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AFIER LEADING HUNDREDS 10 CHRIST
EVANGELIST SMITH CLOSES CAMPAIGN Great Evangelistic Campaign in Missoula Which Has Con tinued for a Month Comes to a Close With a Day of Inspiring Meetings. RESOLUTIONS. The following resolutions pre pared by the executive committee of the secen churches who joined in the evangelistic campaign, were read at the close of the meeting last evening and were adopted by the audience with much enthusi asm: Resolved, That we heartily com mend the earnest, faithful and ef fectual service rendered by Evan gelist Charles Cullen Smith during the past month and rejoice in the number who have professed their faith in Christ and renewed their Covenant with God; further, be it Resolved. That we appreciate the services rendered by Mr. Klingler and the choir under the efficient leadership of Professor Gilmore, and that our special thanks are due those who have helped by singing solos and to those who have helped by donating their services at the pianos and in the orchestra, and also to the Hoyt-Dickinson Piano Co. and to Orton Bros., for the use of the pianos. We also wish to thank the treasurer, the ushers, those who erected the platform and all who in any way have contrib uted to make these meetings the success they have been; and fur ther, be it Resolved, That our thanks be ex tended to The Missoulian and to the Sentinel for the generous space they have accorded to the reports of the meetings and their sympa thetic attitude thereto. Respectfully submitted, J, H. INCH, H. E, CHANEY, W. W. WICKES, Committee. 'The revival is at :in -ld. 'This metiltats ehtt lEvihgi-list Lihartlsi utllen Stiith ui l his -itt-r i i alssistalntss, 1essrt, (illlturoe nld Klinllg ler, leave Missoula toiday utter a cai-. tligln i\thich ihas resulted itn itiore thllln 4U0 persons taking a stiiand fur Christ. It doe-s nliit leiarl thllat \ithll their go inlg will Iass ithe ilifluincet for goodi they have exerted in Missuultt. In thisi respect he reil al hilS outly cUtsl ,vIni'ed fur there ca.l bte Iltl questionl but that tlthre has been a religious aLwaykernitg attIong tihe seven churches who joiied in briingitlg Mi. bnuth to this vity. ThIlrt is no qulii-tion but that tie cer. ids "lhilch nightly filled ithe Elite hall tI list-n to the teachingu uf the tianlgslist bsciae itispi'ed with the desire tu live better aid to do tltro gorld while they live in the wvay of hIellilng ut'lhers tol. kli.-.v thie truth alid tjoin tile ratnlts of Clihristianity. Th ev'angelist hIts dt.ine a w0ulderflul work and he has accoliplished it with out offellndiig aL stigle person with lavel'tliote itllig ule lit . isso u ila.i is sir. ettiti Is ia taigt thi ih ho tiununil t, Itlt g . lt iCiL t 11t 0 ebt 'll 18 8110 I spillit. I, 11.0, i 1.S liuL Suplerilelul I ~tite de lie e lli itot iltite ile s lhurts iiaC SlilO ait tti hl itt r li ility Coil IetS ilL It ts I tliro gl i I\tU l'lo . lie Ilsllillt 5a5s iotur thei, atntinlllttig that is the.lli. l.1e is .o -.i 5 eXI. elt ist, but is uoal toL the Utustpet lidt plesees it CLuse to tile toi et t Jll Ills hairerS,. .\l rl elr, his ple, 'Ilia i'St sllmllellf teitt it tid uLIIusuIt gny tlt I lift 111 it. lit >h d' .\ l'. ~l.1 ., tqh'' ) to be- d|ebl ht sd .lt, thIls ltlclesL 'l\lllle l t ,.to ils, aid tilth hi Uii tlt. as lith11 Iiall be sit. it l'taise tif lu is tiusallstlts, Messrs. Til-hIur anlid tltitgler, as tilislails as is tllee sld of Mt- Sith a a ll. eValtti "h'tl S,''\Ie' 1 ,5 ie~l l'erlity itt-eI' ai tiend d Iyi litg- iat r- tds. The ilt lllu at r\'le i the 1 ,ll0[-110011 laCkeid the to : hall to its eue itilty. At tile it lt 5 e itt llt in tll e ii tt- u iat. l the lot 1 as t il ot lt o it Ilai- its ill the l Ai'tiintg t dll laIL t ighlt hliallt'eds WClCt Mr.t Sit cando Me ssr·I1I1.?. Elinger an Gi lur.