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' Hargrove's For Quality.
EVERYTHING GOOD CLOTHES SHOULD HAVE Finest Style Hand Tailoring Best Quality Fabrics T/Owest Prices Most Economical < !oil:e^ you can buy— $30 5 $40, Special Cash Prices. Hargrove's The Heal Store For Values. IIP IffiOlfE Pullman Aggies Push Score of 20 Down Field; Best Op ponents Do Is 3. Pullman, Wash., Oct. 21.—The twen ty-third annual gridiron contest be tween Washington State college and the University of Idaho, went to the Cougars Friday afternoon by a score of 20 to 3. Washington's superiority was particularly apparent on forward passes, Idaho having essayed several which could not be completed. The Idaho team's sole score came in the first period, when Irving kicked a field goal from the Washington 25 yard line. At the start of the second period Bohannon took Scadan's pass for the first Washington touchdown. In the middle of the third Sax went through center for seven yards for an other. and in the final score Sax made a 17 yard run which permitted Sand berg to carry the ball across by a line plunge. Near the close of the game Washing ton State held the invaders for their fourth down on the Washington one yard line. Sax and Moran were effec tive as yardage gainers for Washing ton, and .Tenne starred with punts and passes. Irving and Whitcomb featured the Idaho game. TEAMS~FORMED TO BOOM CHAMBER OF COMMERCE Special to The Tribune. Le wis town, Oct. 21.—A score of teams of the chamber of commerce have organized to begin a member ship canvass Tuesday under Director Paul Tabor. 212 Central Avenue KAUFMAN'S 212 Central Avenue The Anniversary Sale of Men's High-Grade Suits and Overcoats IS OFFERING VALUES THAT MEN ALL OVER THE CITY ARE TALKING ABOUT It is a pleasure to offer this clothing to our customers because it is all fine in quality and new in fashion—and the prices are within every man's reach. $242 $29-M For Suits and Overcoats Worth Up to $35.00 For Suits and Overcoats Worth Up to $45.00 For Suits and Overcoats Worth Up to $55.00 This is clothing of the better class; sound in quality, correct in style, tailored with precision, finished with careful attention to detail. Men who purchase suits and overcoats at this event will be certain they are getting something fine for their money. Underwear at Anniversary Savings Union Suits; wool mixed union Qjg suits; special at Union Suits; all $4.00 and $4.50 values, now Union Suits; all $5.00 Values, now Union Suits; all $6.00 and $6.50 values, now Union Suits; all $7.00 and $7.50 values, now Nightshirts and Pajamas $3.15 $3.75 $5.15 $5.75 Nightshirts; one big special and Muslin; $1.50 values Nightshirts and Pajamas; $1.50 and $1.75 values, now Nightshirts and Pajamas; $2.00 and $2.50 values, now Nightshirts and Pajamas; $3.00 and $3.50 values, now Nightshirts and Pajamas; $4.50 values, now lot Flannel 95c $1.15 $1.75 $2.65 $3.45 Liberal Annivers&ry reductions on the following: Mackinaw*, Leather Vests, Gloves and Mitts, Shirts—dress and work, light and heavy—Hats, Caps, Shoes and many other items men need for winter wear« n THEW D D D High School Football Team Will Go Into First Hard Game in Good Trim. Coach M. L. Crouch's football ponies are champing at the bits in their anxi ety to line up against the Bozeman eleven at Earling park this (Satur day) afternoon. The coach has pro nounced his boys to be in the best possible condition and although he ex pects a hard game, he is confident his charges will romp to final victory over rhe visitors. The game is not looked upon as an «•asy one by the coach in view of -the fact that the Bozeman warriors have been scrimmaging with the Bozeman Bobcats. The coach is confident of the abilitv of his boys, although they have not been tested to any extent in their gaines with Choteau and Fort Benton. Both games were easy victories for the Great Falls teams, the former 122 to 0 and the latter !)6 to 6. No Change in Line-up Virtually tbe same line-up will be in the field as in the first ,two games, according to the coach, although it is possible that a couple of changes will be made before the choosing of the players who will enter the fray against the Bozeman team. The ends for the game today will be selected from Gonser, Bryant and