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basketball football golf THE LATEST IN THE WORLD OF SPORTS Y. M. C. A. ATHLETICS LOCAL SPORT CIRCLES HARGROVE'S FOR QUALITY Gimme 'Nuther Whistle Last Saturday a customer bought 2 "Hargrove" Suits;—nothing unusual about that;—but listen—; After looking our stock over for a little while—"he whistled." "What's the matter?" we asked. "Surely our prices are reason able?" "Sure they are," he answered— and that's just it—I whistled be cause I knew that I need travel no further;—when I saw your styles and your values, I realized that at last I had found what I was looking for—so I whistled. I was glad! See!" That's a new one on us—but we like it, so Give us " 'nuther whis tle,"—we'll know just what you mean. $47.50 $55 and $65 buys an awful good Suit at this store. We carry the finest ones, too of course;—they run to $95. But you'll whistle, just the same. Hargrove's The Store You Can Depend On. 314 Central Ave. Dunn-Brown Blk. Sister Bertha Makes New World's Record for Young Trotters In Race Against Time for Three Year-Olds She Finishes Mile in 2:02%. Lexington, Ky. Oct. 12.—Establish ment of a new world's record of 2:02% for three-year-old trotters by Sister Ber tha in a race against time preeeeding today's program and a reduction of the record for three-year-old pacing colts twice in the same event, first by Tram psffe to 2:02% and by Frisco June to 2:01 1-4, were the features of today's grand circuit card. The three-year-old pacing colt record was set in the Tennessee pace, in which Frisco June scored a victory by taking the last two heats in fast time, after having finished last in the first mile. Peter Manning, favorite, took the Castleton cup for 2:07 trotters in straight heats with Lucille Bingen a close second in thre miles. Millie Irwin and Mightell sored easy vcitories in the 2.0S trot and second division of the 2:12 trot, respectively. His Third Arrest Under Prohibition Butte,^©et; 12.—With the arrest of Peter Morriscoe here today members of the federal prohibition squad for the third time in three months, on charges of violating the national dry law, it is thought that a record was established for the state of Montana. lie has already been bound over to the federal grand jury which will convene here next week, on two similar charges arising from his arrests in August and September. Quality 8 tmm ÏÏÉ&T HARRY H. McCOLE Dry Cleaneiv Phone 9462 —Parcel Post —Orders Solicited Johnson Hotel FIVE STORIES OF SOLID COMFORT 60 Roomy Rooms at $1.50 Each 42 Rooms with Bath $2.50 and $3.00 Each 8 Rooms with Toilet $2.00 Each Every Room Has Telephone Connec tion and Is Modern to the Last Detail A. G. Karcher Co. TAILORS HABERDASHERS 218 Central Ave. Phone 6335 Extra Pants Included With Eaéh Suit Order. BOY SCOUTS HOLD FIELD DAY RALLY DESPITE THE Grand Prize for Points Wem in All Contests Is Awarded to Troop 2. Despite the rain which fell Tuesday afternoon, the first Boy Scout rally and field day in Great F'alls was held out of doors, at Earling park. Preparations for the event were completed when the rain began and the field contests were run off fh the drizzle. The outstanding event on the pro gram was the fire building and water boiling contest, in which four scouts demonstrated their ability to build a fire out in the rain, with kindling that was exposed to the elements for perhaps five minutes before the event began. Phillips Henry of troop 2 captured first honors in this event, followed closely by Bruce Cruikshank of troop 1, and with Verne Patton of troop 3 third. Grand Prize to Troop 2. The grand prize for greatest number of points, a troop or American flag, was won by troop 2, with a total of 39. J. van Teylingen is scoutmaster and Richard Hart assistant scoutmaster of this troop. Second prize, a troop record book, was won by troop 3, with 36. Third place went to troop S, Paul Hägen scoutmaster, with 23 points. The prize for the largest percentage of members of the troop present on the field at roll-call was won by troop 3. This prize was also an American flag. Winners of Events. Winners of events were: Paul Revere race, five scouts; troop 8 first: troop 3 second; troop 1 third. General service code signalling, four scouts; troop 2 first;, troop 3 second. Points were awarded only for first as there were only two entries. Fire building, one scout; Phil Henry, troop 2. first; Bruce Cruikshank, troop 1, second; Verne Patton. troop 3, third. Patrol standing broad jump relay, eight scouts; troop 8 first; troop 2. second, troop 3. third. Pacing 100 feet, one scout; Harlow Ripley, troop 2, first: