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VOL. XXXIII.-NO. 291. HELENA, MONTANA, TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 29, 1892. PRICE FIVE CENTS.
GANS & ILEIN To-DAY the annual Congress of the American Health Asso'n will open its sessions in the City of Mexico. The meetings will continue four days and the sessions be held in the hall of the Chamber of Deputies and the Preparatory School. Delegates will be offi cially received by the Mexico City authorities and President Diaz, whose second inauguration will be witnessed by the Coa~ gress on Dec. Ist. A Cold Wave Always causes an abnor mal demand for Cloth ing by those who have delayed pleparations for that inevitable event. =THE - Necessary Warntli To vwi h:tned l he danger inlcident, to exposure, can only ho supplied by I roper under and outer clothing. Heavy Weight Ulsters, Fur Overcoats, Heavy, All-Wool Underwear, Ileavy-Weight Suits, Ileavy-Weight Trousers, Chinchilla and Astrachan Coats and Vests, Are a few of the gar nsitste eoisonablolo and of the hee:t quality which we carry in stock. We nare Sole Agents for the DR. YAEGIER Celebrated All- W'ol Saritary Wear. GANS & IKLEIN FOR A GOLD SANDARlO, Rothschild Thinks That a Double Standard Is Out of the Question. He Proposes a Plan for the Annual Purchase of Considerable Silver. le Sets forth tiaveral Reasons Why Silver Should Not lse Made Equal to Gold. lBRUseLs, Nov. 28.-Rothsohild's pro posals were submitted to the conference this afternoon. They cover eleven printed ootavo pages. Rothschild argues at great length that bl-metalliem in Great Britain is absolutely impossible, and suggests the question which arises, whether it is not possible to the extend silver gener ally and by this means to assist In checking further fall in its value? Rothschild said he did not claim t'sat his proposals would prove a final solo tion of the question, but that they would prove a palliative. Summed up his pro posals are, that America continue the pur chases of silver and that European powers buy an amount equal to £5,000,000 sterling a year for five years at 48d. If silver should rise above that price the purchases are to be immediately suspended. Rothschild said, in part, that he felt that a gold standard in England was the only p tesible one, and if they consider that her whole commerce and a large part of that of other countries is carried on by bills of ex change on London. which are naturally payable in sold, it must be admitted that the world generally transacts business on a gold basis, and that a double standard, with the exception of a very modified form, does not exist even Iii those countries professing to pay in either metal. Whatever interna tional agreement may be made, or whatever ratio may be chosen, gold alone will always be the favorable medium for settling large debts or making large remittances. Germany's naction in 1873 and the action of Italy, Russia and Austria in amassing gold, is conclusive proof of the appreciation of great European countries of the advant age of a gold standard. Apart from other considerations, it seemed to him that a universal arrangement of the currency question is impossible, as the wealth and sources of revenues of no two countries are alike. It would be impossible to carry on the trade of the world on a sound, stable basis, if the debtor was allowed the option of paying in whichever currency suited him. Rothschiid thought some such arrange ment as he proposed would give general sat isfaction, the gold market would also be relieved as only European appeals will be made thereto for a long time, and as South Africa is increasing her output of gold, such an arrangement as suggested would enable Russia and Australia to complete purchases without unduly interfering with the money market. If the conference adjourns with out ancom rlishing any definite result it will cause a fall in silver frightful to contem plate. Itwill cause a monetary panic, added RHothschild, of which it is impossible to tell the far-spreading ff'oots. FRENCHI CAIBINET IRESIGNS. i)efeated in the i)eputies on the Panama Canal Scaindal. PAnts, Nov. 28.