Lowry. Gonser and Bryant have been considered as mainstays, but Lowry has shown such good form that he is apt to be sent in at the beginning of the game. In view of the fact that Lowry is but a sophomore and playing his first year of high school football, the coach expects Him to develop into a brilliant out-post guardian. Captain Peterson will hold down his regular position at right tackle ^nd on the other side will be either Baier or Olson. Shaw and Cuddihy will be at the guards. The pivot position will be assigned to either Thisted or Brown. Loverich at Quarter In th" backfield it is likely that the same backs will begin the game as in the previous contests. Leverich will direct the team from ouarter and Mor r : s will be at full back. Bross and Winner will likely start at the half back positions but it is possible that White will start the game in one of the half back berths. The game will be called at 2:30 sharp. TRY OWWHOLE WHEAT BREAD, PAGE'S DELICATESSEN. Dr. G. A. Fuson. secretary of the city and county board of health, and Miss Dora Mecklenburg of the Mon tana Association for the Study and Prevention of Tuberculosis, spent Fri day in Belt conducting a medical ex amination of the school children. Local Gübs Invite State Game and Fish Board to Meet Here Officials of the Great Falls Com mercial and Rod and Gun clubs have invited the state game and fish com mission to meet in Great Falls in Xovember, it was announced by the two organizations Friday. The date for the meeting has not been set but the chairman of the commission selects the date and location of the meeting. The purpose of seeking the meeting for Great Falls, it is stated, is to get some definite understanding as to the proposed action of the commission on the fish hatchery which is being sought by the sportsmen of Great Falls for Giant Springs. The opinion of the local sportsmen /s that a hatchery at Giant Springs would permit the stocking of the Mis souri river^and streams within a short distance from Great Falls and make Great Falls one of the best fishing I localities in the state. The Montana I Power company has made an offer of j $3,500, site and water if the state will provide the balance necessary for the .•onstruction of a hatchery. T Chicago-Princeton, Yale-Army, Harvard-Penn State Among Big Games Scheduled. New York, Oct. 21.—The football pendulum is rapidly reaching the full arc of its seasonal swing and Satur day's games on eastern gridirons offer the best and most varied program of the autumn to date. Intersectional contests, revival of almost forgotten classics, and the clash of undefeated rivals promise to furnish an afternoon of play which will be epoch making in the annals of the sport. The University of Chicago eleven renews relations after a lapse of some years in meeting Princeton in the lair of the Tiger. While not over-confi dent of victory, Chicago expects to extend the Nassau team to the limit. -Of much greater antiquity and con tinuity is the Yale-Army series which will be renewed after an eight-year break when the West Point cadets play the Elis at 'he Yale bowl. Harvard will .-ntertain the Penn ."itate team, undrfeated sine»» 1910. at the Harvard stadium and another thrill ing battle is forecast. Both teams, have made an excellent showing this season. Syracuse, with a team remarkable for both weight and speed, will invade the Univesity of Pittsburgh field intent jpon wiping out the 7 to 7 tie of a year ago. Pennsylvania will act as host to the Virginia Military institute eleven. Fish and Game Chief Feels Electrical Device Will Prove Too Costly. ; ; | Special to The Tribune. Helena, Oct. 21.