Merle Hulden, troop 2, second; Byron Walton, troon 5, third. Equipment race, one scout; Charles Klaue, troop 2, first; Clarence Howe, troop 0, second; Verne Patton, troon 3, third. First aid race, three scouts; troop 8 first: troop 3 second; troop 2 third. Staff threw, one scout: Ralph Mowrv. troop 1, first; Arthur Olson, troop 3, second; Don Hägen, troop 3, third. Patrol centipede race, eight scouts; troop 3, first; troop 2, second. Only two teams finished. Knot tying, two scouts; Don Dwire and George Murray, troop 8. first; Arthur Lyons and Arthur Olson, troop 3, second. Only two teams finished. Patrol staff relay, eight scouts: troop 1 first; troop 2 second; troop S third. Wet Grounds Prevent Races. The stretcher race and the rescue race could not be run off on account of the wet grounds, and the semaphore sig nalling contest was declared "no con test" by the judges.. At 7:10 o'clock last night the scouts were the guests of Leroy Johnson at the Alcazar theater. A scout film, "Ameri ca's Heritage," depicting the adventures of a group of Akron, Ohio, scouts on a truck hike last summer, was shown. The showing was punctuated by frequent cheering on the part of the scout audi ence, who could appreciate many of the situations in which the Akron scouts found themselves. Following this film, Thomas Larke of the Pacific Fire Pre vention Bureau, gave a brief talk on the scout fireman plan which is in operation in Spokane, and which Chief Trodick expects to work out with Great Falls scouts this winter. I%n%cS .T.Gs !: at.-tp.a S<out Commissioner Edgar Maclay presented the winners of the various events with ribbons. Those winning first place also received various articles of scout equipment as individual prizes. It was announced that scouts wh did not j receive their prizes should bring their ! badges and apply at scout headquarters; j and that, those for whom special articles j are to he ordered should report at once, | so that the order may be placed this j week. Two hundred fifty of the children from St. Thomas' Orphans home braved the threatening weather and watched the proceedings from the grandstand. Voters to Receive 12 Separate Ballots Special to The Daily Tribune. Helena. Oct. 12.—Voters at the gen eral election Nov. 2, will be given 12 separate ballots, according to the ruling of Attorney General S. C. Ford, at the request of County Clerk A. J. Duncan. ."Mr. Duncan asked if election judges could fasten the 11! ballots together in any manner to make it easier for them to give the voters. Mr. Ford ruled that each question must be separate. The 12 ballots include the general ballots with names of all candidates and the 11 initiative and referendum measures. Commission Relieves Contractor of Work Special to The Daily Tribune. Helena, Oct. 12.—Project No. 77, a federal aid road project of the state highway commission, has been taken away from Louis Johnson, contractor, because of his delay in completing the job and the state commission has placed a superintendent in charge and is rush ing the work to completion before snow flies. State Cannot Lease Lake Beds for Oil Development Work Helena, Oct 12^ï^ntana cannot lease lake beds for mineral development. i.ie state board of land commissioners is without power to act until the legis lature gives it additional duties and rights, according to the opinion of At torney General S. C. Ford, which was handed down on Tuesday. The opinion was written at the request of Sidney Miller, register of state lands to settle the case of Ezra N. Hill of Glasgow, and A. W. Mahon of Helena who applied for leases from the state to' develop the submerged bed of Lake Bow dom in Phillips county for oil. Napoleon beseiged Acre, Syria, for 60 dots. PENNY ANTE % % y A m TO key EDDtt » ^ BRING IN A CRA»R FOR "TUiS BIRD — AND PUT A ' TACK IN IT j VA/HAODAYA MEAN A CHAIR?) ME SHOULD BE Parked LIKE A CAß" SAY JAKE. WOULD V0V SQUEE2LE. OVEfc A err AUD LET ME SIT DOWM? we Could go A CIRCUS AMD STAND ALONGSIDE WE Êlepmmits AND THEY'D Ç^EED HIM PEAMUTS j T HE 'S OUTTA -LuCK HERE LIKE A GUY IN "THE AUTOMAT WITHOUT A NICKEL m SAY; <P IMO *v Hrrx Wunrymn Scrraag. /c-s The Guy Who Tries to Squeeze In. CARPENTIERE KNOCKS OUT LEVINSKY WINNING LIGHT HEAVYWEIGHT TITLE Less Than Four Full Round Required by European Champion to Pound Holder of American Title Into Submission—He Emerges From the Fray Without a Scratch—Levinsky's Punches Lacked Steam. Jersey City. N. .7., Oct. 12.