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Hargrove's For Quality.
EVERYTHING GOOD CLOTHES SHOULD HAVE Finest Style Hind Tailoring Beat Quality Fabrics Lowest Prices The Most Economical Clothes you can buy— $30, $40. $50 Special Cash Prices. Hargrove's The Real Store For Values. FALLS TO SEND LEGION SQUAD TO K. C. MEET Confirmation of One Cent Fare Followed by Filing of Res ervations Here. The announcement of a one cent a mile rate for American Legion mem bers who intend to go to the annual convention of the organization at Kan sas City, October 31 to .November 2. inclusive, has served as an impetus to Great Falls members of the Lesion and each day men turn in thfir nam .»s to Bmil Johnson, adjutant of the (ïreat Falls post of the Legion, in prepara tion for the trip. The rate applies only to »hr»se mem bers of the Legion who have pitid their dues in full and to their wives and children, according to Legion officials. The time allowed on the trip is 10 days. Announcement has b"on made by the state officials of the Legion that efforts will be made to have the time extended to 30 days ami Ihe rate to members of the family. Round Trip $25 and $30 The round-trip fare to Kansas City by way of St. Paul and Chicago, ac cording to information received from the offices of-the Great Northern and Chicago. Milwaukee and St. Paul at Great Falls is $30.66. The round-trip on the Great Northern by way of Bil lings is $2T».94. The same fare applies on the Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul by way of Omaha. Those taking advantage of the rate will be permitted to stop over at any points on the lines, provided the re turn is made before the final date. The dates of sale will be October 27 to 29," inclusive, and final return must be made by November 6. An exten sion of four days has been announced by the Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul for those wishing to stop off at Omaha to attend the Aero-Congress on the return. Seven Hera Signed Loy -T. Molumby is delegate of the Great Falls post to the convention. Others who have signified their inten tion of goifig to Kansas City are: Emmett. Jordan, Harold Mady. Thomas Law. Dr. J. B. Rpynolds, Walter Hill strand and Earl Bowlesby. The offi cials of the local organization are in formed that a number of others will take advantage of the rate before the closing of the sale in Great Falls. OF LOCAL INTEREST Mrs. L. W. Pollack is a visitor in the city. Miss Helena Spratt of Missoula is a guest in the city. Mrs. O. E. Drake -jf Galata is a business visitor here. J. C. Horgan of Butte is among the visitors in this city. Miss Bessie M. Lewis of Kalispell is here for a short visit. Mrs. George Harr of Geraldine is in the city visiting with frieDds. Miss Anna Williams of Geyser is visiting here for a few days. Mrs. G. A. Doty of Coffey Creek is a guest here for a few days. Mrs. W. G. LeFevre of Fort Benton is among the visitors in the city. F. E. Martin of Havre is among the visitors here. He arrived Thursday. Mrs. M. S. Bush of Cut Bank was a shopping visitor in Great Falls Thursday. John A. Shelton of Butte is in the city for a few days attending to busi ness matters. Mrs. H. F. McOann of 524 Fourth avenue north and Mrs. L. B. Adams of Sun River returned Thu.-slay after noon from Fort Bentou, where they attended the funeral services on Wed nesday of Mrs. Malcolm Morrow. HAT EDITORIAL [QUOTATIONS to the liai contrary, clothes often do make the man, while his hat establishes his station. Correct attire fosters self confidence and caters to that element of self-respect with out wHich none of us attains to any great success. It is as difficult to imagine a sane man appearing at an Important morning business conference arrayed in a dress suit and silk hat as it is to picture him attending a formal social function attired in a pair of overalls and a straw hat. If correct dress holds such an important place in the scheme of life then it is well worth while to exercise care and judgment in its selection. The Gordon hat is made to merit the good opinion of the man of discriminating judg ment—to interest one who realizes that the choice of a hat is a function of no little importance. I/OCATIOHUL AGENT TUMI! PUNTS IT STUTE CLASS CM Federal Board Regional Rep resentative to Study Big Smelters, Shops, Eureka. Special to The Tribune. Helena, Oct. 20.