—Although State Game Warden C. A. Jakways is oppos ed to the establishment of a state fish hatchery at the Giant Springs near Great Falls, in the event it shall be necessary to operate a pumping plant to raise the required water from the spring, be has not abandoned his in vestigation of the matter and now is looking into the matter of the installa tion of a hydraulic ram. Mr. Jakways. supported by J. H. Brunson, superintendent of hatcheries, takes the stand that an electrically operated pumping plant for the elevat ing of the water will prove a constant expense, running into large figures an nually and that the fish and game de partment does not care to shoulder that expense. However, he beliwes that with a larger initial installation cost the water can be elevated by means of a ram without any operating cost and he now is in communication with engineering department of a ram maufacturing con cern which will give him the desired information. He takes the stand that if the city of Great Falls will install such a ram at. a cost of between $3.000 and $4,000, sufficient water will be furnished to operate the hatchery without any sub sequent operating costs. To supply water for the hatchery, rearing ponds and an aquarium will require 400 gol lons per minute, it is believed, while for the operation of a hatchery alone, probably only 100 gallons per minute will be required. It requires a flow of six gallons of water to elevate ono gallon by means of a ram, so that for a 400-gallon tup ply « flow of 2,800 gallons per minute is required, or a flow of 700 gallons for a 100-gallon supply. The question will be gone into thoroughly before a decision is made. Play Opening Game of Indoor Baseball at "Y" October 25 The first indoor baseball sehedule of the season has been announced by E. E. lloldenian, physical director of the Y. M. C. A., and the opening games will be held in the "Y" gymnasium October 2r». The schedule comprises four teams and the games are played twice a week extending the schedule to December 1. The captains of the four teams en tered in the schedule and the names of the teams, are: Otis Roe. Americans; Jack Armatago, Regulars; If. Satterth waite, Smelter High Line and R. Ken nard, Smelter Low Line. The following is a schedule of games as arranged by Mr. Holdeman: Octo ber 25 and Xovember 15, Americans vs. Regulars; October 27 and Novem ber 17, High Line vs. Low Line; No vember 1 and 22. Americans vs. High Line; November 3 and 24, Regulars vs. Low Line; November S and 20. Amer icans vs. Low Line, and - November 10 and December 1, Regulars vs. High Line. Aggie Freshmen Lose to Livingston, 10 to 0 Livingston, Oct. 21.—Defeated two weeks ago by the Park county high school eleven, the Livingston Inde pendents staged a comeback here Fri day. winning from the Montana State college freshmen team by the score of 10 to 0. Plettl's field goal gave the locals three points in the final quarter and a few minutes later Rush carried the ball over for the only touchdown of the game. Plettl kicked goal. Joe Bush, former state college star, played a brilliant game for Livingston. LIGHTWEIGHT WALLOPS WELTER IN MILWAUEE Milwaukee Oct. 21.—Pinkey Mitchell, local lightweight boxer, took on Tommy Near.v. Milwaukee, welterweight, in a 10 period bout Friday night and easilv had the advantage in every round, newspaper critics agreed. Neary went to the canvas in the sixth from a left hook to the jaw and was badly shaken up in the second and third rounds. Mitchell had his opponent bleeding from the nose and mouth. ROCKY KANSAS DEFEATS LEW TENDLER, 15 ROUNDS New York, Oct. 21.—Rocky Kansas, Buffalo lightweight. received the judges' decision after his 15 round bout with Lew Tendier, of Philadelphia, at Madison Square Garden Friday night. Postal Authorities Request Compliance With Mail Box Rule Notices are being sent to 1,161 per sons in Great Falls by Postmaster William Cluston requesting that they comply with the federal ruling regard ing the placing of proper mail recepta cles and numbering of houses and apartments. A recent survey of the city regarding compliance with the ruling was made at the request of Postmaster General Will Hays and a report sent to the government giving the percentage of persons not comply ing with the federal ruling on the mat ter In the survey taken during the week by letter carriers, both resident and business, it was shown that in Grpat Falls there are approximately 12,737 possible stops. Of this number, the check showed. 