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OPENED AT "Y" Representatives From a Dozen Teams Start Campaign for 300 Younger Members. More than a dozen teams of boys, representing tbe employed boys of tbe city, the junior high sojiool. tbo high school and grade schools reported for ■work Saturday evening, the opening night of the Y. M. C. A. roundup for 300 new and renewal memberships in the boys' division. The boys' teams were represented by their captains. The opening work was under the supervision of Elliott Ulberts and O. I. Deschon, leaders of the high school and grades, known as the I5ig Horn ranch, and Harry Wallace and Bruce Johnson,* leaders of the Powder River ranch, consisting of the employ ed boys and the junior high school. Each team has six members including the captain. Hava Many Prospects. The boys' division already have sev eral hundred boys as prospective 11 em bers, 100 of these being employe?! boys of the city. The other prospects were lined up by Ford L. Bailor, boys' work director, by a school census some time ago. A great deal of enthusiasm is being shown by the younger lads who will start personal solicitation of member ship prospects Monday. The boys' mem bership campaign «ill continue the rest of the week. Friday night a dinner will be given at the Y. M. ('. A. building and team captains will make their reports then. All of the work will ne cleaned up Wednesday. Give Dinner to Boys. A dinner was given at the V. M. C. A. Saturday night before the !jays' i.>e°ting and team leaders were introduced by the heads of their divisiojs. Carl Boor man, general chairman of the boys' cam paign was introduced to the. workers, j W. C. Cobb presided at the dinner. Palagi to Be Deputy at Black Eagle, Says Sheriff-Elect Gordon Ouy Palagi. deputy sheriff at Black Eagle during the administration of form er Sheriff L. K. Kommers, will again be custodian of the peace in the smelter city after the firsi of the year, it has been announced by Sheriff-elect B'ib Gordon. Mr. Palagi's appointment was peti- j tinned by Hiack Eagle citizens. with ! whom he was ;i popular officer when lie held the position before. I >ut of recog nition of his services, the people of ! Black Eagle presented him with ;i watdh charm on the occasion of his f retirement two years ago. Puder .\ir. j Gordon, he will succeed Frank Uoricb.j who has held the position for several i months. It is reiKH't- d that H. II. Wood. :>t > present deputy under Sheriff -J. 1'- Hin ns j at /Xeibart, will be appointed under sheriff of the new county of Judith] Basin when that county is formally or- j ganized Decembe- 11. The current is-] sue of the Judith Basin t'ounty Press i states that M.. Wood is being consid- i cred for the position by Sheriff-elect j Charles Kelley. Heap Much Chatter Dov/n Billings Way Special to The Daily Tribune. Hillings. Dec. 4. Only two citie j seven states. Denver and Sal! Lake ( tv. exceed Hillings in the number of long distance calls daily, according to W A Connoly. local manager for the Moun tain states Telephone A- Telegraph com- | pa «'.v. Seven hundred culls is the dailv i average here. The states in which Bil- | lings holds third jilace are Montana.] Idaho, Wyoniine. Colorado, t tab, Nt w , Mexico and Arizona. This eminence as a telephone center is due to the importance of Hillings a s a ; commercial distributing center and the rapid devoloiunent of the oil industrv in this section, telephone officials say. BURNETT—GRIFFITH. Special to The Daily Tribune. Conrad. Dec. 4. At the bouie%<tf tSe bride's mother. Mrs. W II. • !ritfith. Wednesday took place the marriage of Verdie Jones (Iriffiih and Benjamin P.. Burnett, both of Contiad. the Key. I. J ■ Hawkins officia ing. The hride has grown up in this place, while the groom, who hfis I i v • d with his parents jo-ar ' Brady for several years, is interested in the Burnett delivery system. Thev will make their home here. Don't Squeeze Black Heads—Dissolve Them Squeezing and pinching out blackheads make the pores large and cause irrita tion—then, too, after they have become hard you cannot get all of them out. Blackheads are caused by accumulations of dust and dirt and secretions from the skin and there is only one safe and sure way out and one that never fails to get rid of them—a simple way. too—that is to dissolve them. Just get from any drug store about, two ounces of calonite