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TfHE WEATHER BUSINESS
1E THE DAILY MISSOULIAN re Tomorrow-Probably no64. MISSOwLA, MONTANA, FRIDAY MORNING, JANUARY 24, 1913. PRICE FIVE CENTS VOL. XXXIX. NO. 264. MISSOI.TA, MONTANA, FRIDAY MORNING, JANUARY 24, 1913. PRICE FIVE CENTS WOMAN SUFFRAGE IN MONTANA UP TO THE GOVERNOR ANTI-CONSOLIDATION FORCES IN THE SENATE WIN IN THE FIRST SKIRMISH NAZIM PASHA IS KILLED BY SHOT FORMER COMMANDER OF THE ARMY KILLED IN RIOTS IN CONSTANTINOPLE. YOUNG TURKS SUPREME Cabinet Which Determined to Accede to Demands of Allies Is Compelled to Resign-Shefket Pasha Becomes the Grand Vizier-Delegates in London Thoroughly Disgusted. A TRAGEDY. Constantinople, Jan. 23.-Nazim Pasha, the former war minister and commander of the Turkish army, was shot dead in a demonstration here tonight, which preceded the resignation of the cabinet. Enver Bey and Talaat Bey had given ex plicit orders that no blood should be shed. But Nazim's aide-de camp fired from a window of the porte at Enver Bey and his com panion and they returned the fire. Their bullet killed Nazim Pasha. In spite of this tragedy there was no disturbance of order elsewhere. Constantinople, Jan. 23.-A crisis in Turkish affa irs came today with dra matic suddenness. The grand vizier, Xiamnil Pasha, and the Ottoman c;hi net resigned, and Mahmoud Shefket Pasha, formerly minister of war and commander of the army which de throned Mehmed V as sultan, was ap pointed grand vizier. Yesterday the grand colnelil pro SHEFKET PASHA The New Grand Vizier. nounced In favor of pea'e at alnmost any price. Today a vast c(row\d drawn from all classes declared for war rather than give up Adrianople. And bedhuse the crowd was Ibacked 1, general public opinion, the governm'ent surrendered and relinlltished offlice, mnaking way for the s.ne mein whnm the popular inovement }1Irought to tlhe top after the revolution of 1905 and 1909. The resignation of the eahinet w\as (Continued on Page Five) GARY DINNIERS DISCUSSED POOLS FORMER PRESIDENT COREY OF STEEL TRUST CONTRADICTS PRESENT HEAD. PRICES WERE REGULATED Evidence Shows That Combine Sold Cheaper to Foreign Concerns Than to Home Manufacturers-Witness Him self Had Closed Down Furnaces to Maintain Price of Pig Iron. -I New York, Jan. 23.-William Ellis Corey, former 'president of the United States Steel corporation, again a wit ness in the hearings of the govern ment suit to dissolve the, corporation under the Sherman anti-trust law gav\e further testimony today in sup port of the government's charge that the corporation is a monopolistic com hinattion. lie testified that "understandings" to maintain prices \(were reached at the famous "Gary dinners," given in New York by Judge Eltert If. Gary, char man of thie corpoeration, at which a large` majority of the steel maniufac dtugers of the country were repre. .ented. Gary Knew. He gave testimony, the first drawn from any witness in the suit, it was said, as to the existence of an interna tional armor plate pool in which the United Staltes Steel corporation had participated. He confirmed in testl many the existence of a "plate, and structural pool," and declared that Judge Gary had knowledge of it. He ldeclared that he himself had given or ders to close down blast furnaces 'to maintain the. price of pig iron. He said steel rails were sold to foreign consumers at a lower price tIhan to domnestic and he furnished