74S were without proper receptacles and 413 without numbers. According to the postmaster this is considered a good average. The purpose of the campaign to make residents comply with the ruling is to prevent the loss of mail. This is tîie first check of this nature since Post master Cluston has been in office. Mrs. J. L. Costello, who has been at Hotel Rainbow for several days, left Friday for Butte to join h*r husband, who will accompany her haine at the end of the week. #■ Sun River Hunters Discover Varying Game Law Opinions A misunderstanding of the game laws is given by Theodore Mellum of Great Falls as & reason for unsatisfactory elk hunting in the Sun river canyon this year. Mr. and Mrs. Mellum re turned recently from the canyon and stated that according to the hunting permit the season an elk closes No vember 5 in Lewis and Clark county and the game wardens and guides are of the opinion that the season opens on the same date. The results, according to Mr. Mellum, is that hunters are compelled to pack across the continental divide into the Flathead range and hunt in Teton county. The hunting in Lewis and Clark county, he stated, is better than in Teton and the majority of hunters are awaiting until the season opens on the south side of the river. Elk and deer are plentiful at this point, he stated. FIZZLES, BJIBE RUTH Home Run Slugger Sorry He Defied Landis, Wants Light Punishment. New York, Oct. 21.—"Babe" Ruth, home run_ king, has abandoned his barnstorming trip and has expressed regret at having violated the rules of organized baseball in engaging in post season exhibitions, Colonel T. L. Hus ton, part owner of the New York Yan kees, announced Friday night, on his return from Scranton. Pa. Colonel Huston said the home run slugger had suffered a change of heart and felt that he had been badly ad vised in playing exhibition games in opposition to the rule which Judge Renesaw M. Landis. as commissioner ^organized baseball, had to enforce. "I am one of those who consider the rule a bad one," Colonel Huston added, "and unfair to players like Ruth. In talking with him "today, at Scranton. I promised to intercede in his behalf with Judge Landis to have the punishment as light as possible, in view of the fact that he feels now that he has made a mistake." Ruth told him. Colonel Huston said, that he had been offered big money to play independent ball next summer if Judge Landis imposed a long sus pension. He is willing, however, to fore go this and remain with the Yankees if the difficulty can be straightened out. Ruth's barnstorming trip was re ported to have been a financial disap pointment, the guarantee of .$1,000 a day offered to him by promoters be ing barely exceeded by the receipts. Judge Landis has not yet announced what punishment he would mete out to Ruth. ABANDONS THE TOUR. Scranton, Pa., Oct. 12.—Babe Ruth Friday night confirmed the report that he has abandoned his barnstorming tour. He said he had reached an agreement with Colonel Huston of the New York Yankees. Ruth, Colonel Huston added, will visit Chicago within the next few days and personally apologize to Commis sioner Landis for defying the commis sioner's orders. The three other members of the Yankee team who took part in the tour have also decided to end their exhibition activities. They were B od Mensel, outfielder: Dill Piercy, recruit pitcher, and Torn Sheehan, a youug twirler. OF LOCAL INTEREST Fred Fligmau. president, of the Paris Dry Goods company, will leave Friday evening for New York, where he will buy stock for the Paris store. Mrs. H. A. Halvorson of Wolt Point went through Great Falls Fri dav on her way home from Hazelton, Ida., where she has been visiting friends. R. J. Lemert, former state aceount ont and now practicing certified public accounting in the capital city, arrived "here Friday afternoon for a few days' business visit. Mrs. B. E. Brownson, of Choteau, went through Great Falls Friday on her way home from Spokane, where she has been visiting for a month as the guest of relatives. Mrs. F. F. Kelling of Baker and her daughter, Mrs. John Doull of St. Paul, arrived in Great Falls Thursday and are guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd J. Kelling, 905 Fourth avenue south. Mrs. \V. H. Mitchell of Power re turned home Friday afternoon from a brief shopping visit in Great Falls. While here she was the guest of her daughter. Miss Alice Mitchell of the Co lumbus hospital. Mrs. Joseph Carrier of Lewistown went through Great Falls Friday, on her way home from Choteau, where she has been visiting for the last three months. She was the guest of Mrs. John Demuary. Mrs. C. W. Brady, of 1205 Sixth