—H. A. . Tiemann, regional agent for trade and industrial education for the federal board of vo cational education, Washington, D. C., has arrived in Montana for a tour of the cities of Montana which give vo cational education. He was met at Si Dings Wednesday by G. B. Edwards, state director of vocational education, who will accompany him on the tour. At Helena Mr. Tiemann expects to study the part-time school which has been organized for boys and girls be tween 14 and 18 and inspect its methods of instruction. A visit will be made to the Amer ican Smelting & Refining plant, where a trip will be made through the smel ter and a conference held with the officials to determine what type of vocational eduction will function best for the benefit of their employes. It is the hope of the state and federal boards to give to every industrial con cern a type of training that will best benefit its men and plains are on foot for organizing a foreman training course at the East Helena smelter. At Missoula and Kalispell instructor training conferences will be held for the benefit of new mem in trade and industrial education. A big enrollment is expected in the evening trade ex tension classes at Missoula, under the supervision of Superintendent Fee. At Kalispell a four-year course in automobile repairing has already been organized in the Flathead county high school. From Kalispell a trip will be made to Eureka, where the most important work will be done in connection with the new chemical industry which has been built by the International Chemi cal Products company._ Dr. S. F. Acree. manager of this mew plant, has requested the assistance of the state and federal boards for voca tional education in providing for the community a means of preparing its citizens for entrance into this new occupation. A study of the payroll jobs will be made at Eureka in order that a suitable course of study may be planned for the county high school where the boys will be trained for en trance into this new occupation. Evening classes will also be held at the high school and at the plant for the purpose of upgrading the new em ployes in this company and giving to them the necessaliy foundation that will promise success. Mr. Tiemann has expressed his ap preciation of the type and quality of work carried on by the state depart ment of vocational education in Mon tana and says that although Montana is receiving the minimum allotment of federal funds, its work is of the high est type. Committee Obtains $1,100 in Subscriptions; Woods and Rimrock Bores Flow. Special to The Tribune. Winnett, Oct. 20.— Additional water supply for Winnett is now assured and the financial committee consisting of P. J. Anderson, H. B. Greene and C. A. Kelly, appointed recently at a mass meeting, reports it has raised $1.100 by popular subscription for the water fund. A committee composed of Homer E. Geis, W. J. Winnett and Elmer E. Eager was also chosen to work with the city council in the selection of the best course possible. A test of the well on the Woods farm showed that it would pump 600 barrels per day which is an ample supply and arrangements are being made to pipe this water to the city tank. In the meantime, the well drilled by C. J. Stone and F. G. Ostland in the Rimrock addition is looking favorable. The water has risen to the top of the J casing and it is believed to be capable ' of producing 100 barrels daily. Ar rangements are being made to shoot the well with 50 quarts of nitro-giy cerine and it is believed that this will greatly add to the supply. As it is good soft water many are anxious to see the city get its supply from this well. BIG LIST OF OIL ROYALTIES. Special to The Tribune. Lewistown. Oct. 20.—County Clerk and Recorder L. J. Lehman is complet ing the list of returns from oil royal ties from Cat Creek wells t<> companies and individuals. It will make an im posing total. 50 Years Learning Brother Was Killed in Civil War Battle Spoolal to Tha Tribune. Butta» Oet. 20,—Dan J. Harring ton, proprietor of a local moat market, received a document from the adjutant general of Illinois Wednesday, which contained the ln> formation that hie brother, Dennis, was color bearer in an Illinois regi ment during the civil war and was killed at the battle of Chattanooga, November 25, 1863. This Is the first news the local man has had of his brother's death, and hfc has been In Amorioa for 50 years. A younger brother, Jerry, who came to tnis country with Dennis was a soldier in the confederate army, also serving as color bea-or. LAY OUT WORK OF IRRIGATION MEETING HERE Commercial Club Begins