powder—sprinkle a little on a hot, wet sponge—rub over the blackheads briskly j for a few seconds - wash off and you'll be surprised to see that every black head has disappeared, and the skin will ' be left soft and tbe pores in their natural condition—anyone troubled with these ! unsightly blemishes should ' try this ; simple method. Monday 6 December DON'T MISS IT SEE PAGE 7 I All Hats and Millinery at ONE-HALF PRICE 25 On all our Stock of Ribbons PER CENT At M 'COY S (GOOVJ 6 ET CAM VUfc. GOT ve ItfRE IHCV STUFF DRAG Goov cor Too I S AY- - could You SUP US A LITTLE .SOMETHING/ To TAKE- t eA A FPU sett> OP JcyOGf remember me I va,|A.S ir* HEP6 The other nwû*t ojsjiTH JUDGE .spinnix. '\ 5 7 Ä CapsrrfM N. Y. Trikwi»« Uc. MY FRitNO ANP i THOUÖHf MAV8E You coull> FIX Uà yp with a uittuc Sor*te TH\N 6 - MES 4ËH* you KNO W ■ H0vJ'5 L 4HAT ? T \ / NOSIR Nothing f t WOT Li T HAT S THE LAS T \ TIME ILL eves? \ Come HERE- , A \ y FI i^ E WAV Ta / ^ TREAT CuSTöMc(?5/ ) v —~7 /nothing ? X »0inG HCH: j ! ! f j i > j j i i j WATKINS MANAGER OF GRAIN DEALERS | Elevator Company Head Resigns; to Become Secretary of North western Association. .fared Wat kins of the State Hlevatori company of Cascade has resigned from j that conceit! and from the presidency ; of the Northwestern Grain Dealers' as sociation in the capacity of secretary. Mr. Wat kins was elected president of the' association last October and was last week appoint, i secretary by the exe cutive committee» to succeed W. M. Day. recently of St. Paul. W. E. Gage of the Montana Grain Growers, chosen vice, president when Mr. Wat kins was elected, president, will succeed to the preside» v. Mr. Watkins has been connected with the grain trade for the last ,'!•) years; and was one of the first men identified' with the business in Montana when agn- j culture received its initial impetus in the: state a dozen vears ago. Cut i IDlti he j was with the Rocky Mountain Elevator j company, resigning then t.» become a«sn- j eiated with the State people at Cas- 1 cade. The Northwestern Grain Deal ers' association has headquarters offices in Great Falls and Mr. Watkins will be j permanently located in the city. The bearded vulture of Southern En-, rope is the only vulture with feathers on! the head. 4 >4 > IV s Not Too Early For •y»- Christmas Shopping o It's just the right time. There are decided advantages in making gift selections at this time—varieties are largest and personal ser vice at its best. Many have already made their selections, why not you ? A small deposit will hold any article until Christmas. I am splendidly prepared to meet all holiday requirements with ele gant gifts that will convey your Yuletide sentiments in their most sincere and gratifying form. DIAMOND MOUNTED JEWELRY Pendants Scarf Pins Rings Cut Glass Silverware 3 Watches Cuff Links Waldemar Chains Bar Pins La Valliers (k>ld and Silver Novelties In fact everything you would expect to purchase in a first-class jew elry store. My Special $50, $100 and $150 Diamond Rings Have No Equal CHARLES E. DAVIS CO. 317 Central Avenue. 4/ M ëu//j WatcjIP&s j ; 190 Members Now in U. C. T. Council Membership of the Great Falls conn cil of the Cnited Commercial Travelers] was brought to I'.KI by the admission at j the regular monthly meeting of C. I.. ' Flannigan of the Peters Cartridge com pany; .lohn S. Hopkins of I.ibby, M<-; Neil and Libby: E. G. Gies of Scott Stanford company; W. D. McCune of the: Gambie Hobins'on company and J. .T- ; Delvig. Corn Products Refining company. It is. expected that by the time of j the grand council meeting next .Tune the . membership of the Great tails council; will be oö<». The council adjourned to. attend the first of a series of dances j in the palm room of the Hotel Rainbow. FOREST GROVE FAR ME B DIES FROM PNEUMONIA, Special to The Daily Tribune. I ,e wist own. Dec. 4. Edwin Aikin. prominent farmer of the Forest Grove! section, died Friday night of pneumonia. He was 17, liumatri«*! and is survived ; by his parents of Elk City. Kansas, and : by several brothers, two in Eewistown. ; The funeral will be held here Monday | afternoon, under the auspices of Tb« | Knights of Pythias. THREE JOIN MARINE CORPS. Don F. King of Big Sandy. Cyrus H. i Cook of Lethbridge, and .lohn W. Ded man of Fort Benton, enlisted in the C. . S. marine corps at the Great Falls re- i cruitiug station Saturday. Thej will leave this I Sunday» evening to enter | the training school at Mare Island, Cal. j j ' ; j . j ; : ; | | i . i | j Montana Recruits Make Good Record Recruits obtained in the Montana re cruitiug district of the C. S. marine corps, with headquarters in Spokane, have made the best records in voca tional and educational work under the Marine Corps Institute, according to the October issue of the vocational schools bulletin of the marine corps. First Chink Theft Case at Billings Special to The Daily Tribune. Billings. Dec. 4.