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UNIV SIr V SHOLAR LISTEN
p0' 1JtiW4 tRu IV8 TALK flBY CON1YV. in his <tIl U ed. Meadams. Bart, Dirper. toer and Bunnej attended the lee e. Mr. .MOley egart 'hib talk with stew experiments showlnj what cal lad how it combustp4. is iteat ilustrated the losses causen,by ian Im riOpei combustlon of oeld and 'told how this could .be avoide. He.show~d the amount of glee taoat could be wasted by, oarless 'firing add what the saving woald be it the proper amourt of air were used with the preper'atmotnt of coal 3e thea used his htereopticon sIdee to show the different khins ,of rWirI and the re sults. Mdr,..1OWp~'ýrr Cýr C .ml 45W . '!'o'ed him self a flitretalker and the students and vlsito wer. greatly intereted in his discoutse. LOCAL MAN MEETS DEATH WHEN COEUR D'AL.ElE TRAIN LEAVES THE TRACK. Jack Ward, a resident of Missoula who was beating his way to this city on, the ICoeur d'Alene local freight train, No. 844, was almost Instantly killed yesterday afternoon when the engine and two cars left the track. His left leg was out off and his abdomen split open. The accident happened at milepost 81, between Buford and Hen derson. The cause of the derall me" t Is not known. Esngine 1311 and the two empties which followed 1i from the trpck were slightly damaged and the roadbed was torn up some. The tike were destroyed 'for some dis tance. The Coeur d'Alene passenger train was delayed about two hours by the deralknent.. Ward, the vic tim of the accident, is said to have a family in Missoula, but the officers were unable to find any information that would confirm. the report. Passenger train No. 190 was held in Ablssoula until the arrival of NM. tfor the purpose of taking the govern yint mine rescue tear to Mace, where a fire Is in progress In the Mace mine. The estent of the fire is not known in the local railway oftlfces. IConductor 1. W. Johnson of the Nqrthern Paclfti and wile will leave within a few days for LaGrande, Ore., where Mr. Johnson will take the baths. He has just recently been released from the (Northern Pacific hospital where he wan confined with a severe attack of inflammatory rheumatism. Trainmaster C. O. A. Yaeger is out on the east end. Conductor B. 3. Bender of the Northern Pacific has taken a layoff end will leave shortly for Huntington, W. Va., where he will visit his par ents. WAR. VETERAN DIES. Chicago. Feb. S2.--Colonel L. D. Burch, civil war veteran, railroad builder and author, died today of paralysis at his home in Evanston, Ill. He wks a personal friend of Abraham Lincoln. PIANO SALE STARTS WITH MUCH.SUCCESS The first day of the third annual Pale of the Hoyt-Dickinson Piano com pany, yesterday, was a great day. The firm's rooms werrs'owde4 mnd mnany wales were made., The best feature of the sale Ie thet .iloes are cut rto the lowest losnsble flgain for it, and that exceptional values ire offered tl pur chaser. Yesterday showed that the publlo appreclates the fact that thb Hoyt-Dickinson sales are really sales. The company is overstocked and is taking this means to reduce. * "" EAY FOR M'LEAN. Cleveland, Feb,. 2.--Bobby McLean of Chicago swept all before him in the tee skating races tonight. 'He VWon the finals in all three events His vic toroies .4I.i chnampion of the am ateuraka _> st the Public to Know Tha*.We.Sell Walk-Over Shoes At the sanp pioeat they are gold for In eastern states. See our window die. play. Our line Ia oomplete. You know the Worknimaship end etyles of the ', Walk-Over. 'Te. Pdmc of WailkOver Shin a &.50, .400 f. a dor . DYSPtPAI eA, I MARRUR N Q0 INDItsrTION A19 .ALISVID IN PIVE MINUTES. 7It 7o0 Ud_ omie Dixapepea bandyy and Woald takl a little now your stomaoh distress or ladigestion would rvoanh in five minutes and you would Thl h1amrletg propi ration will di* paet ahyhing you eat and overcome a sour, outeof-order stomach before you realise it. 't your naeisE don't temapt your, what litle 'You do eat semer to ftJ) ydu. or Isys like a lump of lead in your stomach, or If you have heart burn, that Is a stlg of .Indigestion. 'Ask your pharmacist for a 60-cent ease of Papf l Dl9eplin and take a little Just as son as tou can. There will be no sopr risings, no belobing of Undigested food mixed with aold, no stomach as or heartburn,' fllness or heavy fellin in the stomaah, nau. sea debillt&ting headaches disdineoe or intestinal grlpiag. This will all go, and, besides, there will be no undi gested food left over in the stomach to polion your breath with nauseous odors. Pape's Diapepsin is a certain cure for out-of-order stomachs, because It prevents fermentation ' and takes hold of your food and digests it juit the same as ift your stomach wasn't there.. Relief in five minutes from all stom. soh misery is at any drug store wait. Ing for you. These large 60.cent cases of Pape's Diapepsin contain more than suttlfficient to thoroughly cure almost any case of dyspepsia, Indigestion 'or any other stomach disturbance, TAFT MAKES PLEA FOR MILITIA SAYS TENDENCY TO DIICOURAGE ENLISTMENY IN NATIONAL GUARD IS UNPATRIOTIC. Washington, Feb. 28.