testiimony intended to prove' that the Tennessee ('oal and Iron compan'y was a. com peti'tor of the steel corporation in the rail market prior to its acqtuisition lby the corporation. Mr. ('iarey, who resigned as pretsidelnt of the. corporation in 1910, made it plain in his testiimony that in many re spects he had clashled w\ith Judge (itry and thel meimbers of the finance onlmmittce on the matters of 1oilicy. He declared that he, never had fav oredl the lease of the Hill oi'e lands by tihe corploration in 1907, wvhilch was ablrogated by the corllpration allmollst cu,incid'itally with the filing of the present suit. ''ci'e paid doublel' the price the ores were wolrtrh," he said, aldtinlg that;l the lirtinee commi' tte' h1ad ouuverruledl hilm. On -the question of maintaiiiiini.g prices through the agency tof tih Gary dinners, 'Mr. ('or'ey said he, had Ieen in 'favolr oif comlpeiititive ciondli tions,," and that "lprices were maiiiln titined longer than I deemedl'l advis able." Contradictory. His testilumony in regard io tIhes.l dlinllnerus iwas in direct contradit'lion, it \as i.sointed out bty counsel t onigiht, to what the steel ciirlioruatin said In its an11swer to the govetrnmelnt' com plaint, This answer lenied lthat "at iany of said meetings or -at any other tiune aiind place tihere 'wa-s iany agree ilennt or understa!nding that plric'es should bl e nuailltained." - The (lGary dinnrl's, lwhicih im'gan in 11oi7, tuook the place, the gove.rnment maintains, of various pu)oolsm in main tainining prices in the steel trade. tIn his testimony concerning several of S (('ontinued on Page Two) KNOX MAKES REPLY TO BRITAIN'S NOTE Washington, Jan. ':S.--Sceretary Knox's reply to the British bprotest against the exollption of Amlerienn coastwise shipping froml Panama canal tolls, assures the British government that domestic coastwise trade will not be permitted to extend operations into foreign competitive fields. The reply also gives assurance that increased tolls will not be laid on for eign shipping to balance the remission to American ships. If Great Britain is not satisfied with these points America proposes a special comnmis slon of readjustment. - The communication is devoted to reducing to the smallest point and number the issues upon which the two governments failed to agree, and as to these-only two-it is contended that they are entirely susceptible of read justment by diplomatic means and ,without recourse to arbitration. If this course should not prove ac ceptable to the British government, it is suggested that the whole contro versy be referritd to a special com jsnlaion of inquiry, provision for which was made in the unratified Knox Bryce general arbitration treaty. That convention was approved by the sen ate with aru amendment that limited the power of the special commission of inquiry to merely investigating and reporting, and refused to permit the commission to hind either country to a course of arbitration in its findings. Because of this amendment, President Taft so far has declined to consum mate the treaty by exchanging ratifi cations with the British governmennt. To meet the needs of the present is sue, Secretary Knox now offers to give life to the treaty by an immediate ex change of ratifications, which would insure the existence of a general arbi tration treaty between America and Great Britain after the lapse of the ex isting Hay-Pauncefote treaty, June 4 next. As an alternative, the secretary is willing that a commission be created for tile special purpose of ascertain ing the facts in regard to the effect upon British shipping of the Panama canal tolly act and of the president's proclamation fixing the tolls. A SUGGESTION FOR WOODROW º/ G/ p 1 1 /-t o r -r5, I I'1som syFR1 stditT SCORES KILLED OR INJURED WHEN BUILDING COLLAPSES SENATE PASSES DIXON BILL \ itshingtiln, lJoln. 