- ill l t-ae tits i tnluittfilth g at Iilllll uyl t h \\ tl i rst hin 'lllll b:. al ] (.\ : tar Io faxl, lhwa, ihet- the ly are t- einage Ili a series it teli ae. Mlis wishes thel UthStpeed il Ih ll"wu'rk: souila is wsit to ties ~l~ieli goi but,~, The Morning Sermon. Mlr. I nl ith's text was El iw ial n.:, 6 i0, "le strollg i te IuLord tnd lil thile lower uf ills titight." lth: said i, part: 'Jhiis is loti of the mo,-st iltstrin.iti texts in thle i ble. Jiervyb.dt ituvet stretigth. TIe Christiant lift is ai, trivial thinig. You dare lut lilay at ilt. I tant to talk alot tihe strengtl: Paul tilt-ant. ThereI are var'ious kinids strength. 1h1re is itntellectuita strenigth, antd wlhat a flin th ing thatI isl But it is mt-c-herys to tell soul for tlhty -hlie t- ut ]lad oiortutti ties for such itt ebilitletlt Jut di not forget that t- it who are strong titellectually a t el--at ntiurally. "Then thtre is i th seial strength. Not every otte Cail 1,i11- thIat. Some llme-t inherit ii v~i. il ti Ju tid oellie harm the body the - i..iv. Many physical giants are lii gte i tt--i lly. Algain, we desire fiilt ti s.r-l-ti gth. But we cannot all Iot i-it-tl:y. Witenit 1 Was ils Peoria, as I wits goihg one ilight up the stairs in theT Y. ,1. ('. A. building, I tumbled 01er a man. Wlient I rcache.d thie top 1 tiqu iir-id whIio) hIe was arid was toll it itas lpoor old Tout l!' I asked furthi,-r ttboi,t ti1tit and teas told that I sateIi i,-,r, tl,-t tragedy. Poor old Tom' \itis a it g ui.nal 1ihysically atid l1ot llialty y-,trs before that he lad been a htdting lawyer, thlost check for i50,i00 would have been honored. "Still another will answer that be ing strtittg mneans havinig a strui'ug itill, Maike a resolution! Sweisr ,lt and stop! Ahl the devil will try t, havet you stop there. That is it,-lil, s-i -far, but it is not sufficientt Wi ill pity the weak wilhled person. I heard a lecture once on a moral issux in which the speaker said tlht a oual. who webghs 20t pounds ought to hsav_ 195 poundsi of backbone. This re, nlnds ini of wihat I heard once about ituni-I. Ti. lmen were discussing iiti. One asked whiy the lions did iot out )Daniel. ()On thought it was because (lid was with him and topped their mouths. The other one 'aid he bolieved it was because Dan e1 was t\woi-thirds grit and one-third al'ckbone and was not good enting i s hnw. Will-power is all right if t ii on G-ods side. 'The strength aul menant Was nlon, r t'IIse, kliilnds of striengh, good asii s I','v are.. linit this is what tie n,.o' t, '13, strong in the Lord anl ini i power of Htis might,.' If you do it stand in Ills strength you are not oe tn'. Youi will fail. ''N vii'ce surelty lproves mlore clea:rly Ihe truth ,f the text, 'sowing to, the , sth anil realinig i'orruptio.i.' than hbit of th use. of 1the igaritte. It isa ,ire that kills the body and thi in et.il,'t. No suceossfull othtl1t or gy'n i:st diare use igarettes. They?- :re ,,neaulwe,1 by .every plhysi'aln tr iner. No oi \Will oever tbecomOe prolficient is sid1'ti.nt who usi(s thlilm. An educa ional instructor oif 25 years' experl nee s;aid, 'I have seldom ki\\own a long titan graduating from a high hooil \who t 'iwas a c'igiarette fleod, anil Nover lhave known such peirson to rradlitit frio n thigher institution if ' riting.' Th'l'e.ir usie also kills one's insinss abilitieos. ltecenliy one of fle'' tgr-:t railr ld clnitialnies issued a woetping order abshltely fort!dding iigar:ette smioking anmng Its employtn.s. Tii