av enue north, will leave Saturday morn ing for Salt Lake City, where she will spend the winter visiting friends and relatives. She will also visit in Idaho while absent. Dr. J. F. Shepherd left Friday even ing for Troy, where be will dedicate the new Presbyterian church Sunday morning. He will deliver a stereopti con lecture on Palestine and the Orient on Sunday at Whitefish. Mrs. F. R. Zahl, Mrs. D. D. Mc Masters and Mrs. John Huffman, all of Williston, N. D., went through Great Falls Friday on their way home from Helena, where they at tended the meeting of the Rebekab assembly of Montana. Mr. and Mrs. H. 31. Mallons and Mrs. W. D .Miller, all of Saco, Mont., arrived in Great Falls Friday evening on their day home from Helena, where they attended the grand lodge of the Independent Order of Odd Fellows and the Rebekah assembly. Mike Mullen. Great Falls merchant, has returned from a business trip to Chicago and other eastern points. He was accompanied on his return by Mrs. Mullen's mother, Mrs. Sullivan, who jo'med him in North Dakota and will visit at the Mullen home for some time. Sixty Bench Warrants Issued for Alleged Boot leggers; More Than 30 Places Under Sus picion; Officers Work All Night. A raid that reached virtually every section of Great Falls was started Friday afternoon by Sheriff Bob Gor don and at a late hour Friday night more than 25 men and women were lodged in the jail on charges of Belling intoxicating liquors and maintaining common nuisances. The net was being closed further as the night progressed and it was expected that nearly 50 per sons would be served with warrants be fore morning. Two jailers were kept busy booking the prisoners as they were brought in. More than half the alleged bootleggers secured liberty on $500 cash bail soon after their arrest and instructions have been issued by District Judge J. B. Leslie that these bonds must be ex changed for property bonds this (Sat urday) morning. The number who were unable to provide sufficient security for their -release completely filled all the cell space in the county jail and officers were wondering whether ac commodations would be adequate to handle all of the arrests. 30 Places Under Suspicion Approximately 30 places have been lMed by authorities as goals of the raid, which is expected to continue un til all of the bench warrants have been served. Up to a late hour Friday night, only nine of the suspected loca tions had been visited in search of al leged offenders. The places entered by officers were Dan Stafford's soft drink parlor, 116 Third street south; the Rainbow Confectionery, 309Vi First avenue south; The American Shoe Shining parlors, 18 Third street south; the New Stand Bar, First avenue and Third street south; the St. Paul House, 318 First avenue south; the Manhat tan Club, 121 Secor.d avenue south; the Black Eagle Bar; the Palace Hotel and the Milwaukee Hotel. The persons who fell -victims to the sweep of Sheriff Gorcion's men are Ray Walker, colored, who already has sev eral liquor violation charges against him and two counts dgainst him in the present raid; Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hall, St. Paul house; Eva Wilson, 508 Sec and avenue; south; Nick Franich and Tom Hurley. Black Eagle Bar; Clara McLean and Bessie McLean; George Roy and Elizabeth Roy, Palace hotel; Dan Stafford, 116 Third street south; Sam Biagi and "Doe" Whitey, New Stand bar; Fred Staate. Minnesota House; T. E. Ilalacleff, Rainbow con fectionery; Charles Lee, American Shoe Shining parlors; Griffen Reed, Manhattan Club; Charles Watson and William Wilson, St. Paul Bar; Mayme We sa lia. Mrs. Zebel. Mrs. M. Jones. Peter Coverlitch and Robert Rowell of OF LOCAL INTEREST E. W. Brown of Lewistown is in the city. J. M. Taylor of Judith Gap is here for a short business visit. L. M. Prill of Billings is in the city looking after business matters. Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Rousseau of Butte are here for « brief visit. Mrs. M. E. Lewis of White Sulphur Springs is here for a few days. O. T. Buisgard of Augusta is here for a few days. He came in Friday. Mr. and Mrs. George E. Steffel of Belt are visitors here for a few days. A. J. Severt of Helena arrived in Great Falls Friday for a short visit. John Weber of Chester arrived in the city Friday for a few days' visit. Mrs. W. M. Scott and family of Dutton arrived here Friday for a short visit. L. A. Solem of Butte, traveling ag"nt of the Chicago, Burlington & Quincy, is in the city for a few days looking after business matters. Dr. George M. McCole entertained as his guests Thursday of this week Dr. G. G. Vallentioe, pastor of the Park Avenue M. E. church of Minne apolis and E. O. Rice, former vice president of tbe First National bank of that, city and later of Henry Ford's bank in Detroit. Percy B. Churchill of Helena, gen eral agent of the Norwich Union Fire Insurance company of Norwich, Eng land. who has been in Great Falls and outlying points for the past several days attending to business matters, returned to his home in the capital city Friday. John Elder, a rancher living near Ekalaka, went through Great Falls Friday on his way to Windham, where he will be the guest of his daughter, Mrs. J. L. Random. Mr. Elder was in Helena during the early part of the week attending the grand lodge meeting of the Independent Order of Odd Fel lows. Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Fryburg. former residents of this city but now of lvalis pell, arrived Wednesday morning for a few days' visit here. They will leave Saturday for Dillon to visit at the l ome of their son and daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Warren Fryburg, and will later continue on to the coast for an extend ed visit in Seattle. FOOT BAL GREAT FALLS HIGH SCHOOL VS. BOZEMAN HIGH SCHOOL SATURDAY, OCTOBER 22—2:30 P. M. Admission 50c 511 Ninth street north, Jerry Deneen, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Morris, Milwaukee Hotel; Pete Poletto, 213 Fourth street south, and Mrs. Corbett, Milwaukee Hotel. Rowell Dénias Charge. Rowell, who is a well known Great Falls business man, was placed under arrest at his home by Deputy Sheriff suspected, according to authorities, of suspected, acocrding to authorities, of engaging in the illicit liquor trade but he strenuously denied the charges when the warrant was handed him. He furnished_ $500 cash bail and was re leased without being confined in the jail. Several of the men taken into cus tody are old offenders, according to Sheriff Gordon and the county attor ney's office. Ray Walker, Dan Staf ford, Harry Hall, Nick Franich, Sam Biago, T. E. Halacheff, Charles Lee, Griffen Reed, Charles Watson, William Wilson, *Doc" Whitey and Jerry De neen, all have been booked on previous liquor charges, according to records in the county attorney's office. Officers were compelled to handcuff Deneen be fore he could be brought to jail. Hur ley. it is said, one time served as a jailer at the county jail, and Griffen Reed, a negro, was connected with the Manchester raid, several months ago, in which one of the alleged gang of bootleggers was shot. Prepared for Roundup. Extensive preparations were made by Sheriff Gordon and Deputy County At torney F. A. Ewald for the roundup. Evidence against the suspects has been accumualting for more than a month. Deputy County Attorney Ewald spent all of Friday afternoon preparing in formations for filing in district court and approximately 50 of these were filed before tbe day was over. Some of the filings were made by Deputy Coun ty Attorney W. J. Tighe. Deputy Ewald said Friday night that an officer had been detailed to watch the place of Mrs. M. Jones. 525 Sev enth avenue north, who was held in jail im default of bail. It is suspected that a still is located in tbe Jones home, and the place will be searched this (Saturday) morning. Owing to the fact that the state prohibition law prevents authorities from searching places after dark, the Jones home could not be entered, although Mr. Ewald's suspicions were confirmed by a relative of Mrs. Jones. The raid is the most extensive ever staged in Cascade county. Previous swoops of officers have netted 30 or more prisoners, but the present one will not cease until at least twice that number has been apprehended. Mr. Ewald said that abatement proceed ings will be filed against many of the places visited by the raiders. Pondera Aliens Get Rights of Citizens Special to The Tribune. Conrad, Oct. 21.