-An interpellation was submitted in the chamber of deputies ask ing why the government did not enforce the lawproviding for an autopsy in the case of uudden death in the case of Baron tRein ach, the banker, suprose;d to have conm initted suicide as a result of damaging ex iposure in the I'anama c anal manaeoment. Reference was omade to the rumors that tile hurial was only a shabam. Minister of Jus ticea liirard said the docto'a had certified that death was Iront natural causes. A post mo tion could not be ordered without iprevioun judicial intervention. M. Brios IIn, cIh Inillt of the inve.tianting conm nutthii., uli uurleil the deiellllld, Iiand said I:n - Ii."i ri,.ls l should be h llixed to Ilaron ileinach's Ipaperi, as it was Ilmperative that the truth lie discoveroe. P'remier Loubet said llriosson's request was illegral. Blriosson protested, whereupon the pruelier said his words could be intlr rreted only nas indicating lack of confi dence, and that he could accept nothing but the simple order of the day. This cre ated tremendous excitement and the pre mier's motion wtls lejected, 304 to 219. The ntirue, rs of ithi cabinet this afternoon tetn dered their roaluition to President Car not. -le iccepted the resignations, but asked themr to remain in ofice till their succesto.s were appointed. )Demandllci firl Amlierican (nold. LON.nN, Nov. 28.--The gold movement in New York engages the attentioln of flnan cit.rs of London, Paris and Viennta. Itom pendinll American consitrmentnnts for Lon don ire attriluled partly to continuous largr sales of Amllericall railroad securities on Engtlish account, pnltly on the absorp tiol-orl girld )v A sntr nlia inconnection with thi coliversion of currencry rolw in progressI in that countrv. Sitlcri Nov. 11 the Austro lutungarian banik ina purchaseIBd £4.000,000 north of gold, chielly in the open market in ]ondotl. A ltlsot toiprese nts Nilver. LoNios, Nov. 2S.--'lio Post, discussinllg the currency question nlltd thles conlferellco tit lrussals, conoplins that Selntor Allison is a represeoltative imerely of the silver tarty in thim Ulniteod Stato, itlad therefore little anil be iholod for from the conference, Its there will be no chanice to diaeuIts any practical scrrangelront to utilize silver as subsidiary currency. Mity i, tvihh t'liifornia. SAN 1Ait,('lr(( o. Nov. 'uS.---'lihooofllicil vote of all the counities in Cdiliforni, with the exceition of bian Irancsieo, give Harrisonl a plurality of ,(,42I. 'The rs turns froUt all bunt nine Irreciltts ill iS11n t'runeisol give (Cleveland a p urality ill thr i city antd conluty ot (t,11,2. redeoint HIIurrrrisir'rr pilurrllity ias fitr ale the canvnass is c llo liti to 3h10. It il possiblin that when the ollicil vote is ropllleted the electollr' vote will be divided ietatween Itirrison and (lhvelnnd. t uton l iin hrShrimdiage. CIIATTANoom 4, Tent. Nov. ', e-Now. from I'nldmont, Ala., says three of the no torious Conner b othbera were arreeted yea ti day inear there after a doelerate fight in which the Women took Iiart, pouring eoald. Ing. water over the atticking prty while the uern Dled Woihesters and six shootoer. (lettll.ing helr 'l'aew. Itack. IIiwrliwr.Ai, l'Pa,. Nov. _S.- Many non uoion men takln on at the Cairnealo mill during the strike realize that they will have to give placeu to retuluing strikere and ae. leavnug hofire they are discharged. Many of the uld mon tle being re-oewlloyed. VETERAN OF TWO WARS. Eseaped thle Sword to mlie on tile Rail Aged 91. GIPAT FALr,., Nov. 28.--[poelai,]-The corner's inquest over the body of J. H. Jewell who was run over and killed by a train at the 1. & M. smelter last night, was held this afternoon. Evidenceshowed that the trainmen warned the old gentleman by blowing a whistle and waving lanterns, but as the grade was steep they were unable to stop the train before it struck him. The verdict was to the effect that he came to his death by failing to heed the trainmen's signal. The remains will be buried Wednesday afternoon under the auspices of the Masons. A son and daughter of deceased have been telegraphed to, but were not found. J. E. Jewell was, in many respects, a remarkable man. He wpe in his ninety-first year, able to do a good day's work at the B. & M. smelter and a hale and hear ty man. He was a native of