-President Taft regards as "unpatriotic" the dis positlon which he said today existed in "some quarters" to discourage en listment in the national guard. He expressed that opinion before the members of the First battery of ar tillery of the national guard of the District of Columbia. The president characterised this branch of the na tional defense as a prime necessity for war. "If ever the country is called to war," he said, "we would need 'nore light artillery and because congress has recognised this it has provided guns, but not enough, to be used in the national guard of the different states There is in some quarters a disposition to discourage enlistment In he national guard. That is unpatri otic and ought to be frowned upon. Every man whc enlists should ' be made to feel that he is helping protect his country or prepare it for emer gency." The men applauded and one of the offlcers thanked the president for his informal visit. ALBERT LYNES CASE IS SE1TLED OUTSIDE Helena, Peb. 23I-(Speclal.)-By a stipulation filed with the clerk of the district court, a case that has been dragging through the courts Of this county and state for a number of years, that of Albert Lynes against the Northern Paclflo Railway company, was dismissed. Lynes, a former lo comotive engineer, was injured in a collision west of Mislsoll and he brought suit for $80,000. The case was tried in the district court, and a judgment returned in fafor of the plaintiff. The defendant company ap pealed to the supreme court, and the case was sent back for another trial. Today a stipulatlin was filed dis missing the case as settled. What the terms of the settlement are was not made public. PLEADS NOT GUI.LTY, IChehalil, Wash., Feb. 2I.-At a pre liminary hearing here a plea of not guilty wa. made today by Dr. F. D. Johnson, the Centrali dentist, arrest ed yesterday' and acoUsed jointly with Adelbert B. Clark of the murder of Banker Lawrence Bar, killed Decem ber O0, In resisting an attempt to rob the Qentralia Famners & Mechanics' bank. o l i . I - - ItIAM PtM STATI AMRIOULTUR. AL. COL.Se WINS PnOM VARSITY PAKERS. Ry a two-to-one vote of the Sudget the debaters of the state agrlotlttar college last night won from the diminutive representatives of thi tniversity of' Montana in the 'irs. contest of the sort ever held betweeo the two instltutions. The decision of the Judges, coming asa t did Imme. diately after the antouncement of tA diot that the Asgig had defeated the varsity basketball teat, in Bosemar by a decisive score, brought disap. pointment to the university audience Montana's debaters were beaten talriy and, squarely, however, by a strong team and they deserve great credit for the showing that they made. The visitors who debated the af firmative aide of the question, "Re solved, That all Corporations doing an Interstate Business Should Be Obliged to Take Out a Fedbral Charter," un doubtedly had the stronger side of the question as handled last evening, and the local team is to be praleed for the strong fight which it made. The attendance at the debate was deplorably small. Despite the facts that the rivalry between the two schools is intense and that the debate had been thoroughily advertised, there was a mere handful of people in University hall. As a matter of tact, a number of university students were dancing in the gymnasium while the debate was going on,. President C, A. Dunlwty preslded at the debate and in opening the con test referred briefly to his pleasure It seeing the two state institutions meeting in debate at last. After In. structing the judges, he introduced Horace 8. Davis, who opened the de bate for the affirmative, Mr. Davls is an eloquent and graceful speaker and to him is due the greater part of the credit for the victory which his team won. Mr. Davis outlined the course which he and his colleague ex pected to follow and explained his In terpretation of the question. He said that the term, "corporations doing an interstate business," referred only to those corporations the major ity of whose business is conduoted out side of their own tate. The argu ment of the affirmative, he said, would be based on the points that the present system of state control is a failure, that the plan of state control is theoretically impossible and that the federal control plan will solve most of the existing evils. He proceeded then with the first of the three points and endeavored to prove that state control has been ineffective in the' past. Mr. Davis was followed by Miss Evelyn Stephenson for the negative. Miss Stephenson's work was a sur prise even to the most optimistic sup porters of the varsity. Her debate was logical and cleareut and she drove home every point with a mass of evt dence. She outlined as the course of proof of the negative the following polnts: The plan of the atffrmative is revo luntionary, it is unnecessary, it would not be successful and a better plan can and will