23. (S el Ci1.) -The senatetli toid;y ipassenl Senator 1iixoin's bill seltting aside 3 per cent of the ilnollllt aIInII .l' trtceivdl front timiler sales on forest reserv's for a forestry dtepiilrtllllient inll lllivrsi ties in forest - 'reserveL states, with the inllxxillll m ulllllnt fixed at $7,100 lfor ainy one instit ioni . If the holuse takes fl\voralli' action the money will he available dllring the present year. PUBLIC RECEPTION WON'T BE HELD FOR WILSON FRIENDS IN THE SENATE SAY TASK WOULD BE TOO HARD ON NEW PRESIDENT. \Waishl i tonl, .1in. 23. As the result of a genit ral e ti \ss ill l the senate to day antiiin'une ne-i tt \Vls Inide ithtat there proilt' ln y toild be ino general publici revel til o to l'reside t TViloan following his in tie,ratioin on Miarc-h 4. \s'hien tht' \Vaslhingti oi inIugturaI conlluittee refetrrtd the sutbject to tile co(,llressionlat itlititigrtltl committee and that body e'ftused to take cgegnizance of it, the stitete melbltears of tie tc` om Illitteo, led icy ,enator ()\'ernlan of North catrolin;t, ilntert ived practietl ly all ni.,etn rs of the sl natl . They foutld t, trepIt erHnUio oit f opinit l ir oiltpsitior to ally tlblie delmonli stro t i ntl l thle evening of l tile ration it 'as lld reviei t la it l colitgr tulati roes ciot t wltilit in tivolvi llg tr I p to the nltitl, particip.lion in the inaugurta tion of the vite pre't sident clnllmtd the pro ceedings in tihe senate, the delivery of the inaugusral addre ans anwi the pron longed review of the inangural procest sirn Vtlsa its e tiresome. It was felt that it these wth re fin ollou d by thr gen gural reception, tir. Wilson's endurance would be overtaxed, ,lsupially as it wo oul be impraticable to limit the at tendance. It is estimated that from 50,000 throw 10n, people would he in thow.e line to shake hands with te new president. Fears for People. There also is apprehenslon as to the result upon the people themselves of getting together in such a throng. The fact is recalled that when President Jackson undertook to give an inau gural reception tilh, White House was so overrun, anti sonme of 'the people so disorderly, that it became necessary I to throw many out through the win dows. FIFTY ARE CAUGHT WHEN WALLS FALL IN BA'RGAIN DAY 'IN M'KINNEY, TEX., STORE TURNS INTO ONE OF CALAMITY. ,MTclinney, 'l'Texn;, . | ^3. ,.---Thirty five persons are i l 11ed to 'haillve llbeen killed or badly- i:ljuirted here tlodayi; ('hel ves riihsh i'ltaleilent store 'il eaught fire. lighlit hdies lhave oeen ,haye h leen injurel d 1.rnie Gtl ea, 'eid to he the only i .upant f t Il . ie wl'heni tihe crash came, who eSsci,. l ,iu, llnh i rt, ,llstatel positively thlat :1 i',rilos \were in the placel whel n the .111s feill. Slloullllderig r' ins . llr.llt levelteI( res nllers fromi dic. i nh IarI intl o th delbris tonightl. Two' personIs i nll)' b11 .y ill iI' thely 5'were I iill from thlle ruins. An ei-ergene'v le spi.tl was ln Strctet l hial il, in a oinrby building. A Special Sale. iA speclt ill dli'. \ls in lrotgrIlRs at the sLtore .