Virginia. He served in the Mexican war under Jeff Davis pdy during the rebellion fought in General Lee's army. lie took part in Flckett's famous charge at Gettys burg and was one of the few who escaped from that bloody enconnter, coming out without a scratch. Before and since the late war he lived in the west, participating in many of the thrilling scenes of frontier life in California, Nevada, New Mexico and Montana. He was one of the oldest Masons in Amer ica. having joined the order nearly sixty years ago, being at the time of death an honorary member of Hiram lodge 104. Kansas City. He voted for Jackson and was a sterling democrat all his life. Befo:e the late election he said, "I want to live long enough to vote for Cleveland, as I think he is the greatest American ever since Jackson." Benj. Jewell, his son, a pilot on the Mis souri at Bismarok, is over 70 and is said to show his age more than his venerable father ever did. A daughter of the de ceased lives near Topeka, Kan. The fu neral promises to be large, as he had many friends. Fire at Hamiltna. MIessoLA, Nov. 28.--8Speoial.1-At two o'clock this morning Hamilton was visited by the largest fire in its history. It is sup posed to have started in the restaurant of the Commercial hotel, owned by Messrs. Meshreant & Funey. The lodging house occupied by Joe Davis went next. King's shoe store and Matt Blindour's saloon were also destroyed. The loss was about $4,000, partly insured. BROKE HIS LEG AGAIN. The Young Son of A. H. Nelson Mheets With Another Accident. Harold Nelson, son of A. H. Nelson, fell on an icy sidewalk from which the snow had not been removed yesterday morning, and broke his leg. The accident occurred while Mr. Nelson and Harold were on their way to breakfast. Going down Ewing street they walked arm in arm until they reached the corner of Seventh avenue. Crossing the street there was a trail, and Harold went ahead. The sidewalk in front of the Sanders residence had not been cleared of the snow and was very icy. Har old bad scarcely stepped upon it before he fell, breaking his leg about four inches be low tile place where lie broke it June 27 last. Judge Gage came along, a big sleigh was secured and the boy was removed to his home. He bore his sufferings like a lit tle soldier, thongh he suffered oxcrociating l'ain while being put into the sleigh and also when he was being carried into the house. Let-r in the day after the doctor had at tended him, he was resting easily, and he remarked: "This is pretty hard on father." This last break makes the ninth or tenth Harold has suffered. He was just recover ing from the accident of last June, having put away his crutches about two weeks ago, and he hoped to be able to start to school aganin in January. Had the sidewalk been clealed of snow the boy would not have lailen. FUTURE OF THE JOURNAL. John i. Reed anni L. H. Hiershfleld to I.i at the 11ioln. It is generally understood among those in a position to know that when the iHlena Journal starts up (the exact time, however, is not known) John t. Iteed will be the editor in chief and manager, while L. 1I. Hoeshfield will be the principal backer. A. B. Keith will be the editor of the stock Journal and Geo. E. Boos superintendent of the bindery. The Journal Publishing Co.'s store will not be re-opened rgain, it is said. Mr. Hershfield devoting all his en ergies to the newspaper. The fact that Mr. Reed is negotinting with Mr. llerahtield was somewhat of a surprise to the Hielai friends of the ]utto aentleman, as he was believed to be so wedded to ]Butto and the lnto-Mounttain that no inducements f:om other sources would anneus him to leave the big cOmr. Hlowever, it is said a haudsome salary will be guaranteed and anl interest in the paper as well. A week Igo it was pretty enlerally understood that Capt. Jas. H. Mills. United Statee interlial revenue collector. would be the Journal's editor in aoneo t started up again, but the negotia tions lit that direction are now said to be off. Voant $700,t000 at Oanee. NElw Yoine, Nov. 28,-l'he Mutual Lifo Assurance companyl has called on the Geor ga Ceoutral railroad for the itumediate ptiy ment of $700,000, loaned by the Assurance comipany, and duo early in November. There is at di'agreeitent concerning the to;trs of renewal, and otficrs of the rail road coiplany aro en route to this city to confer with the Assurance company about the matter. Mtde no Restltutionu. Cinm,.cto, Nov. 28.