be provided by the nega tive. Miss Stephenson then went on to show wherein the plan of federal control would be revolutionary. She argued that it would destroy the sys tem of dual control upon which the American theory of government is based by giving the federal authorities almost absolute control of the indus tries of the nation. She further argued that the introduction of sech a plan would cause a business depres sion and bring on a panlo and that it would increase the general property tax of the state by taking away from them the corporation taxes. Let the present laws be enforced, she said, and we will have no trouble, Willard E. Atkins, the second speak er for the affirmative, spent his time in showing the theoretical impractica bility of such a plan of corporation control as we have at present. He pointed to the fact that it will be im possible ever to secure uniform state laws on the subject and that without them regulation is impossible. He used the recent Standard Oil troubles as an example and spoke alsoe of the fruitless attempts of New York to regulate corporations by the passage of a stringent corporation law. Carl Dickey was the second speaker for the negative. He attacked the in terpretation of the question adopted by the affirmative and declared that under the' wording of the question every business organisation which shipped a single penny's worth of goods outside the borders of its home state was doing interstate business. He went on to show that the federal charter plan is impracticable, unjust and unfair. Under such a system, he argued, the' UnhteJ States courts will have to handle 400,000 corpOrations, most of which are purely local in oharacter. The proposed law might regulate the large corporations, he de clared, but it would work inevitable hardship upon the little men. Enforce the existing laws, he said, and the trouble will be eliminated. He then suggested the plan of the negative. Let the federal authorities control the large corporations by the use of a federal llcense and let the states con. trol the small corporations. Hach of the speakers then took the loqr for rebuttal. Neither team had much to bring out in the rebuttal speeches, however, and all four speak ers contented themselves with arguing the Interpretation of the question and with Uanemling up of the argument. The J* Lte 0. F. Downer of Butte, IH J. Burleigh of Plais,4 and 0. A. Cetobam, assistant state supertnte.d -et oa publio i6etrati.n, then turned in their vediots, two voting for the ttlrMtlve ad'd one for the negative. VYa' asa mery semN eesrd by Mrs. P. .wtM ')g , 9SAI. A IIL Deiton b re and t.er the debste. After the. asaotiSnetnt If t(he" 4edision, *t dneng id hlid in the gymnasium' in b d6nor 0 t Iriitf.at Our February Furniture Sale Provides a Way to Attaining the Ideal in Home Furnishings-at a Saving S HE standard of the American home is rising---no better evidence of this could be found than by an inspection of the furniture, dfloorcoverings, draperies, etc., assembled on the four spacious floors of our Furniture Annex. Thousands of pieces of furniture, big and little, are being shown, yet the dominant note in every specimen is a striving for higher ideals--the same is true in the designing of rugs, the curtains and everything else. Even the most inexpensive chairs or tables reflect the thoughts of the great cabinet makers of history. The garishness and over-ornamentation so common a few years back are conspicuous by their absence. Furniture today is planned in good taste. It is built on right lines. It is useful furniture, as well as furniture good to look at. And in this February Furniture Sale Every piece, practically, in this all-embracing collection is being offered at reductions which amount to Savings of From 10 to 50 Per Cent Averaging One-Third All Through Whether in need of a common chair alone or furniture for a home comrn plete, this is an opportunity such as only this Store affords, and here but twice a year. Judge the Advantages This Sale Affords by These DINING TABLES. BUFFETS, I8DEBOARDO. DAVENPORTS. " $ 8.75 Regular prlce..12.00 $12.54)50 It nluiur prhie.1256.00 $12.04) negullr prico.$17.R5 $10.85 Regular prlce..$16.00 $13.75 lItginniar i'e .$27.60 180.90 Regular prce..$20.00 $13,O5 Regrular rloe..47.1SO $15 . ul pri'..$0.00 1 .065 ReI ulalr price.. s3.00 1..25 Rteai 'nir I 'e.. $3 ,0 $88.75 lgul.ar prlce..5200 $10.85 Regular prlce..24.00 $17.50 I.uln price 1 ~.:5.o00 I3 .00 R. gulr price..$60.00 $16.90 Regular price..2r.00 *20.,1) Itlgulr phi' 1$40,00 $ I7.50 lOegular prlie. r $6.00 17.865 Regular price. 127.rO $43.85 Illllir price $0).00 $51.75 lRegular pric..l80r .OI 19.50 Regular price...30.00 93.75 Regular price..S32.50 CHINA CABINETS. DRESSERS. $38.85 Regular price..$36.00 $13.75 Regular price $20.00 11.65 Regular prl.e ..17 .5 $34.85 Regular prlce..$36.B0 $15.85 Itecrlia r Iprce .12.00 $13.835 Regular prico..$ s .50 886.65 Regular prlce..140.00 17.90 It.gular price .$30.00 $18. 88 Regulalr lirie .. s60 O29.50 Regular price ..