\l, ni in ,, t building tum bled. Some of tlhe rs ll sctaped but hi ula falling mal so.l,.i 1ir d not he.i ileltelr-,i mined at a ile sialr tlonl ilt. l'iit dead 11a1d 'l'li.nll l IVedll I'from tilhe w-relkalge six IIi1,< iftIr the cuillll pse,. two others d·,ld ,iuih tly Iaftelr thly reacl'llhed a. hospIill 1iand of 13 who were) ilnjured, three' irii sroeriously hurt. The fire , tha Ih ata ted , immilfa tlli eiftllyl lafter the ull; lltill ; lliapsed wl. as eix tinguished wittI hiin anl hour. Pleads For Death. ('e of the v li tis, N. It. Presley, instructelld ithel' filimeil 'how to release' hiim, althuogh hi,, could not see thoie. It was faillii dlead wheni they reached hiim. frs. Mary 8 i ff, who w ils) tilaken out alive, bllt dii within in hour, ll'lbegged lt fI'iir nli to kill he.r as thi laines 'were)') 'i.) ly cooking her tol death. hL. lW. ush. Illili l tal it of Mlellin Sn$,s i. helihnd l, be plonloned n~ eath the, wre"c.kae. Presley hkid i,,hl those trying t, rescue him thiit Ihu.sl was on the op posite side of Ihe" counter from hinm when the buillii-, fell. A few nilrllillis after ithe depart ill'm.t 1store fll. i ; two-story buildin, t adjoining er. 'keld aitld swayled. Te inmates. .arely escapedl. ll.undreds of the male iih ,, olation joingtl in tht( Srescue 'work, dinLing in relayj. 'Thi loss is e'stllllii) d al t about $75,000, SMcKinney is a tlown of 9,000 inhaibl tants. 'FARMERS ARE OUT FOR PEACE t'; lfa:i r>'. Al.\ l('b'ri , .tan. 2:3. 'rlh , 1 l'iti d a':lm.te.s of A lb rt arc for Illtý"rrl;i1 i..';1 't'. The y art :10 lppO is l I H .1llld i111ltb I -; i 1 t Is (';ll atiblll t. )ar .l)).1hi,,..te \\h nl- l w t l h y! iia disu; 't I l int n t-i vl lin, it iltlil , dt" lint. ll t il all anti-nitti-i l iitll ttion, :ldolpt.l lby n ovr11 h () \ l llln g V . vote, 600 t'o 12, be"f,.re al djittlll l.lnt ye, CALIFORNIA PASTOR SAYS HIS TWIN IS THE MAN PREACHER CHARGED WITH BIG AMY DECLARES BROTHER IS THE ONE WANTED. l iri lllmn- d1 , ':. , .Iln. 23 IR . I"l'r:lk II, l' i l. I1l . l Ii., t I tin l il ,I' it is li t tll , \wli t 'llsit .i ti, 1ir -lltll i.-. tl -iti lodn:i-, \:tIs lir.1 t l. i11 tuI t hn l r. t lit 11of hi;\ny a ti-u r,,l, rs.l ,l l . Io $2'Is, r I h il. I-irI n, I t \h- t .t, l.t.f tor i f i th F- irst - ;; itis) clnhinl r h, ditil,11ilt d att, ll ItIor di \l.re l ilt r itltill r rcinst hillm Itby t , Its. Eva Mfa 1 Ii, t I-utr . lh s I, issertitil Ith t hits intt b- tol ,"t" illill. h11-d sil:t Ir SIrahr. i Mrs. le 'ri'irria, s wht sttnoro t-i t lii, \nr ilr. it f.llr his arrest, chli lr ilt hi , IIt : lrri.dI M rs. Ji lnniit lttl- Idll ,I'. r, !t, a;sh., In the Spring oi lil1, i tlhii t i ti t h l all tl i h ier (M rs.l Ih ',vr':s ) inl S, ti",rtltlle"T, 191 t0. 11"Ir11 s.;id ho had guilt,' away to s" his itI ifinlttitsl with whitter to irl fond Wrightl ,1' ashlt, t, inr lhn S Ian ciw rl l al n tIhsr fr. nI n Daniel (irant ,,I' l tc,,\ .I';, No-"'. ]he said M iss W right li,;." his c'mulslin. H14"r st;atl nl'it t 1as tlhitl lt. hielr own posiitvle knoi ledw ." Ifrn i;Idl ai twill fi'-'hiller nam,.d t n it rnI ir' in lotw+,l and tint she ltbli tlv.I the i l illter might have pltlssed ias I,'l-aink Hlorn. ( r:l ,t 8 Sl~itt rl.n t W:ts hill h tM ili W 1s ill Nu. l ida. 