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Has Your Home
"Cold Spot?" MAYBE YOU HAVE. —Off Bedroom —Chilly Bathroom —Breakfast Room —Baby's Bath. Wherever quick, good, pure beat is desired use a Hotpoint Hedlight Heater $7.50 Absolutely safe, no smoke, no disagreeable smelL Let Us Demonstrate. Glad to Do So. Electrical Equipment Co. 28 E. Bdwy. Phone 1103. A. ton Hachenhausen M. Sullivan R. E. O'Reilly NOTICE! All parties owing accounts to the Cottage Market, 428 East Park street, will please call and make settlement at McCarthy's National Market, 307 North Main street All accounts not settled by Nov. 15 will be turned over to the court with instructions to begin suit —■Willi' I III I Ml II— I ■ Announcement Opening of Blaustein's* Kosher Cafe Sunday, Nov. 4, 1917, at 43 East Broadway. Up-to-date Kosher meals served. DR. RINCKEL THE DENTIST Otw Clark's Bank CORNER BROADWAY AND MAIN I -ad y Attendant Expert Watch Repairing—Watch t leaning, $l.5i; mainsprings, 91) t>oih guaranteed for one year. BROD1E, the Jeweler. Peoplo'a Theater building, 49 Eut Park at re et FOOTBALL RESULTS OF SATURDAY'S GAMES Amherst H, Columbia 0. Pennsylvania 27. I^afayette n. Cornell 20. «.'arnegie Tech 0. Syracuse 6. Brown 0. Notre Dame 7. Army 2. Navy 95, Western Reserve 0 Dartmouth 10. Pennsylvania Slate J. Wisconsin 10. Minnesota 7. Michigan 62. Kulainaxoo 0. Chicago 0, Illinois U. Ohio State 26, Indiana 3. Northwestern 12. Purdue 6. Great l^akes Naval school 23, Iowa 14. Grinned 25. Drake 7 Marquette 47. St. Thomas 0 North I>akotu Aggies 20, North Dakota university 7. Missouri 7, Oklahoma 14. Camp Sherman Army 26. Camp Taylor Army 7. Kansas university 9. Kansas Aggies 0. Ohio university 13. Baldwin-Wallace 0. Carleton 27. McAlester 0. Harvard Informais 0. Portland Naval Reserves 9. Andover 20. Won-ester 6. North Carolina 10. Maryland State 6. Harvard Freshmen 7. Phillips-Exeter 7. Tufts 19. New Hampshire 3. Swarthmore 2K. Johns Hopkins T. Bucknell 10, Carlisle- Indians 0. Dr high 47. Muhlenberg 0. Pittsburg 25. Westminster 0 Wesleyan 0. Wilhams *). Colorado College 17. University of Colo rado 18. Idaho 0, Washington State college 19. Montana 3. Whitman 14. California 27. Washington ft Marines 27. Oregon 0. Georgia Tech 32. Vanderbilt 0. University of Denver 18. University of Wyoming 0. Colgate 21. Iloly Cross 0 Kalamazoo Normal 14, Michigan Agri cultural college ft. Missoula high school 7. Anaconda high school 0. Gallatin 61, Billings 0 Creighton 34. Nebraska Wesleyan 0. FOOTBALL, TOO, MUST PAY ITS WAR TAX College football must pay its war tax. or, better, those who enjoy college foot ball must pay 10 per cent extra on the price of tickets, to help Uncle Ham pay his growing war b.lla. It was thought at first that the follow ing clause In the war revenue bill would exclude football from the tax. It read as follows. "No tax shal be levied on any admissions all the proceeds of which inure exclusively to the benefit of religious, educational and charitable institutions." A ruling on this question has Just been made in Washington, however, and col lege football does not come under the meaning of this clause. After November 1, then, those who pay to see their favorite fall game must add an extra 19 per cent to the price of their tickets. < [NEWS OF THE SPORT WORLD] WAR TURNS BASEBALL DOPE TOPSY-TURVY, BUT BARELY TOUCHES WORLD'S CHAMPIONS may change me map of next year's pennant races, not only In the major league hut in all minor leagues. Big holes torn In teams by the draft ami voluntary enlistments in some leagues will turn things topsy-turvy, bringing down 1917 strong teams into the cellar clasB and elevating the weaker teams. The minor league teams which la.st summer stocked up with veterans suf fered least by baseball and army drafts, and ought to he contenders in the 191a pennant scrambles Tighter races v leagues because of the evening up of strength by drafts—war and baseball ipon the faster outfits. This will not