-To-day Rand, Mc Nally ,& Co., printo; i and bookbinders, pre vented the sale of real estate at auction by C. it. Willians, late manager of one of the fircl's denartiment,. on the claim that he ihad converted $2,,00t0 of the firm's money to his own tise antd thonugh aonfeassn the fact and promising esetitution had failed to do so. The sale was stopped by attach luent. ''ried to halsh Out Ihilr Itratins. Ii'rriartao, Niov. -t.-A-igallo and Joseph Zappe. Italiane, sentenced this mlorning for the murder of Frank Iteltustotter, at tempted to dash their brains out against the prison walls alter being taken back to their cells in the county jail. Both were seriously iljnurel. They were rnmoved to otller cells and iplaced under guard. Si'ARKS IFO.M 'IIlE W\1IES. Cleveland lhad a plurality of 7;,:Rt) in New York county. The rainiuakiug experiments in Texas have so far proved a failure. The fatther of the Into (ien. Gee. ('uster died Monday at Monroe, Mtich., aged 8i. 11ills I, Koch. luniber dealers, of Toledo, Ohio, haou assigned. D)iabilitiea $1h0,0,k), assets #.,8,(tK0. The banlkig firm of lillt , Co:., of T'eumtsuh, Mich., also closed its ducre. FOUGHT EIGHTY BOUNDS. And Then the Match Was Declared a Draw by the Ref. eree. Groggains and Costollo for the Second Time Quit With Honors Even. The Men Were Evenly Matched In Every Itespect, and Neither Would Take Any Chances7 CONEY IRtAND, Nov. "8.-Attendance at the athletic contest before the Coney Island Athletic club to-night was remark ably alim. The entertainmept opened with a ten-round contest between Danny Me !Bride and Con Donovan. McBride knocked his opponent out in the fifth round and won a purse of $400. 'lime, 17 minutes. Thie event of the evening, a contest be tween Costello, of Buffalo, and Greggains, of iean Francisco, came next. Greggains' seconds were Martin Murphy, of Han Fran cisco, Johnny Murphy, of Boston, Harry Hlodgkins, of Boston, and Mike Cooney, of Boston, was timer. Costello's secondls were Billy Delaney, Joe Choynski and Jimmy Carroll, J'ack Sheehan being time keeper. The men weighed in at 1.58 pounds and looked pictures of manly perfection. In the first round both men sparred cautiously, Greggains landing lightly on the point of the jaw, with a light return. In the second Costello landed a left on Greggaina' month and a moment later got first blood with a straight left on the nose. The third and fourth saw some light ex changes. In the fifth Costello landed a hard right and left on Greggains' jaw and stomach and ai moment later hit him again over the heart and on the jaw, receiving in return a blow on the stomach. In the sixth Costello led with a left on the stomach and got a stiff left hand jab in the month. home severe body blows were struck before the round closed. In the sev enth there were numerous blows exchanged and a left hand swing on Costello'es jaw caused him to fall in his corner. The round finished with both men still fresh. In the eighth not much was done. In the ninth there was considerable hard fighting, Cos tello landing on the neck and getting a heavy one on the stomach. He landed sunc cessfully twice on Gregains' jaw, then led on the stomach and landed again on the head. G:eggains looked rather the worse for punishment. In the tenth Greggains landed a terrific left-hander on Costello's jaw, and a mo moent later Costello got in a stomach blow. Both then led with the left, coming to gether with a crash, Costello landing on the chest and Greggains on the stomach. The eleventh was about the same. In the twelfAt Gregyains rushed and accidentally pushed Costello over. In the thi teenth and fourteenth a number of: hard blows were exchanged, but nothing serious. In the fifteenth, sixteenth and seventeenth both men showed great generalship, and while many blows were exchanged there was no apparent result. In the eiuhteenth Costello got a left hander in the mouth that sent him against th" ropes and before the close of the round Gregainas hit him a blow