—Judge Green and Court Stenographer Harry Benson were in Conrad and held court Wed nesday, when the following names came up for naturalization: Freder ick Bechtold. of Conrad, admitted; Al fred A. Haslwanter, of Conrad, con tinued; Wilhelm B. Johansson, of Brady, admitted; Remi Nollet, of Wil liams, continued; Remi E. Huyghe. Conrad, admitted; Brend L. De Wit, Conrad, admitted; Walter A. Fisk, Brady, taken under advisement; Desire O. Vandaele, Conrad, continued: Mike Dashonko. Brady, admitted; Bernard Van de Gevel, Valier, admitted; Adrian Voorthuysen. Brady, admitted; Ingvar Matheson, Conrad, petition denied; Alfred H. Britton. Brady, admitted; Rene Van de Popeliere, Valier, con tinued; Samuel Krattiger, Dupuyer, continued; Paul John Slezak, Vaüer, petion denied. Rancher Fined $200 ^ for Illegal Hunting Livingston. Oct 21.—Thomas J. here Friday for violation of the state here Fridya for violation of the state game law. Farrell entered a plea of guilty before Judge John Martin, Jr., on chargée of unlawfully killing moun tain sheep, killing deer out of season and shooting beaver without a license. Farrell was arrested by Deputy Game Wardens P. W. Nelson and Frank Beller at his hunting lodge in the Madison country. One oil gusher in the new Fort Nor man field, northern Canada, produces 1,500 barrels a day. Salesman Wanted For profitable side line—large east ern candy manufacturer on commis sion basis. Write F. E. Gyory, 1111 Corona St., Denver, Colorado. Dreseed up unless your Shirt Just suits your style of dress; It may be, your assortment In your'mind, is of the best. But don't forget that colors count As well as make and style; And if your shirt is out of tune You're not "dressed" by a milej The "ARROW BRAND" for "DRESS UP" wear Have always led the way While "GREENHOOD'S MAKE" for every man Will fit him out by day, The "FLANNEL" shirt for working men Brings him a comfort rare; It sure makes lots of difference— The kind of shirt you wear. Smartness in a shirt is rarely ac quired by a haphazard selection—the quality attributes are definitely de pendent on refined character in tex ture weaving, tasty: co-ordination in patterning and nicety of fit. MIKEHASIT Turk Charges-Stab on Compatriot, Who Is Held by Police Hassan Filman, 30, was arrested by Captain of Police Fred Locher Friday night, on the charge of assaulting Ali Basaba, 45, with a knife. The two men, both Turks, had an altercation on First avenue south, and Basaba claimed that Filman drew a knife and stabbed him in the arm. Police found no knife on the alleged assailant when he was examined at the station. A stab wound was found on Basba's arm. Filman was released on $25 bail for appearance in police court this_ (Saturday) morning, and Basaba posted $10 bail to assure his presence as a witness. It is probable that an assault charge will be filed in one of the justice courts against Filman. Red Cross Roll Call Plans to Be Formed at Meeting Friday For the purpose of laying definite plans for conducting the annual roll call of the American Red Cross in Cascade county, a meeting will be held Friday afternoon at 4 o'clock at the office of the Cascade county chapter in the Ford building, at which will be present committees representing the Disabled American Veterans of the World War and the American Legion, and repre sentatives of the Cascade county chap ter of the Red Cross. Cut This Out—It Is Worth Money. Cut out this slip, enclose with 5c and mail it to Foley & Co., 2835 Shef field Ave., Chicago, 111., writing your name and address clearly. You will receive in return a trial package con taining Foley's Honey and Tar Com pound for coughs, colds and croup; Foley Kidney Pills for pains in sides and back, rheumatism, backache, kid "jev and bladder ailments; and Foley Cathartic Tablets, a wholesome and thoroughly cleansing cathartic for con stipation, biliousness, headaches, and sluggish bowels. Great Falls Drug Store.—Adv. 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 profit«. 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 259fc less than what 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 conform t* the times and your bankroll. MAIL ORDERS FILLED Prompt, Efficient, Courteous Service Tire Sales Company MONEY SAVERS • Ail Associated Tire Store 115 Central Avenue Telephone 6663