be rue, though, in the American league. The world series winner practice /ill face the barrier next spring as passed unde the has laid a light ggregation uf flag The White Sox n h the war. Thai I ring catcher \V he plate the Sox c< Jenkinses and not But that isn't tl as helped the Whi this fall. W. MES I0LD BÏ FIGURES OF BIO LEICHE TEAMS Season's Baseball Statistics Reveal Some Unsus pected Facts. upo official ie. ed chainpio that the loth the the 'centages and for the pur- j iparison are thoroughly re- j compiled in many cases I •ial box scores. ! Chicago of the j — I J"» T, 1 * l . ner ,,e burtment did , 4 vvmt ' f'ox hold the premier jiosition. ;*:T , |, lh n a r raKe , 0f team was ; number J « à P Yl the « reaUî8 ' ; IO ta ,i7 I nB nV'""' due ,.° . ' 1V ^ 1,e contests. Detroit, which fln,» h «l fourth, led in tdtlimt. while the ! Re«l Sox hel«l the opposing teams x-r j ' The flgu number of also give ir insight """ 1 " r '•'"S'' Play of the Philadelphia Athletics, who finished in last place. The Mackmen scored next to the largest total "! runs. I,cine hut 3.1 behind the Chicago < hll> in this respect, and hut 23 hits short of the Detroit record, which enabled The 1 igers to win lirsi place m •part * an oiT-sot to this . • ver. the Athletics | •fensive play of any lxsague. Th«i Phila- ! I be largest number ! greatest number of •ases. and their op ponents scored m „re rutin against the team than against any other club on the I circuit. In the National League the New York I liants, winners of the pennant an<' ' l«»sers of the world's series, played Xh most games, completing their full sched ule of 154 games, with four tie contest* bringing the total up to 158 cellent offen owed the ist. •b in I he An i left ith the Chicago White pennant winning combination senior organisation also runs, the Giants' record in this respect being 636. Cincinnati, however, piled up the largest total of h:ts. while the Chi ow. the the 01 me °red the most " ' wuu 01 nits, while the Chi- ! agt» Nationals perpetrated the greatest number of errors. Tho Boston Braves 1 hsul the most runners stranded on the bases during the season of 1917, and Cincinnati prove.! the easiest to score against as the other seven clubs collected a total of 611 runs from the Reds in the 157 games played. The Brooklyn club, winner of the 1916 . pennant, aside from its feat in playing I the lareest niimSor nf tu ______ + . ' . T----- i«»i m playing the largest number of tie games, failed to show the form of a year ago The Super bas made less runs than any team the league, with the exception of Pitts bur*. Ih'rt largest number of err,«-», and was about at the halfway mark in men left " th * r,m * •>» »P ponents. street. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS & MOSUL-YOU L- J ®U CXM'T PLAY FOOT- ÄHL, -r LÆM IF IT IT r 1 ÇATUÛDAY^YOÜ 11 - j UAv»B CWOftBS Torj ^—7 Do! t—1—-C. Voua FATUttt smd you washt coins to play FooT-Bau. ! !! — You STXy ■ m Tuts dadw closet Fob two UOU 6S ! w WELL, I AM G0NML Play. VtSS'B. /;/y/ aw HIE OM.l WHITK SOX I'l.AVKR WAR TAKES FROM CO.MMY—JOE JENKINS __HAChSTOF I NDERSTI DY FOR RAY SCHALK TOO BASKETBALL PLAY Intercollegiate League Cham pionship Race Will Be Held This Winter. New York. Nov 5.—That the inter collegiate basketball championship tourna ment should be decided this winter ;is U>u:tl was favorably voted upon bv the delegates ..f the Intercollegiate Basketball league A schedule has been drawn up. and aft. coll .ill be material left from ile showed that it of any institution service. The Eli there remained no nounced In announcing last year s tear was the hardes by enlistments member reporte« player from last _ _____ e entire co liege had before. Pennsylvania, -----------■ --------.outh and Princeton re tain the majority of the members of the 1916 team. The freshman rule was not lifted and acUon will be taken on this question unless a colleRe reports that it cannot place a team in the Held î t!,..