in the stomach that made him grunt. In the iineteenth, after sharp interchanges, in one of which Co.tello's ear was cut, Greggains landed a left in the jaw and drove Cos(tello against the ropes. Costello landed heavily on dreggaina' stomach. In the twentieth, after light exchanges. Greggains hit Cos tello as the latter w:as cunning backward and knocked him on his Lack. Up to the twenty-fourth not much was done by either. In the twenty-fourth both men fought hard. Greglaina was the aguressor and had decidedly the best of the round, land inu blows that would have finished an or dinary mano. In the twenty-fifth, twenty Rixth and twenty evnouth, little was done. Irn the twenty-eighth Costello brought blood from Greggaitn' nose. Gregatins lid and Costello slipped and fell heavilv, irersgains falling over him. In the twenty ulnth Costello started blood from Gre. grul'e' nose again. From this on it was a case of caution and at the end of the thirty seventh it was anyone's tight. The next three rounds were tame, but in round forty Costello forced the fighting and hammered (Getu:Tina' nose till the blood covered his taco. 'I he round ended by Greggains scor ing the first knock-down of the fight. There wae some hard flghting, in the next five iounda, but honors were even acud both men at ong eat the close of each. Fronm this time to the close of the oightleth tound the fighting was tame, and the crowd soon began yelling for more work, but they did not get it. Neither mran would expose himself to a chancur blow. 'They put ini most of the time walk irel around and eyeing each other cau tionesly. At the close of the eightieth the refueeo called It It draw. Irying l.ev. Mlr. Smith. tj.NtINNAIAT, Nov. iS.--The heresy caso of Poul. lhinry l'ret,'rvwd tmtith waI renumded thin morning. A protest against the action of the presbytery at the last bOnjioni in vot I~' to susttin the first chIare' E proper in fog i anod legali itn fect, woo filed and i r junoents proct ded nse to t11 I'lglity of florll iid effect. I hlo seconid charge, which is fhat Prof. Smith taught that the holy spirit did not control Inspirted writers lii the comuposition of the holy acripturec, ,o Is to maike their utteraicews abstoluttly fret fro etrror, woe taken u.. .A numbLier of imlimb.rs spoke in favoc of buetnltlig the chargt. At thle afternoon sees.ou a vote was taken uponl the suffici.lr y of the sciond charge in form and legal effect, resulting, yens forty-four, niniy sHvoutcerii. 'T'he third tnid oast chatrge a likely to tie apulroved without debate and thenl the trial I roper will begin. Kolb Wa\ nts Of11e. 1M1N ru titr in. Ali., Nov. Y5.--'l'hero is go inig to be i bitter fight over the govertnol hii'. liolb declares that he is elected by t,.'iOt0 miajolity, but wise counted out. ,IJonil, in the othler hand, says thrtr is riot the thlt foundationi for itolbl's charges. '1 here Is no law for a contsut by the sette iti'erstu of thin state, naitd hI\ll'e LithanioL hltng on the teilage of the law nIow before theu state leRsiltu e. IWillt Fae the Minaie. I'lrr'lreti, Nov. 2S. tHugh l ihs. , one of tlhe litontesteiid mtrike tralner, tiand ex-ttir gees Johln lleltickle, who hlave beent utiss Iug over since the ehllrige oif wullrder and treason were prifeurred agitnst thieil, ito turnled to the clty to-thdy Id sulrrlendered to the sheriff. '1 hey wore jailed enulding all application for bail, lhurned in Their Ilonio. ('uluActi, Nov. 25.- The dwelling of W. Ii Dessey wa n burnet this mornitng. T'wo children, agled three and six yJUari were Lburned to death. Mrs. litesaoy and Janies llenlry were secrilouisl injured ilu Sttumpting to reiosu the children. Teachllers of lln (Oiii i.y Iii M.llOln at the Virst I'resbyterinas (hrrsch. The sixth session of the Lewis and Clarke COtlnty aunday Ht:ilzool oonventlon met yen terday morning at 9:180( in the I'resbyterian ahuorcb. After a prayer and Ilraile service held by Rev. E. M. E:llis, a very lnteresting add eos of welcomen was rittlo by ler,. 'T. V. Moorte, in which he gave a cordial and friendly freedom of the churobh to the rep rssentatlves of the etlehools of the county. The address alto contaihed some usefutnl and interesting tstetistes with reference to the percentatge of the clltdren attending Sun day school in the county. It showed that nearly all of the children enrolled In the public schools weret found in the Htundayt schools. 