—Georges Carpentier, European heavyweight cham pion, tonight knocked out Battling Le vinsky holder of the American light heavyweight title, in the fourth round of a scheduled 12-round bout. Carpentier, who holds the light heavyweight cham pionship title of Europe, thus becomes the world's title holder in that division. Doesn't Equal Dempsey's Record Early in 1018, Jack Dempsey, who won the world's heavyweight champion ship. knocked out Levinsky in three rounds at Philadelphia. Tonight Carpen tier failed to equal Dempsey's time in finishing Levinsky, but he is the only one outside of the champion who has knocked out. Levinsky since the latter became prominent as a fighter. By his victory over Levinsky, Car pentier has earned the right to meet Dempsey for the world's championship. Levinsky's Blow Too Light Levinsky was in splendid condition, and so was Carpentier. From the middle of the first, round, when the Frenchman he j £ ari to cut loose, the outcome was inev ! itable. His blows were well delivered j and effective, while Levinsky's plucky j returns were too light to do much dam | Twice in the second round Car j pentier sent Levinsky to the floor with hard right crosses. During the third session, Carpentier slowed up a bit and seemed undecided as to what his next nfove should be. When he did start, however, he used both hands powerfully, and Levinsky, who al ways was credited with being able to ab sorb punishment, was visibly weaken ing. Battered into Submission I In the final round Carpentier siniplv battered Levinsky into submission, anil 1 when the battler fell almost through the ' ropes in a neutral corner he was unable j to get. up, while Referee Ertle counted him out. ( Levinsky was severaly punished, while Carpentier did not show a mark when be left the ring. ^Carpentier'» weight was announced as 170 1-2 pounds and Levinsky's 175. First Round. Carpe-ntier led a left and a right, landing lightly. Levinsky sent a left and right to the body at close quarters. Car pentier landed a hard on the forehead and blocked a right cleanly. Carpentier sent a ri^ht and a left to the body. Levinsky countered with a right to tlie head. Carpentier crossed his right to the face and hooked a left to the stomach. Bofh were very cool and sparring at the bell. Carpenter's round. Second Round. They exchanged body blows. Carpen tier stood off and motioned Levinsky to come on in. Carpentier sent, rights and hfts to the face. Then he drove his .right to the head and followed to the jaw, sending Levinsky down in his corner for a count of eight. Again with stiff lefts and right swings to the bead, Carpentier sent Levinsky down for another count of eight. Le vinsky was groggy but lie weathered out the round. Third Round. Carpentier rushed and landed his right to the head. Lavinsky clinched. Car pentier missed rights and lefts for the head. Lavinsky jabbed three lefts to the face and Carpentier swung a right to the head. Carpentier hooked a left to the face and slowed up a bit, while La vinsky kept him off with light lefts. Car pentier was waiting for an opening when the bell rang. Carpentier' s round. Fourth Round. Both fiddled for 30 seconds. Then Carpentier drove Lavinskv across the ring, landing lefts and rights at will, fin ally sending Lavinsky down in a corner for the full count. Lavinsky was not un conscious but he was tangled up i corner on the ropes while he was coun-» ted out. Time of round, 1:07. Preliminaries. In the preliminary bouts "Babe" Ash- j er of St. Louis, bantamweight", had a i shade over "Kewpie" Callendar of Min- j neapolis, in six rounds. j Fraukie Burns, the veteran Jersey i City featerweight, outfought and se verely punished Patsy Johnson of Tren ton, in every one of the six rounds. Ted "Kid" Lewis, who claims to hold the British welterweight title, outfought Marcel Thomas, French welterweight j champion, in six rounds. Lewis weighs 1 <*d 147 and Thomas 159 >A. It was j Lewis' fight nearly all the " way and } Thomas was badly punished. Herrera, Cabrera's Successor, Says Right of All Y r oters Will Be Protected. [ Guatemala City, Oct. 1.— (Corres j pondence of the Associated Press).