<>• m up freshman players W "'" JU 1 catling ________ played the "olumbia, D ________ Jimmy Britt saw Benny Ixonard kn«*ck >ut Toughey Ramser in Cleveland the »tlior night, and James Edward, a s P r 'ghtly fistonian in his own day. had lh Jf . to *** our Benjamin; " No wo,ld «r Benny Leonard is light '' rpJ Rbt cluimpion of the world, l Raw hlm P 1 **' with Toughey Ramser for six roun<ls arid tb f, n knock him out in the J* HOOn as »*•« manager gave him lhe word ,n t,|p entire bout Leonard was never fended. »>ut Judging even from what he showed mo against this Rarnser fellow I f®* 1 8a,e in »aying that Leonard is the liKhtweirhi i>han.ni->__• , IS REAL SCRAPPER | BRITT SAYS LEONARD î*ï ■■«tilwelKtat champion we've ever , ' Penny >9 a wonderfully cool, <•»] c u| atinK an<l aggressive champion, , 1 xionard's l«ft hand is wonderfully 1111,1 n °t since tho days of Joe Gans ,' ave 1 *«•*» a b«»xer who is a better ith his head, rienny didn't cut "cm nenny didn t cut lo °*® w «th his right until the seventh ro ^' d a »"' «hen It was curtains. B . a " a , y i; al his best might have stated nfT our present champion, hut f, ■Id Master ' X 8UPeri ° r ! orT our present charr my t ,art I^enny is superior 1 ° ,d Master " . I ' 'o® 1 *Ub RICKEY TO SCOUT. Branch Rickey, president of the Car after*' he d ° his , own routing here in er. he announced recently The an iLhlTT" 1 ">« <li»mi«»al o, Kddle Hot, who. with Connery, did all scouting last year. $10,000 POR PONY New York. Nov. \ ..... ever paid Vor a She^l^? ™ * hM Pnce nountSd here mïï! PO ". y ' WM an ' I Pred £ Washington, iSSS..^"^ Eutte Makes Miserable Show ing Against Great Falls. Other Games. Ther ided Mo tana football Sa turd a The first • 9 to 0 victory of Gr« it Falls high eleven over Butte high and tli second was the defeat of the Anaconda high by Missoula high. Bozeman high ran up the remarkably high score of 61 to u on Billings and Montana university want down to defeat J,*, , hands of Whitman college, 14 to 3. The latter score, however, was not sur prising as the lope favored the Walla " H,,a bo > s The game was unusu&l in that Whitman turned defeat into victory by scoring two touchdowns in the last five minutes of play. Butte's showing against Great Falls was miserable Handicapped by the forced retirement of Captain Meyers, who was compelled to quit hccjuise of an injury to his knee in the Missoula game, the eleven went t.» pieces. It was but a few minutes after Meyers retired that Conrad, the speedy little quarterback, ran 20 yards for the first touchdown. loiter on Conrad again starred when he caught a m u n c V"wn. ran 30 yard * for the second Coach Shire y expects to put his boys through a hard grilling this week for tiie game with Bozeman on Hebgen field next Saturday The defeat of Anaconda was a greater upset than that of Butte. Anaconda held i.utte to a scoreless tie a few weeks ago. BuUe went to Missoula and had little trouble in winning 20 to 7. Anaconda should have won by at least ns great a margin, yet the Smelter City boys were «lefeated , to 0. Incidentally the game « l«>sed the high school football season in the Garden City. Anaconda's record for 'the season fol lows: Anaconda 12, Philipsburg All-Stars 6. Anaconda o, Butte ft. Anaconda 0, Bozeman ft. Anaconda 6. Butte Catholic high ft. Anaconda 0, Missoula 7 a CARLISLE INDIANS PRESENT YOUNGSTERS ON FOOTBALL TEAM t arlisie Indian football squad is a yuuthful collection of red men. The old Lv,, IL' 1 01 ,h ® ftrst «trine players. mw« h ' 7 lribes and »««*• »« as fol .„7e f r rg ® Tihbe ' t "'. Chippewa. 22 John bt Hoy. MtockbMdge. 1»; Jake Her Ï"!' T 1 ' Ttom " Miles. Sac and I,"' Andrew Cuellar. Shawnea 19 ÎSà ä tb '°' n - N,ck lehhK-Time Chm^w "«"1«"'" Flinchum n w ; ,e >ank GcKlf "' r ' Chippewa «,tuTlL „ k . er ' 0n,aha ' 19 The aub stitutes range from 16 to 20 years of ag e am, 17 e CÄSey Jone «. 16. and Cecil Bry Expert N- Main street. repairing. I. Simon. 