- A justice of the j peace yesterday held for trial in the oi>- | triet court under $1,500 bonds. Toy Jan.; the first Chinese ever accused of theft : by another Chinese in Hillings. Yung Toy Iatk says Toy Ein absconded with j $850 given him for safekeeping. Toy j Ein claims he returned the money he- j fore going'to North Dakota, where he j was arrested. COMPLAINT AGAINST TEACHER FILED BY IRATE PARENT Red Lodge. Dec. 1 Charles Marchi ando swore to a complaint this week in Justice Provinse's court charging Miss Barbara Seavey and Miss Delle Daven port, two teachers in the city schools, with undue punishment inflicted on the person of his son, ,Ioe Marchiando. Molybdenum was considered a semi precious metal until a few years ago. High wood Girl Bride of William Maybee j | : j j j j Miss Fannie E. Bottomlv of Higliwood. Mont., and William Maybee of Grpat Falls were married Saturday evening in the Methodist parsonage by the Rev. Alexander G. Bennett. They will live in this city. The groom is a stationery engineer. They were attended by Mr. and Mrs. .Tames Quinn. BIRTHS A sou was born to Mr. and Mrs. Mat thew Erich of Belt, Saturday at. the Colttmhus hospital. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Goodinsky of Sun River. Friday, at the Columbus hospital. ITES-STINGS I Apply wet"baking soda or ordi nary ammonia, followed by— yicKS W VA RO Rub Over / 7 Million Jan Uitd Yearly CO A TS! Of the Better Kind SPECIALLY PRICED FOR MONDAY Two special groups, consisting of practically all of our higher class coats; Bolivias, Velours, Plushes. Many have large fur collars of Near Seal, Beaver and Australian Opossum. All are well tailored and beautifully lined with fancv silks. / I Values up to $57.50 $29.75 Values up to $98.00 $52.50 ALL OTHER COATS, SUITS AND DRESSES REDUCED FROM 25 to 50 PER CENT New Silk Underwear at New Prices Dainty chemise gowns and bloomers made of the finest quality crepe de chine and wash satin. Bought at much less than the regular price and as sembled in three special groups for quick selling. $5.95, $6,95, $7.95 Camisole* Regular $1.45 98c Camisoles Regular $1.95 $1.39 SILK HOSE at Special Prices All Colors Regular $3.50. full fashioned thread silk hose, "TP Specially priced Regular $2.75 semi-fashioned thread silk hose, OC Specially priced «$£«£9 Regular $2.00 semi-fashioned silk hose. d* 4 ßü Specially priced <4) 1 »03 Regular $1.25 fiber silk hose. Specially priced gOb 510 Central Avenue M^N j AIR'S 510 Central Aveuue LODGE GIVES RECEPTION FOR DEPARTING MEMBERS. Special to the Daily Tribune. Conrad. Dec. 4.—In honor of two of its members who are about to leave the city, E. Ilankom. who is leaving for Minneapolis, and A. Stromsrad who will go to California, the Masonic lodge gave a reception Wednesday evening. A gold charm was preseneu to Mr. Ilankom j Worthwhile Souvenir of the World War Doughboy Helmets PURCHASED direct from the U. S. Army, a shipment of these queer looking pieces of modern warfare headgear is offered to 100 Great Falls people, as souvenirs of the world war. These are the war helmets worn by our own brave "doughboys" in the world war. All of them have seen service. Many have the divisional in signia painted on. Many bear evidence of having been introduced to an occas ional bit of shrapnel. As a Souvenir You will want one of these interest ing "tin hats" as a memento of the Splendid and heroic service our dough boys gave the world. They should be especially interest ing to "young Americans" and Boy Scouts. While the limited supply lasts they will be sold at r $' SEE OUR WINDOW DISPLAY NOW j ; ; i i j and a past master's charm will be given to Mr. Stromstad at the expiration o? his term as master of the lodge. The central Malay peninsula is on« of the greatest tin producing regions in tha world. The legal status of earls in England before the Norman conquest is obscure.