Work on Convention; Sun River Contract Let. The 1921 sessions of the Montana Irrigation and Drainage institute will be held in Great Falls December 8, 9 and 10, according to an announce ment by G. O. Sanford, manager of the Sun River project, to the irrigation committee of the Great Falls Commer cial club at a meeting in the_ Commer cial club rooms Thursday night. _ Mr. Sanford is president of the institute and chairman of the irrigation commit tee. Plans will be made to hold the meetings of the institute at the Mon tana Power company building. This location is sought owing to the fact that one session of the conference is given over to the exhibition of prod ucts by irrigation material manufac turers. Efforts will be made to have a num ber of expert agricultural men at the sessions and it is expected tha the de velopment agents of the railroads of Montana will attend. A special invita tion will be made to have the Commer cial club host at a luncheon during the sessions and it is expected that the de joint meeting with the Ad club, Decem ber 9. Construction Contract Awarded Mr. Sanford announced that the bid for the removal of 15,000 yards of dirt on the Sun river project had been awarded to Jenkins Brothers of Fort Shaw. The work will begin immedi ately. The bid of the company was 12 1-2 cents a cubic yard for common dirt and a total of $2,137.50 for the five schedules advertised. The lowest total of the other bidders on the five sched ules was $2,207.40. Nineteen bids were received for the work, according to Mr. Sanford. The company is under a bond of $1.000 and will start work immedi ately. Mr. Sanford stated that more bids' will likely be sought about Novem ber 1. The work of colonization on the Greenfield bench was not discussed to any extent at the meeting. The_ chair man stated that C. D. Greenfield of Helena, agricultural agent of the Great Northern railway, expected to go to Fairfield next Thursday to talk to the farmers of that district regarding agri cultural development. Sir. Sanford stated that he considered it wise to wait until after the visit of Mr. Green field to that district and afterward to give consideration to the question of options. Ile stated that it would be possible to get settlers for this terri tory from any locality, and further, that an inexperienced farmer in this district could easily pull through with the assistance of an expert irrigation man. Need Co-operative Organization Mr. Sanford said that one of the first moves after the proper colonization of the district would be the establish ment of a suitable co-operative organ ization. He stated that the one need of the farmer would be an organization of this kind, which would enable the producer to dispose of his goods to tHe consumer with a reasonable profit to himself. The need of a storage dam on the Sun river project, the proposed Beaver creek dam, was mentioned to the mem bers of the committee by Mr. Sanford. He pointed out that the storage dam as proposed would supply water for a 105,000-acre tract. He further stated that it is not probable that the dam will be started before 1923 and after that time the construction would take ap proximately three years. The cost of the dam will be approximately $3,000, 000, and the money must come from congress. Income From Oil Leases The bulk of the money will come from oil leases, it was stated, but owing to the dropping off in this revenue, the money may come a bit slow. It was pointed out that the income from oil leases for two years had been approx imately $25,000.000. but that in the past year they had dropped to about $3.000.000. The reason for the delay in money for the Sun river dam, ac cording to Mr. Sanford, may be attrib uted chiefly to the fact that projects on Milk river and the Shoshone have a prior claim and it is possible that the latter will receive $1,000,000 in 1922. OF LOCAL INTEREST Mrs. Charles L. Bovard of Helena arrived here on Thursday for a few days' visit. She is the wfie of the Rev. C. L. Bovard, prominent in Methodist churches of the state. Mrs. Alma Fay, who has been in the dressmaking business in this city for many years, will leave soon for the coast. She will visit for a few weeks in Idaho with her daughter, Mrs. C. W. McEachron, and will later proceed to Los Angeles to live. Mrs. Ray Thomas of Scobey arrived in Great. Falls Thursday, on her way home from Helena, where she attended the Rebekah assembly meeting. She will viait in Great Falls for a few days a« the guest of Mrs. J. J. Stillman of 210 Second avenue north. Miss Margaret Nagle, executive secrettry of the Teton county chapter of the American Red Cross, returned Thursday morning to her home after attending to matters here connected with the work of the clean-up squad of the War Veterans' bureau. Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Madison and Mrs. Madison's parents. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Johnson, and their daughter! Miss Myrtle Johnson, and son, Charles Johnson, have arrived in Great Falls from their former home in Tacoma, and will make their residence here. Mr. Madison is a brakeman on the Great Northern railway and Mr. John son is a conductor on the saine road. IN TO D D D BLUE JUS WHITE MEETmiUlE EDI Bozeman Squad Coming Satur day as Locals' First Worthy Opponents of Year. After romping to easy victories over the Choteau and Fort Benton elevens at Farling park in the opening games of their 1921 schedule, the Great Falls high school gridiron warriors are being primed by Coae.h M. L. Crouch for the game at Earling park, Saturday after noon, in which they will be lined up against the Bozeman players. The coming game is expected to be one of the toughest on the Great Falls sched ule and the coach is leaving no possible loophole in his defense for Saturday's game. The high school gridders had easy going in defeating Choteau 122 to 0, and Fort Benton 96 to 6. Bozeman Team Strong The Bozeman team will come toi Great Falls with firm confidence in their ability to take the measure of Coach Crouch's boys and are reputed to be a husky eleven. Their backfield is considered one of the fastest in the state and the coach is preparing a stonewall defense. One advantage the Bozeman team has had is the oppor tunity of scrimmaging with the Bob cats and this is expected to show in their favor when they line ip against the high school boys at Earling park Saturday afternoon. The high school eleven has been drilled hard during the last 10 days in preparation for the Bozeman game find have reached the best of form. Not a player is laid up with injuries. A number of them received "rbarley horses" in the Fort. Benton conU'st, but a few days' work eliminated the soreness and they are in better shape than at any time during the season. Lineup Not Decided The Great Falls lineup is not lecided. Leverieh will start at quarter and Morris will work at full. The_ half backs will be chosen from Winner. Bross and White. Gonser, Bryant and Lowery will be considered to start at the wing positions, Thisted or Brown will be at the pivotal position. Sliaw and Cuddihy will be at guards and either Baier or Olson at left tackle. Captain Peterson will hold down f i^ht tackle. The game scheduled between Great Falls and Deer Lodge for November » has been cancelled, according to Coach Crouch. A letter from the Deer Lodge mentor stated that several members of his team had been «-aiisht breaking the rules of training and dismissed, and because several others had turned in their suits as a result, the entiro sched ule for that city was thrown nside. Want to Meet Lewistown This would have been the first year Great Falls and Deer Lodge had ever The CO-OPERATION of a THOUSAND TIRE STORES —is making it possible every day for you Tire Buyers to pur chase the very highest quality tires in dozens of different makes at prices which do not: in clude any jobbers' or distribu tors' or other profits. Regardless of name, whether it be Kelly Springfield, Good year, Pennsylvania or any other make that we carry in stock, the same cut rate money-saving price prevails. WE SELL FOR LESS. Our standard selling price is approximately 25% less than whnt you have been in the habit of paying for tires of lesser quality. It will pay you to in vestigate. We have at all times the biggest, newest highest qual ity stock of standard made tires in the city. Special! Special! Special! Kelly Springfield 34x4 rib or kant slip treads, fabric: regular retail price, $39.50. Our special associated store price to you. each (no tax) #27.00 A direct saving of $12.50. Never before have you been able to purchase Kellys at such a lown down price. These tires are absolutely new, fresh stock, direct from the Kelly Branch at Minneapolis, carrying name, serial and full guarantee. Hundreds of tires of various standard makes at prices that conforu. to the times and your bankroll. MAIL ORDERS FILLED Prompt, Efficient, Courteous Service Tire Sales Company MONEY SAVERS An Associated Tire Store 115 Central Avenue Telephone 6663 arranged a football game. The Great Falls coach says he will try to sched ule a game with Lewistown fjrst and is still endeavoring to make satisfac tory arrangements with Mis.soula. The Missoula coach does not seem especial ly anxious to play the Blue and White as Crouch has offered to make the trip to Missoula or have them come here. Heavy and Light Mat Champions to Wrestle Sheridan, Wyo., Oct. 20.