21 GOPHERS' DEFEAT DAY'S DIE UPSET Leaves Ohio State, Chicago and Illinois in Running for Title. Mil Chicago. Nov. 5. — With eliminated, three teams—Ohio State, Chi cago and Illinois—remain undefeated in the race for the "Big Ten" football cham pionship. Wisconsin crushed Minnesota's hopes Saturday. Ohio state kept its record clean by triumphing over Indiana and Chicago and Illinois played a score less tie. Neither Illinois nor Chicago has this Defeat of Minnesota before Wisconsin, 10 to 7, was the biggest upset of Satur day's schedule. Given «n outside chance to win. the Badgers outplayed Minnesota in straight football and use of the for ward pass; the team beaten by Illinois this season staged a lemarkable "come back" and will be dangerous for its future opponents—Ohio state and Chicago. The Gophers were bewildered with the lerial attack. Simpson, Wisconsin's juarter. hurled 2T> passes in three periods Ten of them resulted in gains totaling 13k yards. Simpson also play game in punting and d drop kick from the 30 Wisconsin it first sco surprise Sat unlay >p kicking, his rd line giving The Badgers Ohio state at Chicago and III enly contested teams had . ham-es to count, iiut < efen ive team work checked every drive. Although scored on for the first t me this seasor Ohio state contin ued Its «'hampionsh p drive, defeating Indi: na. 26 to 3. In five gnmes Ohio has piled up 235 points. Mi chi gun had no trouble in bur> ing Kalamazoo under a 62 to 0 score North wes «>rn. ruimerup in th chi m pionship ra •e of a year ago. s« »re«l its first victor of the conference • - on. defeating 1» i relue, 12 to 6. Iowa stiff« r.«l another blot when the Great T*ik •s un val training sta tlon team of former c »llegi ms came from behind an«l scored a 23 to 14 triumph. In the East. Chief inte rest in eastern footb ill c *n tered In th * game between We t Pc Int and Notre Mine, which the latte cl<* en age between the attack «>f the two teams, but not the defense. A field goal gave Dartmouth victory over Pennsylvania state, the winning score coming in the final minutes of play. In the other games of the play, in which leading elevens of the section par ticipated. the majority of tho ided. The Na up total at tho expense «>f W em Reserve; Pennsylvania easily out score«! laifayette in a rather loosely played contest; Cornell proved too strong for Carnegie Tech; Bucknell won from the Carlisle Indians; Amherst defeated C«j lumbia in a well played game and Swarthmore conquered Johns liopkins by a comfortable margin. By victory over th.' Kansas Aggies the University of Kansas eleven stands today at the top of the Missouri Valley confer ence, with Nebraska as the one opponent most likely to spoil its chances fur a championship. HAD BULK WHICH OLD FITZ LACKED Willard. Jeffries and Johnson at their best may have been harder men to beat than Bob Fitzsimmons was, says Grant land Rice. They had the big bulk, which old Fits lacked. But the main test of a fighting man shouWl be "inch for Inch and pound for pound." Under this arrangiîment there isn t any question but that Fitz greatest fighter that ever lived, for pound he stood above them fighting machine. He was more effective, considering his weight, than J«*e (.ans or Terry McGovern was. —-- and McGovern could meet and beat bigger men. But could Gans or Me- Govern spot a champion 2f, pounds and knock him out? -Hz was only a middleweight, tossed among the toughest heavyweights of the last two or three decades—Jeffries Lorbett, Sharkey. Choynski, etc.-and the Tim T w Cr °* d to ho '" him back Jim Jeffries, who wtis from 50 to 60 pounds heavier—entirely too rugged tor p llz and his fading hands. There wore heavyweights worthy the - ame dl^^- ™£ï -S RIDERS ARE READY FOR SIX-DAY RACE nenriT ? ov ' s — T en teams of promi n**nt bicycle riders were ready todav for day *r^e aJM." lhe of I six nt ,he Arena. The men will ride 10 hours each night WUI Ss mm wet" Mam» "wir' WiS " 1 had °°o Ä^ o , 0 Jeaf y wh dear? ne. 0 wear wh en you WHY HE WANTED IT sittle Hrw «nouai india rubber rtopÂa. ïïtsltâ r e wont net weL" d, '* r — THERE LL BE A FEW TOUCHDOWNS WHEN HE RETURNS. □ ftr 5^ m ■< mjk ;>• '• ■ m. [• T ho »«»ei ,r i*. *Mni Dental Sny» G &• rut DR. D, •5-S« 0K5U1 Thon, :t08 f„ The Iasi word In modern dentistry, combined with JO Besides our work you will also be satisfied with Oim PHgn crowns, $4.M; porcelelo crowns. >< 00; bridge work. Hi. , fillings. 