use them means a dishonorable iiseharge from the army of Japan. "I would not say that every young man I saw smoking a cigarette was a brainless fop, but he surely has the ear marks of one. I heard a man say once that some people had a strange Idea of 'a man.' An exceedingly tall collar; a very loud vest: trousers creased to a razor edge;: hair parted squllnrely in the middle, and a cigarette. hlnt's a man, according to the Idea of some, but said he, 'I'd rather my daughteior would fall In love with a iodlte dog than such a thing,' and nany a father will respond, 'Hear! Toear!' "Burdette calls the cigarette fiend, 'A cipher with the rim knncked off.' su ppose he mreans he is that mucih liss than nothing. Certain it is that the cigarette sumoker becolnes an ah ject slave. More so frequently than the drunkard or gannller. Sam Jones lice said if one of these fellows should i'iie aroiund his home, sparking a dlaughter of his he wouldt spit on him antd dritwn hlilll. Once. a young man . im to toe and said, '1'tn going wrong. i lia' :t fine position, hiut I amn going It lnos it and my relputation and all if I oilt stilt,. I atlm convinced tlhere is but oine wiay to succeed, and tlhat is to becoile a, ('hristian.' Veo knelt in brayor, and thile brave young lian a'cc'tlle Ch('rist. W.hen 'wei alrose I saidl, 'You have a hard battle blefore lou. Yu atire a cigarotte fienlld.' lir w-knowlhdged it and sald, 'By the help f (idi I'll icltieur.' 'Yes,' said I, 'lby Ilis help you can.' Two days later he said. 'I havel suc'ceiided, but I have beon in hell. If hell is worse th1an what I have lpassed throiugh, I wanlt to siiihun it. Last night,' said he, 'I got diwivn oiln liy klneels, laid a cigarette .ueflre till, and lrayed Almnighty (;hd to delivesr ale fruon its Bower, iand Ile lid.' I Imagine I hear smll yougll man say, 'IlIe was fool-a sliave.' 1e was, and I think if you will take an honest look, young nlan, at the other cond of your cigarette you \will find tother. Othlers caI.n to that con elusiol long ago. W'ith the sin of licentiousness Mr. Smith dealt without gloves. He said in plart: "\'V'' are told tiy plhysicians (I havxe IleV, Ilard it disputed but have had It tIulllnired over anld over agaii'), tlilt if the poiison of ta certaini disease ciausei by licet ntlOialiSu s 2ever cIott's ui0:1 bloud it camt nevi r be completely cl.tlicattt d, It lllay Inever appear ill Ithe i li'suti who is the first causlle of thel Sill, o1' i litlay, lanld li illtry 'ot itS did the soldier described; but It is Iure to lll'lar alld cuIIse ald dalllll his post rity. Such cases are too Iinuilltru for denllial. Tihe leading plysician oft a certailn city where 1 had latedtt this fact to an aludiuncie of Omen, calll to lmle tile followinxg day and sald: 'If I \\re permlllited to do su, I I coul slih\on you a.l al\ul lu rou of that satelt'lllt hetre ill this towLu . I treatiled a youili lginti five years ago alfileted I\'ith that disease. I told hIht never to illa rry; but illiarry he did, anld tnowV int lit liflie there lies a little babe, ut flilltng, Iuttilng, dyt11g, the result tof that lllan i sin.' I pause to say, keep thyself plure, lur these are the results of that sial which so surely kills. 'But, you ay, 'I i would not keie) eollpailly I\ ith such a creature as thlnt old \vench.' Doubtless these yout' nltll lhad said the salle tlilttg IIIore thalli unlce, but l1st had iiuaste't'ed their hlallhliodi. ll3t adliit you ale right, lhlle I ask yuu two questions. .I'lrst, i\\ould you, t, satisfy e\il passioni, rub a giil i: l,xr vtlrtue? If so yuuig tIInan, w\ ~a" \lith tlut hesitation, the pLl1 alsllh1eiit utf aii eteLtral hell is tot lileilt for i., . Do you say, 'Necither \uuld 1 du tlihat?' 