'I he adress was responded to In, ian able manner by 11ev. E. M. Ellin. In the absencer of John liakor. the Ipresl dent of the organization, lRev. F. W. Ifoul, clhairman of the executive cotttitittee, was chosrn chairman of the meeting. The ex ecutive cointnltteo lutmade a report which showed that an effort has been made to se core information from tlhe several Sunday schools in the Bounty nsetting forth the iln portanct of different plane being made and thoroughly dnisseinated amtoug the ban day school workers In the county at the next enlsti-alnnual convention. J. W. DiCamv. of the programme comn mltteo, made a report which was adopted, aind the chairman appointed an entertain ment and reception committee conslsting of J. W. DeCamp, J. W. Wade and Miss H. Aldrich. The afternoon sorvice was called to order by R0ev. F, W. Pool. After a song service, lel by IRev. I . 8. Taft, of MaryeviHle, Mrs. J. M. Woodbridge took the chair, and the convention proceeded to orgnnization. The chair appointed 1Rev. W. S. hell, Rev, T. V. Mootse and 11ev. J. T. M.haffer as a com mittee on resolutions and nominiations of ofticrrs to fill vacancies. At 3:15 the discussion was opened by Rev. W. S. Bell, whieo gave an interesting outline of the methods and aims brought out by the use of a blackboard. The evening session was opened by a song and iraise service, led by 11ev. F. D. Kelsey. Itev. F. W. W. Pool then took charge of the meeting and the entire convention was transformed into a Sunday school, with offlicers and teachers, and the work of a model bunday school was carried on. Many suggestions and plans of interest in the methods of Sunday school work were elicited, tending greatly to relieve the hum drurn and monotony often found in Sunday school exercises. '1 he order of exercises for to-day's session of the convention will be as follows: 19:30 a. m.--Devotional exercises............. . . ............ v. '. F. Haider 10:00 a. m.--Relations of Fnldsa" echool dis Cussion opened ly le.t-( htrclt. . t.v i,t. F. telcaffer 2nd--lBore........ o1ev. 11. A. 'lft :rd --uutside World ........... ...............J. W. DeCamp 2:00 p. m.-- evotiu nali x rci s .............o ........liss Nettie Fhilllps 2:30 r. m.--lenevolence uof runday et:h:ol disotus-ioin lpenoet ty - let-dIolne Misto.ts. Mie A. Zipf 2nd--Loreign M r iions......... ................. l.. ts iF. I lirs 3rd--Stato of Sunday .ihool Work in Montana.......... . . ......... ...t. Rev. W . . Hell 4:00 p. ma--lleport of committee on resolutions. Closing exerci.es ... ....... ...........Air. T. K Goodwin EVENING ETi 1I:ISteit. 07:0 p. m.--se. Al. A. I shuffl'chairman. Addrosee t by Rev. F .). KOlsey, lev. T. \. Moore, letv. J. Vesloey lill. Grand ieally of Fbnuday Schools - itgnu lel bty John \W. kddy. Blnodiction by lieo. .. IL fnider. OVER FOURTEEN THOUSAND. Ielena's Total Vote for the Capital Tllrns Thit. Nutmber. A mistake occurred in the table giving the capital vote that appeared in Tt. INI)DEPENDEINT Monday mo nine. In it Deer Lodge county was credited with giving 218 votes for Helenn, when as a matter of fact that county stood nobly by the state and pave the moat desirable city for the cartital 1,018 votes. The corrected table is printed below and is as near.y correct as cinu be determined before the olci:al cJunt is made: COUNTIEIS. c a i;.iavethetd.. 1 ; (1,11ho) ......... ;I7 .. I "/ 0 " I 1!13 1 ('lster .......... 13 7 til. 1; 4t1 ( .au ttedo......... 5 1 20;: · :l . Dawson..-.. .. . :i :1 °;;) i1:1" ',i7 lergl .. 16 5 !11 b 2 515! 740 (iallatin . ..... !) 1 2 11 13 ... I/i, 104 Jeff. rnon....... I 176' 2,' 2. 5 :1' 1 Iewi .l (larke. 1111 N 112 7 11 120' 4!47 Madit .i .. . 1' l 1tii it 530 10 5t 250 Alitict r....... I 4; 4 27' 2 7'- 4! 111 l slll ........ :1"72' 2;1i 24' ' -I2t.7' Il 15' 1:1:1 'Park. ....... . 225:1 l).I 10. 2 " 2t ti.s Tilter How..... 'b52 109t1 5=t, 14) 21 :1' Yellowston ..... 11 4 51 : 42 2 27 414 'Total.......... 