the flag. Evans' putt took the hillside as though it were running through a slot and dropped tjto the hole for a birdie three without any sem blance of a gobbler side slip, so exactly ; had he estimated the distance. Sweet- i ser did not try to hole his putt as a ; halve would do him no good, and ( hick generously conceded him a 3. making ; his defeat 1 down, instead of 2 down , as it likely would have been. „ (Jones found a bunker with his second !on the 19th and took five, while the Briton scored a perfect four after top Winner Win# From Bottom. The match between Hunter and Jones was the reverse of the Evans and Sweetser contest, the winner being down nearly all the way. The Atlanta player going out on a fine 34, one under par, made the first turn 2 up, and al though he slipped on the second nine and took 61. he was still 6 up at the 18th hole, with his 75, Hunter having scored 36-40-76. The British champion soon overcame this advantage in the afternoon, when ping his drive. They halved the 23rd in birdie fours and the 24th in perfect fours and the American defender became two up when the Briton required four strokes for the baby 25th. Jones' advantage flickered out on the next two holes as he got into the brook on the boomerang 26th and the Briton pitched dead for a birdie four on the long 27th, squaring the match with his par 35 for the third nine. Hunter sank an 18-foot putt on the 32nd green for a birdie three and was again on even terms when Jones missed a 10-footer for a halve. Ding-Dong Battle. The Georgia youth became one down on the long 33rd by missing a two-foot putt for a halve and two down on the 180-yard 34th, by pulling his tee shot to the rough below the terrace greeji and taking four. They halved the 35th in perfect fours and the Briton was victor 2 to 1. Hunter's medal score in the after noon, when he overcame Jones, would have approximated 35-37-72 if the Threat of Rain Deters Golf Play by Anzac Champ Threat of rain early Thursday morn ing caused Joseph H. Kirk wood, golf ichampion of Australia .and New Zea land, and J. V. East, professional representing the Melbourne, Australia, club to leave Great Falls for Calgary without playing an exhibition match at the Meadow Lark country club. A drizzle of rain was falling when the train left for Calgary and rather than risk a day of inactivity, they conveyed their regrets to local golfers. Mr. Kirkwood is on his way to Australia from the open world champ ionship tournament in London, Eng land. in which he won sixth place. He specializes in trick shots and with Mr. Kast is giving exhibition matches while crossing the American continent. They have an engagement at Calgary, from where they will go to Van couver to sail for Australia October 8. YALEIMÜnT TO WEAR NUMBERS. New Haven, Conu., Sept. 22.—Yale football players are to wear numbers this season, it is announced. A large bulletin hoard will show the numbers and identifications. CALL THE Ideal Plumbing & Heating Company When In need of plumber or steam fitter. 406 First Avenue South. Day Phone 6624. Night Phone 6564 Personal attention given to all work. A. L. PORTER, Manager bye hole would have been plaved out in par, making the best score* of the day for 18 holes. The struggle between Guilford and Johnston was a ding-dong battle from the first tee to the 36th green, where Johnston could do no better than halve in four and lose one down. The Min nesota champion going out in the morn ing in 38 to Guilford's 37, turned the first quarter post one down and com ing home in 39 the same as his oppon ent was still one doww at luncheon ^time. Johnston _ uncovered a better "game on the third nine, shooting the first three holes in three each, but his birdie 3 on the 19th was equalled by the Boston golfer, who became one down by losing the 20th and 21 st. Johnston got into trouble on the 24th and took six but won the long 27th with a birdie four for a par 35 out, and turned home one up. End of a Perfect Day. They halved the next four holes in par and the 32nd in one over par, but Guilford squared the match on the long 33rd with a birdie four. They were both over the 180-34th green and took for eaeh._ Guilford snatched the lead at the 35th, when Johnston was over the green in two for a five and clinched th* victory on the 36th with a perfect four which Johnston managed to equal with a fine pitch from the rough to within a foot of the cup after he had pulled his second shot. Knepper, who has shot the course twice in 70 since the They | 1 , tourna ment j 2 k's game with j Gardner, taking 3& for the first nine and 43 to get home for an 81, the worst medtl score of the day and being 3 down at the end of the first round. The former champion won the 29th, but Knepper fought back, momen tarily, taking the 30th with a birdie two and the long 31st with a par five and halving the next two in perfect figures only to lose four and two when he required four strokes for the short 34th hie. FRIDAY AND SATURDAY QUALITY MERCHANDISE At the Most Reasonable Prices Phoenix Silk Hose black and $1.10 $1.75 59c 85c Quality 65c In cordovan, white. Per pair Extra Quality Silk Hose Little Tots' Silk Hose, pair Silk Wool Hose, Little Mischief % Best Original Cashmere Hose, pair Siik Heel and Toe Fine Quality Baby Hose; tan, red, black. QCft Pair OwC Extra Quality Fine Cotton Hose; 5U> to 10, 35£ pair; 3 for. Boys' Heavy Cotton Ribbed Hose, per pair Grey Lisle Hose, pair Brown and Black Lisle Hose, 85<^ and Scout Brand Children's Fine and Heavy Rib Hose, 45£ and up * to, pair QUI# Children's Fleece Combi nation Suits. $1 fibbed 25c 59c k Lisle 45c Suits, Coats, $39.75 Without fear of contradic tion the best offering in value and price are these fine Fur Trimmed and Tailored Suits shown at T.* N. Young's. Silk Fur Fabric or Baffin Seal; best coat £4 in our store. ...91 OU Rich Quality Deep Rac coon, Fur &ÛA Collar 99U Baffin Seal ; has all the ap pearance of a HudsoiÄSeal coat and will wear better; $115 and^Ow Extra Large Sizes fôr the stoutest figures, of beauti ful Plush Coats. Sizes 46 55 d a u t pto ... $49.50 Cloth Coats from $90.00, $50.00 and £4 Q 7»» down to 91 O b I O Cloth Coats, Heather Wool Mixtures, fur collar and cuff, half lined leather and same material, £CC only 900 Our wonderful $25.00 value is making 'em buy and peo ple talk. See them. Very warm Suede Cloth, fur collar Another pretty Tan Suede Cloth Coat, fur collar, lined, heavy suede, and only, $21 T. N. YOUNG MULTI-MILK DTI RES We have many special and odd sizes in Fabric and Cord Casings in Stock at Special Prices MONTANA RACINE RUBBER CO. A Montana Corporation 4 DISTRIBUTORS Make a practice of selecting Clothes that fit your sphere of life Don't wear shoddy clothes to businCM And hang diamonds on your wife. Dress the part that you are acting On the stage of life today You're a business man, then act it, Don't mess up the part you play. Many men have told us that buying clothing at some stores is like plqving a game—you take a chance of winning or losing with many times luck against you. However, this game of chance fcaa been eliminated here, for we handle only clothing of known and dependable character. Mikehasit Last Ball Game of Season to Be Held on Sunday The last ball game of the season at Earling park will be played Sunday when the Great Falls Americans will meet the Stanford Ravens in their second clash. The Americana were defeated in a previous game on the Stanford grounds by a close score. The game will be called at 2:30 P. M. Manager Fred Werten of the Amer icans will send George Scanda to the mound for the locals and Ted Judge will work behind the bat. The only change in the American line-up will be at first base. Strizich will probably cover third for the Americans and Goggins will go to first in the absence of Hoffman. Chuck Scanda wilji be. on second and Frank Knight at shortstop. Shorty Bross, Carl Dill, Otis Roe will hold down the outfield positins. WICHITA WINS PENNANT. Wichita. Kan., Sept. 22.—Wichita clinched the Western League cham pionship by defeating St. Joseph.