—Stanislaus Zbyszko, world's champion heavyweight wrestler, and Clarence Eklund, of Peck ville, Wyo., world's champion light heavyweight, are to meet in Sheridan j in a handicap match on the night of i Friday, November 11, Promoter Cy ] Mitchell announces. Under the handi-1 cap terms, Zbyszko agrees to throw | Eklund twice in one hour. Zbyszko's weight is given as 235 pounds and Ek lund's weight as 172. FOOTBALL GREAT FALLS HIGH SCHOOL VS. BOZEMAN HIGH SCHOOL SATURDAY, OCTOBER 22-2:30 P. M. Admission 50c St. Amour's Cash and Carry 426 First Avenue Southwest Phone 9627 100 lbs. White Potatoes $1.15 9 lb. sack Corn Meal 25c 3 bars Palm Olive Soap 25c 1 quart jar French Mustard 35c 1 lb. Bologna 15c 3 cans Pork and Beans 29c 1 lb. Fresh Ranch Butter 35c Lower Prices on the New Improved Essex Effective October 20, 1921 Touring Car - - Roadster - - - - Cabriolet - - - Sedan - - - - - $1195 1195 ■ 1395 1995 Cord Tires Included F. O. B. Detroit Better Essex in Every Way for Less Money The new Essex prices must appeal to all buyers. They give Essex another advantage. Official records and the testimony of thousands tell its performance and reliability. Buyers today get more for their money than ever be fore. They not only get this price saving but they also get the new and improved Essex. This new car retains all the attractions of its fore runner. It is a smoother and finer car in many ways. Men must now recognize the Essex for its price ad vantage as they have recognized its quality. Ride Today in the New Improved Essex T. C. Power Motor Car Co, Distributor, Great FaUs, Montana DEMPET CONSENTS TO Fleur llUf 111 j i Rickard Returns to New York to Plan for Bout at Some Place in East. Chicago, Oct. 20.—Tex Rickard, fight promoter, returned to New York Thursday night without having signed Jack Dempsey, ( world's heavyweight boxing champion, for a match with Jess Willard, but with the announcement that Dempsey definitely had agreed to \ fight Willard and that the details would be settled soon. Asked by Dempsey if he "was get ting the big fellow ready," Rickard re plied that Willard would be in first class shape for the fight, which he said probably would be held in the east. Dempsey Housed With Cold Meanwhile Dempsey Wednesday tem porarily dropped all training because of a cold. Physicians bave ordered him to remain indoors. Racer's Fall Injures Driver Tommy Murphy Atlanta, Oct. 20.—Tommy Murphy, one of the leading drivers of the grand circuit, was injured here Thursday when Peter Henley, of the Murphy stables, stumbled and fell in the 2:07 pace. He had just shoved the bay horse-into a nose lead coming down the home stretch in the third heat when the animal stumbled. While badly bruised and suffering from shock. Murphy was not seriously hurt and he hopes to be back on the track Saturday. GAME WITH NAVY CANCELLED. Clarksburg, W. Va., Oct. 20.—West Virginia Wesleyan was forced Wednes day to cancel its football game with navy at Anapolis next Saturday, be cause three regular players are on the hospital list and six others are suffer ing from injuries which will keep them off the gridiron for at least another week. SCHOBER DEFEATS ANDROFF. Shreveport, 111., Oct. 20.— William Schober, of Indianapolis, middleweight Friday, Oct. 21, 1921. SnSMSIlE $60,000 Worth of Merchandise for $35,000 A Ready-to-Wear Sale That Is Breaking AO Records Women's Coats and Dresses That formerly sold up to 39.75, in this big sale at 14.50 YOU GET THE SAVINGS Xow in cutting out all credit I. my reason thus define, It's to help out everybody It's for your sake, well as mine. I have cut down my expenses Save me losses, worries, too And the savings of this system Every bit will go to you. Buy for Cash You Buy for Less Suits and Overcoats $25, $30, $35 MIKEHASIT wrestler, defeated James Androff, of Portland, Ore., here Wednesday, win ning the second and third falls. BARNES DEFEATS SIMONS. Billings, Oct. 20.—George Barnes de feated Ivan Simons in straight fails in their wrestling match in Roundup Wednesday night.