10272 r , 11liT2l 777' 98:5 2 11i 10:12 TWO VALUABLE (I F'TS, l'resoented to 1'o.lt Granld slaslels of the lpntana oi i ot ns. The Grand Lodge A. F. and A. M., of Montana. hba juot presenltod to two of its past gland matalers handsome and valuable service of l.ive;. The recipients of these testimoluiall of regard ate William 'T. loardmian and Illhard O(. Ilickman, who prece.led the lprI'r it grand maister, Moses Morros, in the ollice a hbond of the Montana (irantd Lodge. Thel silver services consist, of a trny, c'tfeo :and t.n pots, sugar bowl, Spoo n holder Iard :e-en t| plcher it) ellalt. 'there weret no regyular presetltation serv. ices. (;landi .Secrttoar liedees hulttted up P'tt tlralnd Master Iliokman on lhe wva ttf 'I'haulagiving and 1ave hlltn the act in t' nlded ft" linnt. 'I he oun ineltended for I'tlat (.rt111 ilihater liolrdtlan was haundt to tlro. ltoirditnltl who is ill town, anid will be tel, in by her to Itutte, who e her hLuh)ebdtl I:. 'I heLet two At t mlake thirteent hltlultar prtesetltatlous by the grand lodge of Molita:tna to Its lpast graud tuasters. Itlalk litbheri lI'scalpe. I n4111, M1h.. Nov. 2$.-It is learned to. day that the burglars who blow opetn the vault of tho First National bank tunday secured $1~.,0't). Thoev had dynamite and futse nttaeleld to the inner vault, coutaini itg ~It,t0Ob) in g.,hl, but were evidenthly ft ighteLIeLd awaiy bletfo roady to tottihl It of. Il'y tttiadt esooltto from tilhe townll in i caltrigo, with hortse stolel fromi a retsi doneeC ntear by. Nt tracet of the lmnu has been found. New (reat Nortlhern oll.itor. STr. I'.~rl., Nov. C,.--(Spooial. I -'y l Vel lington, of the law iirtm it E'rwui A Wol ington, of this oty. will soon leave tha geit atlll pltotlco of the latw to nlcept nls ap Ipoliltmlnt ttlldlret, him by Ithe G(reat No:teru Ra1iilway colmlltly lid their solilei tor, with juristhtlton over the legal depart uenut of the rand inl the district west of the llt.souti river. ' hei 3lat, rPic i'rs ldealt. IhUrt'To N, Nov. 20.-- Ju tdge Pl nams , i the llited 1t:ate cOircuit court (hill afternoon, ptseilsld upnll the indoitment of ex- -resldeut Potter, of tltt Matverick bank. The judng itatUtlnit the tcoUnlts charging |Potter with nlnltkillg ltult) oitrtiet antId (lulalbes the cOlutli ocllhargingit Illli with m lakng aleau re ports to the oompittroller. FINE MINERAL EXHIBIT Assured by the Preparations Being Made by Montana's World's Fair Commission. One of the Best Locations on "Bullion Boulovardo" Huas Been Secureo. -lne Adopted lie Irien highly Compl! mnented by the Ch.lego Officials home Mines Plreparing Exhibits. :Curr;ao. Nov. 28.-f Special.1--The main gallery of the mining building at the world's fair gronnes has been laughingly styled "Bullion Boulevardr" by the clerks and ofiice boys in that department, and it will not be strange if the name clings to it after the exposition opens. On the east side of '"ullion Boulevarde," and in near proximity to Colorado's exhibit, is the space allotted to the state of Montana. It con. tains 2,220 square feet and will be devoted to the display of the ores, bullion, marble and buildine stone, fire, porcelain and brick clays, gold nuggets and gold dust, silver copper, tin, mineral, coals and artificial cokes, and the sapphires, garnets, came lions, agates, amethysts and other preoious stones of the state. HIon. W. M. Bickford, commissioner for Montana of the World's Columbian exposi tion, has taken official charge of Montana's mining exhibit, and is assisted by Prof. F. W. Traphagen. These gentlemen have di vided the state into districts with fifteen storehouses, in which will be collected the specimens. They will then be arranged and shipped to the exposition about Jan uary 1. All the important mines in the state have been covered by these district.. The Gilt Edge and Ida May, at Maiden; Wandering Boy and Orphan Boy, between Monarch and Barker, and Silver Tip and Galena, at Barker, are in charge of T. Ga hagan. E. T. McClay will collect specimens from Monton, Huxley, Unity, Hartley and Alice mines at Neihart. John K. Castner has charge of the colleo tions from the Top Hand at Barker and the cool bed at Belt. C. L. Parker will collect from the Queen of Hills at Neibart, and H. C. Foster from the Silver Bell at Parker. The Spider, on Belt creek below Florence, the Lexington group on Snowshoe, and the Mountain Vein and Union, are represented by Daniel Linnv. lion. T. C. Power has charge of the Wright and Edwards collection, and J. T. Armington of the Silver Bell, May and Edna, Carter, and the Pride of the West, of Barker. The Morston and Woodhurst, and the Sir Walter Scott, on Running Wolf, near Bar ker, and the Cornucopia and twoepatakes, and all the iron ores of the state are in the handling of lion. Paris Gibson. 