'rlonl Aignlst 3 to ()il lltu ,r 1:", 191n, the pei-rhul In which tirls. le Its'r'.r.rt says \he married her in Ited w'nd ( .ity. i tler the n ime 4f llev. Ol. If. 1)'rTorri.t;1. Afttr Ilirn had been Served with the div\rce Stilt sumiions, his wife confrontld hiis with the accusation that hi' lhad married and deserted her iiud identified hlii by marks on his persin ,ril description of articles in his possession, which ltater were found to be as she had described them. GREAT FRAUDS IN STAMPS FOUND HUNDREDS OF THOUSANDS OF DOLLARS' WORTH STOLEN AND SOLD BELOW PAR. MANY CITIES INVOLVEO Charges Say That Brokers Bought Goods From Confidential Employes at Far Below Face Value and Sold Them at Good Profit--Indictments Returned in New York. V.' njllgtIn n, .:lini . p5 :L-- llI~e l tri l - hl n 0I 1 .115, :c()Iisi p 111', O l. ll.vlj nfIg 'I.lin it n tll In l, s tr i 'lil ll. - . I , I dl li)'R annuall0101.i Ih )nn. Is.lll. l Sd i ." pIn ot ofio , lirsp,.il| ' S, h int 0 llI. ' ' t.III onslH 11 1111r1l I~ lll igitchnk T t ( invls11111 to- , :Itt Iip lloyes of 11.jl)rg it.sit:lless <11IIR ti0'11(1 l'11 11: ll ollh 1111I ,'1 1 1101 VII I i )lt 0:I111)I.I. w, !f |II:I I .Ill.. .O 1' II' lh'(ll~~l..l·: l lllln lh, r' l'nil(',l ~ IS III1·I'lcc A Crime nov 01101 h11. s11 i .il )li ii li glill 1 11,- till :ll i- itl t1 at si0 1:ilp v 0 :iln-.l I ihol o1i I itn1 ra 1(1.0 1~·~\. 111(11 ~ ~ I~i.. it~ 11110 1011~i ll l .l 1. il'tl l'.. l li')11l .. 11· Il l O i llll'O' l, Iiit \ ,1 : ('ll i ioin li ' I (It . lll illi Ii Z ii ' Pills.yM 100 rftb sies hue \t\ d ~ .. n I1I' tIll l d(lh ig est.1 1:II,'4 :IbitshnI cit '. 1 wereI'(I? Sl Inl Many Ctieso.l by I ( .tll('i' g:1 1t li l111, 11 1 'ti I )' IIIIIIII' i\l\ li al e l)()", l'l'l'h 'l I ll lill lll Il . h, ln l)l. t(;I I II)H (I). 'l,, | .I'rt )lll r (,:ll I~ Sl..h ll l h(|.II' ,..; :i II(I iii I Ii I '...I 1, 1 1.. .. :I hl~~l~ III i l..h~l I( II I :; 11'll11 1talit jl\HMl~.illed by :I the gov nittle /·11t 1 1'..;1( t ~ lln it s face Willio . Ilive~il \Vttial s dlir llol.l·ed t ll ot l' tt,, , il)h l hy tho II'1 I., .I'. frii t l trh'.'. e f i l, tll i, ll " t PII stln h n the y puCh:i lt heil, ll ilsitc s eA l rimeo I o s iri VIii l (11, fl:lln rk I, t hll 1( 0 It l l'u.lll l T).l h .he ir t I) h) rHsl'h). illi, fin, ' t.) s.l 1lly 1 ..ti 1 \'lll) l. jll(' , l b~ l.')' h (' ,' I III·l'llllt Ill (li, fi l t ill ie t it. 1 1'.h ll u 1 0 Ii kil l\ ' d ( l s ll dl l)...'I). N e.wI Y.'.llll i) t l'(r I',', hter IIIro l(l* | nforlt'U (ill th ll po t iI |) - \,1: pt:)h ll \\il*l hl oth('y i) lI'(}:I (l intl~llll W ll Stl'l'' shin \\ f l t hiltlH i la r ,ln ,. th i ..a l late~liIIt ,. i lls l 'l'('tl b r dllll s ;I l'l i) 't it I)II reIII lh i '.. ;iu ire .s, of thll))l ;iti tllo . h)Vl ( '; h'lt iltcl ,., r\ 1 or ('flyigh ) ..l' - PLN I EETS NUMEROUS FOES UNIVERSITY MEASURE GOES TO COMMITTEE OF WHICH THREE OPPOSE IT. VOTES FOR WOMEN WINS Higgins and Blair the Only Legislators Voting Against Resolution-Two New Counties Favorably Reported Anti-Injunction Bill Favored-Edu cational Tax Bill Noticed. YESTERDAY'S BUSINESS. In the Senate. -, a.nalhitill ti hill rei--tit-Ired to ii itillttittitt till pIh'itir, . dpposed I, lit' ttfll 'lrlttlli" tl it. I t ll . tt i t' li xr i i anf) ILL P l - In the House. lipH1'1 111tI1,~lte reortl (1puag II iti-i-i injtllli i hill ' ilac ix) 't iy rh - i sl ni t l tit ltl'd 11 l it-ti-i. iiti e: i lti- ittr t li'itr,-l t ol $7,(,00) r.,',Cm i\t1. i hid d f'orN paslt l .'