$0.o $23.685 Ilgular lrile..$40.00 o 48.65 Regular prlce..$70.00 $128.00 -,r 9-plece dining room suilte, regular prhr ..................... ...........246.00 $199.00 fel 9-piece dining roiom suite, regular prl'u .................................$298.00 $1.86 TO O26.15 for Iron and brass beds, regular prices ......3...3.00 to $40.00 Reduced25)'2 .o-3 Reduced } 5to32 5 $19.85, Axminster Rugs, room sizes, reg. $30 and $32.50 All Lace Curtains IN TH1S SALE AT All Portieres All Couch Covers 25 to 50 Per Cent All Drapery Materials All Upholstery Goods REDUCTION CIRONER OF SHOSHONE S ACTING AS SHERIFF Wallace, Feb. 3.--(Special.)-Sho shone county is without a sheriff or sheriffs deputies for the first time mince it was created a county. The death of John J. Nicholson Wednesday re-moved the head of the offtie. . l multaneously It cancelled the authority of everyone of the former deputies who receive their power froms the head of the department. linoe then there hea been none in the offilee carrying the title. Following the death of Sheriff Nich olson, the county corolRe, Dr. Charles R. Mowery, took charge of the sher iff' office, as provlded by the Idaho statutes. However, he 14 not change his title, and oontlnia to be known only as coroner. To Usist him he at none more in ail of t'ti former depu tiesm as deputy coroes. All puapers being served now, or. 'dteiU ments or arrests re hade i.n th ame f the Ahf tat or will be oheatged next e.ea r4. b icr4 equtny comn. ml.on wll neth e successor to. Mr, Nieso on, ae are five .ap.º't ceaite foX the plac4 PRESS AGENTS TALK OF THEIR SHOWS "The Cheolaste Seldier." Theatergoers who have been antici* pating the bpportunity of witnessing "The Chocolate Soldier" are soon to have their desi.es gratified, the at fraction being announced to come to the Harnols theater next Monday, February ,6. for one night only. More than any theatrical production of the last generation, particularly In the comlo opera classiflcation, is "The Chocolate 8oldier" full of the un usual. Although an unusually large chorus Is necessary, It appears for brief intervals, but four times, and 10 minutes after the rise of the curtain the opera plunges mn mediate'y into the story in a trio of the principal "wroen characters. The score is by Oscar Straus, pro claimcd the nrst scholarly composer of the pstOent day, and in "The Chocolate Soldier" he has written an opera boutfee popular in its appeal and It may be said that no light opera In the last two doeade has poeessed such fascInation, R4 does; tibia ltr~y At the lijou, The J'ljou's program today and to. night Is one well selected to wiln the hearts of all. "Hogan'. Alley," an 1Idlson cooin)dy, 3s constructed four laughing purpoens only; tells of a battle royal tetw.'en a Dutch and Irish famil,. who came to blows from a fight originating between their boys over a disputed marble. In the bed lam of excitemenlt the boys are found eating the same apple and the dumb founded parents soee the folly of their conflict. "Pathe's Weekly" is always lgood; you have the accurate events of the world at a glance. "The Hobo's Redemption," a thrilling and dramatic story of life In the great coal mine regions. It brlnvj us In close touch with Ihi, atnt',racltn coHI Irvglons of Pennsylvania, taking us into the re ceases and life of the mines. Mr. Bovee has some more of those ohole musical seleotions that always delight our patrons, and the song department will be well taken care of by Mr. IHoetrd. Between you and me the BIJon is where there is always a ohoice selection of pictures accom panied by excellent music and songs. REFORM IN GREIAT FALLS. Oreat l. ils. Feb. 2L.-(Speclal.) TI Tie Great Falls Taepayers' assoclsa ' Uen, an organisation recently formed, h4ire and inoluding in its membershtb some of the heaviest taxpayers of the city, tonilht went on record as fte - osling the removal of the redlight dans. 1 triot from its Dresent lonation hi tiai helrt of the city, after a dlscussion II which one of the owners of property In the district opposed the action and Iwas supported by It. J. MoDermand, one of the soclalist loaders otathe eit. The action came on the resolution to appoint a committee to look into the advisablllty of removing the dls. trkt, Mr. Kyle spoke to a motlon to strike out the order. He said it war not praotloable to move the district, beoause maly of the women in te buslness owned their own places, CONPFEDIRAT IS DLAD. Savannah, (ra., Feb. 88.-A. JaudoD, vwho sold confederate bonds to put. chasers In Europe in 1864, and bought supplies for the confederacy, 1die bae today. ORRINE CURES DRINK HABIN o uniformly successful haS Orr~l ba*n in restoring the victims of the "drink 'bJit" into sober and useful oltisene, and bo strong Is our Qo.qnt lenoe In its curative poweV' ttat W." want to e 'bashisel the fat that ,5P '" r011e Ip ol14d under this posit"e e It, after a trial, benefit, your money will t Orrite eouts only $1.00 pr' for Ire., booklet,. MlsoU.l Dru. . awmunAnd binles.