— I President Carlos Herrara has issued a i rl,lai ' letter Addressed to all civil and 1 1,11 .. !,r - v "Hicinls throughout Guatemala ' no - vi,lg ltlr,n t!mt t . il0 - v slml1 n °t in any j wa - use their authority to interfere with the coming elections further than to that "order is maintained, that the rights of the voters are fully protected an 1 that they are not molested in any way. Hitherto, elections in Guatemala, as in some other Latin American republics, have been farcical. The jefe politico« of the departments and their subordinate officials commanding the various dis tricts or municipalities, when an elec tion was announced simply registered the names of a desired number of voters as voting for the designated candidate, and then turned them in as the electoral re suit. Only One Candidate. During the 22 years Estrada Cabrera was in power there was only one pres idential candidate, end that was himself On assuming the office as president in teriuo at the death of Reina Barrios, he was required by the constitution to re convene elections for the presidenfial period of six years within eight days, said elections to lie held within fix months after his assuming power. Ca brera complied with the constitution in that he called the elections but he did not allow any other candidate in the field. Herrera, having been designated vice president by the congress, as required by law, succeeded Cabrera as president interino, and in compliance with the law designated the last week in August for the presidential election. Besides him self, there are two candidates in the field, Jose Leon Castillo, who was obliged to flee the country upon being nominated as a candidate in opposition to Cabrera 22 years ago, and General Francisco Fuentes. In his circular letter to the authori ties throughout the country President Herrera calls attention to his frequent declaration that it is his purpose, so long as he remains at the head of the govern ment, "to adhere strictly to the prin ciples of true democracy," and that ne will not nullify or permit the nullification ,of the clectorial rights of any voter. PRESIDENT REIÏÏ j a i j j George Hickman was elected presi i 'lent of the Great Falls Realty board, Local Organization Perfected at Meeting Held at Hotel Rain bow Last Evening. organized a week ago, at a meeting held in the palm room of Hotel Rainbow on Tuesday evening. A. M. Hart was elect vice president and F. Xorby was named secretary for the ensuing year. An ex ecutive committee of the officers and W. W. Huntsberger. C. 11. McLean and A. P. Dirks was also elected last evening. The board, which now has a member ship of fifteen firms and individuals, will meet in the palm room of Hotel Rain bow again next Tuesday evening to per fect the organization, after which week ly noon meetings'will be held, according to present plans. A constitution and by-laws were adopted last evening and other routine business was transacted. The local board will be affiliated with the Inter state Realty association and the Nation al Realty association. ITIflHIDEliSKY Evidence Connecting Many Of ficers, Dealers and Others, Secured. Chicago, Oct. 12.—Government inves tigation of the activities of a ring of whiskey dealers operating on a national scale has been begun as the result of confessions obtained from several Chi cago saloon-keepers, it was ijeclar^l by federal agents today. The confessions are said to have im plicated officals of several distilleries and politicians in various parts of the country and to have revealed plans to make Chicago the center of their pro posed scheme. According to the federal agents, II. A. Sadler, a former New York stock brok er. is said to have declared that he paid $45,000 to a Chicago politician, who has been employed as a deputy l' ni ted States revenue agent in the office of Collector Mager, to secure influence in the issue of forged permits under which which whiskey running had been carried on. The indictment of at. least a score of persons on charges of conspiracy to vi olate the prohibition amendment will be asked this week of the federal grand jury, it. was stated at the federal build ing. To this grand jury, it was stated, will be presented the names of whole sale whiskey dealers, numerous federal employes, as well as go-betweens, poli ticians and others. The average density of the earth is five and one-half times that of water. NOTICE PAINTERS L. U. 260. Special meeting Wednesday night, Oct. 13—Business of great importance. JAS. E. WINSBY, Fin. Sec. and Bus. Agt. American Entry Takes Cham pionship for Thoroughbreds and Purse of $75,000. Windsor, Ont., Oct. 12.