* . \ hits lt hh, il no% IIt ' - i ll t t't i ll ltl, Sllr illl ll- it ' t l· x tt lir ir ll'iittoi ; l t " .ttt t t tl l'.ti iv ii' il [nlT ti tit' n the House. it .\1l1'tittitilt. IIl'klllt;|i (onIitiltlt 0111promis worklingf8 POllpen t-,.ittll till Int tlI \\tlsiti ts. I',lna· l Nufl ige r 1.. 'hill pl:.ssed \vhllh Is- l tlt\, i- liii tlitii ii Ii t' I iii, ii ii Iliggi .ll hill ril i i', li-lh-l tin .ll -t tg i ,1' ii i i-. -llit It . s iil i t-lll -1s '--ttI itt-i '-i' Is' ki't lld.) i 'let,,,i j .l1 . :I T h 1 , .il tl-.,oi,.,,li slation~l forc'tes won~l (1l, l'ir.s sk rli.ll1sh li. l~th , Swital ol t is llllrtslhlg" ill (1ho illlttlH 01I refl.rrlitt lh,, \Xhi blles h blll. T'he lpr'..hlbig• ofleIrtr ,.,tl lhe hill to the J0tiluit ll.\ t'o illalltig , ( h il r m lllr.n ll in lhe ai, li ttlJ el \\'n e linl l|tI' !l h 11" ,,itlallt , t lprtalhd, drmpilt, th,' plot o' \Vhit*' Mid,, in appos,.itin,li hbv tht> fl* low+ing The Vote. +% ',i. \ h]. ll, l ti'. i t-+ h :. ., ( b ihr l, .;uilli\,' , MAin,+r, .\ IffI'I],. ,. tw ay't , Ht' X'l'li., M.'ll'\i lll ;ttll, W\' lliailm , N ,... .\..lhridt'., Ittirlingin t oil., Ilyrnts,, ( ,tol, 1)ltllrll h, I ltr.,llti. d rl;inde(, O ,+"ht,+n 14*11+ii , T :l'ii r h I" iit \V illiesl.,,.ld Till liilllt~l'. itll' lhr' Hl)lirbo, S'llimiit in etill '; 1 , ,l', l, it an ; + lit l I , 'l "ih t l it. I 1 I i' l t~hls . h L.` \'11t ' It l t tk+. th.' hill ,i\'i) I'l'ili th'' .i id h'ia rl': en' rli ttlli loo I1 1 i'£1 \ lis iib+Penll 11 is In blbl leh\.d (l ++i 1 l l '1. .liar li l'HK P :l i\' .) SALE TOMORROW 5 BIG VOLUMES $2.35 Everybody's Cyclopedia 'h u 11t11;1 s.ellin^'t ri, i. this sI , l s i iha l. " i: i i .$12 , I ithý. n:r. )ll \\n.ril1l i ; li; t llli i)ni, but ti-unil(nti i \ i(·i ,t.11 l .1it ) " .T'I .M iS l, i: \\ill h;IV ' :1 .:lla 1, f lhii Ibi :le lilllt t i , lltI l..fl i s t ft the :;1 il rirj1 l o1. 1f " -f p.,\r "1• '. It iqs u, l> by i jtoiltiin :1 svndi'e:,te of1 hSlets t Ilto T' 1 l issu,. lln cll m n111 tl , "i' l Ioin P lalle this II .L'lr. ' hIIo prl'ice i ' f the* I: rg.. ' b 'Il, eil t " .tt is, I sit;tll)'. s 11h.I. , troIlll oI t t, $1iicD, aIllyI (l1st\ u(II" Itll';i ly C ou,p n the Ilstllinlt Illl. 'h,, publEllvsh 's 01 "V'erybodyt , ',s Cylol l' ttpelh :td\a':nl.t,' of th,~.sP fue lls, ;ild froil ;t ra''V)ision of al1 111h.s, VRuliuull t I:,rg,. ;,tlld g.,,d 1','yl,1~pedius,, they hv,\ '," en pill'd :ill th: ,t is 1.od A11 lli that iN 1g,.I. I 1);l ' M d h:ill I III) , litllllnate l o.r (,iIld.,tuletti n d llhlt h\ ' .1c11 \\una l n ' e o lll l'eres t ;I i i p clistl ,r t,"elll·ih.al studen t. l Thie cupon, If peseunt ed pt esnth.minf \ fit eh ofrI ThMder. See Announcement on Page 6. 0:[:>0 : >"O LP Tr0Il CotnTur1S E<O>0<: O0< >0 > THE DAILY MISSOULIAN - oo Daily Coupon :>~co SEverybody's Cyclopedia This coupon, if presented at the main office of The Mis soulian, Saturday, January 25, will en title the bearer to one five-volume set of Everybody's Cyclopedia (regularly selling at $12). For . ... ............ MAIL ORDERS, ADDRESS THE MISSOULIAN, MISSOULA, MONTANA. The sets are tno hulky to lie sent by mail, but out-of-town reit'lltdersl inn lhve thett fir $2.: , thil stt to Iie sent ht.- express, shlppintg itharg(ts tI hIe 1,trid by the r..i-ivir. Ot'T-OiF-TOWN RIAIDE.RS noed not wa;tit until the ldat ur distribution, but send orders any day of the wiceekl andi shilpmenlltis will be mltade proilpt ly on the dlstribution days.