11I. O. Chowen represents the I X L and others at Neihart and Fnow creek; C. P. Downing, the Queen of the Hills and Gault, at Neihart. The Cornucopia, on Snow creek, Ontario, Mabel, Albatross, Albatross Fraction, Woodbine, Sherman, Hyacinthe and Jas mine, all on Baldy, are in charge of Col. \V. ' hornma Hart. P'rof. F. W. Traphagan has secured a number of fine specimens in Butte. T'le Gulf, of Barker. Nos. 1, 2, :3 and 4, on the head of Gold, and Willing's Home lode, near the May and ]EiIna mine, in Barker, are being districted by the Atlantic Milling and Mining company. Sanruel Dean has the district in charge, and among other fine specimens will send a block of coal four feet square and litteen feet high. ehowing he itull development of the coal bed at -and Coulee. 'With so compllete a linn for collecting the specimens there is no doubt but that Mon tana will be fully represented in the mining department as the fair. It is estimated that the exhibit will weigh something like 28,01)0 pounds and will be seventeen feet in heriht. Besides the quan tity of specimens that are being collected, arrangements have been made for the con struction of two glass nodels which will show the underground workings and the engineering processes of the mining indus tre. Nothing ihs yet been decided upon concerning the illumination of the exhibit. The mining building, though rapidly nearing completion, as yet presents a very crude appearance in the interior. Nothing has been done towards the installation of the exhibits, but with six months time yet to come everything will doubtless be in place by the time the fair opens. TitE WOiIC 0OF W5)MEN. Interesting World's Iair Eaxhibit Fromu Silver flow Cotunty. Mrs. Laura E1. lowey, oun of the lady ultul:goers of the world's fair for Montaun, lhat received throuch Mlrs. J. 1. licikards the ollowiig fill report of the doings of the SilvIr lBow County toltumbian assuoa tiolr, is furnishedl by its secretary: "D'um the initial tueeting of tihe essoom tio nii J uly the woIenol or iliver liow County have shbon a a uractical enthasiauis an the object and aims of the society. The semi lito lthly sessils have leen well attended and the chairmen oJe the aever al commiuttees have reported. conimtilldable progress iin their Ite,peotive Inlts of work, and in .umes ca, a the completiont of their reports. 'T'lli first decorative work planned for was thait of a shield to serve as a partial background of a silver biow, the design to be symbolical ot Sliver Ilow county alnd to hbe used as a deiioriu:tio an the interior of the women's olr satet building. Th'le bow as deOigllud is live feet long, is to be iof silver tipled with cluttersr of such prcioults stones as are found in the county. The shield is to be of copper, and etched upon its surface are to bhe iopreseIntations of such mines as hate lenderedr the county famous for their output of Irucictoue metals, inlld also the sertuntine wtudlllgs of the stream front which the collint receilves its IIlUel. No lexpense or mitnl will be spared in makitn this shield, at ouce, a strikitlu anid artistic success. "Siveral itladi who ar i's ocesfal anrum teur photographtrl are ati work taking sec tioual views of iutte (Ciy. whih tare ltnally Ito be combined in a peotur.e of con siderable size, incllu tgl the principal streets, public buildings and private uwell ings, and to be lablled when finually mlounted andt frameud as 'The greatest luinianil calnp ln earth.' This picture is intended for the state building. The asso elltion has also agreed to furnish two pedestals to serve ais supports for electria lights inu the womlan building. T''hese pedestals tie to bue f copper, possibly coin Ubiled to Halnn extent with silver. "Mrs, Dr. Ieed, as chairman of the oes.