11.50; eilver fillings. 11.00; solid gold filling. .,'J W teeth ............................. ' ul t A. C. M. HARDWAREl The smallfstg ffplahle and gj beginning ofi •ihUffi patron ' mail detail « ness is an iop -ideration wjii respundenre si matter hm i order. The Most Complete Stock of MINING MACHINERY In the Northwest Efficient Service From End Is best obtained by the use of proper tools and apjiliawl with. Nothing- better exemplifies thi- than rtb»| mining machinery. A. C. M. HARDWARE ] MAIN AND QUARTZ STREETS. Let UsFrame Up SomeihingForj We make special size frams\ to fit your pictures RIDDELL'S ii„1 V PÔKT MAT In holding the Deer Lodge Independents to a scoreless tie yesterday In Deer I leodge, Central high of Butte demon strates its right to be reckoned im a rou nder for the local high school honors. Butte high and Central high are to play here on November 24. In view of the fact that the Butte high expects to meet Salt 1-ake on November 29, Thanksgiving «lay, It is quite i>ossible that the game be tween the two local teams will be ad vance«! one week and will be played on November 17. At least the Centrals are willing to play the Butte high on the latter day. While the «'ompetition between Butte high and the Central high is going to be keener this year in football than ever before in the history of the city, due to Mhe weakness of tho Butte high and the gathering strength of the Catholic team, there is a better spirit than ever between the two teams. In fact both teams prac tice as one. Central high goes to Helena next Saturday to meet the Montana Wesleyan university. It should be a close game. That contest, if such it c?an be called, at Hebgen park Saturday between Butte and Great Falls was a travesty on the and hiRh school sport. 1 i k waa the rather harsh word ised by some to express it. However that may be. Coach Shirey and the play ers were equally criticised for the miser able exhibition. Some contend the play frs quit cold, others maintain that the ™J ta ,. wer ® «imply outgeneraled, while "till others insist that they failed to even show that they possessed the slightest knowledge of the rudiments of the game, borget It. There is still hope that Butte 'T.* * ooa '«A™ on 'he fleh* T" ''"*«» «"»»»I mai they failed to even h"°wlJdg» oV'îî. îfîîî???? Ote slightest -- before the season closes. The drubbing wen h® J ï 8t ,h * ppod *•>« Purple and M-hlte Deeded to give them a good oppe hèrê 7 ?^ U ' at KaJI Lake team coiflea here for the locals' Turkey day dinner. — Ü12II? Stallings, hlg chief of the once heap big Braves, lum ' " ul u * ,,r ' ze bu always bull. " The Pittsburg National!9*J est number of players on Ï last era, the largest nurabt-ru»' tional league club, while I used only seven. Johnny Fleming . j of tho Central high. » football fin-les this year »1 uag«'«l in the actual con !»M by being nager « meet next summer, if * ** will be recalled ihat lb " meet was .'ailed »"J admitted by all U»' the Inter., I"'lastu' mMI JM take, w,• hop« 10 "• 71 meet this year. a slab at oi ^ between tliel w X line to take At any rale t the major portion Æ should fl.nl HIS CEBTIflCil "President Wilson I" 1 " J bitterly and he raps ,s the ease of Whistler «*' Academy. , u The s|H*aker was be«'*' York painter. j "Au American «''"''"J., u he went on, ''" n " n „n man in care of the ^^ London. The letter # find Whistler, hut 't™fl last, and on the envelop i that the Boyal Acadet". P" liciously written: ^ '"Not known at the twj "Whistler melosed newspaper with the , « 'Hehold my eertltqL.