—The thor oughbred championship of the* continent rates tonight on the American side of the border. Man O'War, the greatest three-year old of the year, galloped home with the equine honors of 1920 at the Kenilworth Jockey club track today, a full eight lengths in front of Sir Barton, the great four-year-old from Commander J. K. L. Ross to displace jockey Earl Sande, the than a full second faster than the old Canadian record for the distance. Samuel I). Riddle, of Philadelphia, owner of the victor, is the richer to night by a purse of $75,000, and a gold cup valued at $5,000. The race over a course of a mile and a quarter at weight for age, the winner carrying 120 pounds to the losers 126. A $2 ticket on the winner paid $2.10. A great crowd witnessed the race. The result of the race was no surprise to track followers, who had held tha Am erican horse a heavy favorite, despite the fact that his racing experience is a year shorter than that of Sir Barton. The sudden decision of Cominandeu Rsos to displace jockey JGarl Sande, the riding ace of his stables, was the one sensation of the race. Sande was con sidered the premier horseman of the Canadian's camp, and, in fact, Clarence Kummer, who rode the winner and on whom Ross had first call, was released by Sir Barton's owner that he might ride the Riddle horse. In his announcement of the change to Keogh. Commander Ross explained that Sande "is not in good form, as his recent performance will show." The new champion raced his last race today and will be retired for breeding vears on the track, he has piled up for j his owner a fortune that far surpasses ; the total won bv any other American | horse. With today's purse and cup, his winnings total more than $250.000. PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE. Portland, 0; Vernon, 1. Oakland. 7 ; Salt LaKe. 8. Los Angeles. 5; Sacramento. 2. Seattle 1; San Francisco, 2: (10 in- 1 nings.) Vernon 106 85 Los Angeles 101 90 Seattle 98 89 San Francisco 101 92 Salt Lake City 92 91 Oakland 94 100 Portland 79 98 Sacramento 84 109 ! ; ! 524 523 !o 03 I .485 .446 .453 School for Pastors to Be Held in Helena „ , _ ~7—~, j Helena. Oct.. 1-.—The Rev . C harles ; D ; Crouch has secured to the Montana j Wesleyan college a rural and city pas- j tor's school to be held here next fall, j This school will bring pastors of the i Methodist church to Helena from all : parts of the northwest for a two weeks ; session. j wxumw m WMWWV WA W. WW W , HI ! t'fc Wooi. U VERWintep McKibbinDriscoll 4 Dorsey Inc . Manufacturers, St. Paul, Minn. QF Fine Quality Moleskin Mackinaw or Leather Cloth, Stylishly Cut; soft, pli able, high grade woolskin linings and notched or round collars of Opossum, Raccoon, Nutria and other desirable furs. Only at the Good Stores m mm m X -erv DEXTER Comfort is the natural result' of its light weight. new LI0 £L Collar UNITED SHIRT AND COI.fcAR CO.. ALSO MAKERS OF LION SHIHT9. TROT. I*. T. THE INDIANS ARE CHAMPIONS! The Indians are the champions In the base ball world today. For Cleveland won from Brooklyn In a fast and clever play. Coveleskie was the hero For he pitched his team to fame, And the Indians went to victory In their fifth and final game. So the world's series is over, And the fans will be at rest, For the struggle has decided Which team of the two was beat The Indians grabbed the pennant In a three to nothing score— They are masters of the diamond Till the series comes once more. Mikehasit is the home for the wisest clothes buyers of this city. All partic ular men and^men who know real clothes value and appreciate the money we save them in buying their clothes here bring them to this store in Buch great numbers. 304 CENTRAL AVE. MEAT FALLS asi\ Boxing Class Starts at the Y. M. C. A. With Exhibition in "Gym" Boxing classes will be inaugurated at the Y. M. C. A. with an exhibition open to everyone on Saturday evening. Octo ber 23, in the "Y" gymnasium, according to an announcement by Athletic Direc tor E. E. Holdeman. Regular classes, with a membership of approximately 40 to start, will begin Wednesday evening, October 27. A number of amateur boxers worked j out "with Instructor Dick Lockhart on ; the gymnasium floor last night. They | were E. E. Applegate, John Campbell, Pete Bross, Glenn Miller and LeDuc. It 1 rector Holdeman and Instructor Lock is probable that some of them will stage an exhibition bout with Lockhart on October 23. Lockhart was the light heavyweight champion of the Pacific coast division of the United States navy. Plans are beinjf made by Athletic Di ! hart for a big program on October 23. ; Exhibitions will be staged with heavy ! weights, welterweights, lightweights, and bantams. Blindfold, shadow boxing and other "stunts" will be staged. I Holders of Bonds Are Losing Interest Special to the Daily Tribune. Helena, Oct. 12.—Local banks point out that holders of Liberty bonds are j losing interest by not having the bonds ; converted. Many bonds were issued tem j porarily which did not carry all of the j CU pons and are now convertable through j local banks which send them to the near i es (. federal reserve banks. : . ; Caedmon, first Anglo-Saxon religious j poet, never heard a poem until quite old.