'l'heli, sicullodly, .would yii anxiou't\ , !Iastlully isait fur tiouse jxiollal oulllt-lie else has led lillto tils aw\Vlli '.n If t"S, you are a party ti thit 1110 atid as such you xxill 'iuroly recei o ovur just iulislilienlt. l u x uu Iiut Illn\\' that x etly f;llelli the Vh'iL1111 of SuilI,. fietld' S hellish I-it ' ii x ouI not IkIIow that as the edluoulls iaOt't txi.t \xiliholt our boys, Ihir ca'n ttlle hultlSis of ill faiiLe .x "t withiot girls? It is an established 1,.il that tile a\xtr'age lifi' i'f a x\ lllall, ;1tn fi\n e 1 .ar. Sih is tllen iast out ahd a fresh I lii titlst taki, her !a;oe. Smil tone's ldallght ic, SnlllOune' ;istr, poslsibly, anlld surely aL soul four \.lhm Christ died. No wondter the rghtutu olls 'ngeallce of (God (H-e coutll 'tot be uotherwisa righteuus) is on this Sentiment Changes Toward Cascade's Two Fighters "BIG JOE" KIRSCHWING. MARTIN DURKAN. ITelena, March 2.-(Special.)-The last week of tle session opens with prospct'ts tof livelier scrallping than there has been at any time during all the days that have preceded. There are indlications that there will be stortm and stress in more than one di re-tion. In one quarter, however, there is prospect of clearing weather; the strained situation of which Rep resentatives Kirschwing and Durkan hellish sin ,and no matter how you touch it or it touches you, it's a 'sill that kills.' Afternoon. The afternlloonl address had remark abei sillp 11in Itr.Mr. Smith dealt frank ly, but indly, with the sitns of swear itg, gainLlllnig, cigarette smloking, and hcetlliuusnless. Alr. Snllith aild, iLs part: "it will be well to start with the otrds of tioly i\lit riecor'ded i G..I. 6:7, 6, 'lie lnt deceived, God is not liecieed; lur \ilatsuet? r a i man suweth thlat slhall lie also iileap. For lie that sauetli to his litsli shall of the flesh realI corrupIIIoLn, but lie that bUweth to the blillnt shall of the 'pirit reap life .\trlStlig.i ' \V latsia ever a Illta s 1 ttill that bhltll hIe also reap.' 11(0ii oI tar greallcst IeslechI'sS Sils yof that Lext, 'evtry li:illt kiioivs that's true ihtlgii hIt; la.ty not believe another aTuini of Lfti lii 10e.' I Ull.e heard Mr. .ittI di plrealch lrul that te.t. Sitting hlutl l ite \\ as a pour drunkard. .As ilthe great eval.,geClst read tlhe text the polur lave sale, I'hat's seo aniyhow.' Evening. 'T'ihe iet.epingi strit 1111 was noust lii lIrt'si i'". JThe ceaingelist \ias speak sllg liatllly ItL ttthu ciUI erts of these illctihgs. lie rel culid a strong, tell ill'l c( e l tl' ir the ll \ ll're W\hich is8 ikii to that of a lathaller lor his chil ,1l. I. lIe dlmlmlrhlhed thlerm to cab tlive the foilloi lg countsel: Utterly It forIsatke sin anlll not t to ty with it; L. jtiii the churiIilII at thle )peril of failure' in theirt purpoises if they do lot; to litiy arlest oily for prayer is Ias ee tiilitl to theile 'hlristila life as bretotlhiLn;, is to the ph1 sical life; to be gellnte is s tlt to be aill L it -a IIud-out Christian. 'lhe lu.t point Mr. Smith entllowte with the story of it young mail cl'l'k \ht,llt he led to ('hrist one lnight n thlieir eart. Theilt next imorning hie tvas traitsferv'etd to another line, lie exlpresse'd regret, fllor said Ihe, "It is olnl0 thing , . to be a c'lrisiar i i\ith you for il" t'ollilpallinll in thelt' car here bult I \\will be Anlother tlhillng over there." Stil Smithi 1td i iiii en iihlie wetlt to his ltew piosititi to call the fellows about him and tell thiei \\'liat he had done and ask thoum to he]l him by not teultliug hint or iltaking it haird fur hill. 'They 'tspected hintl for that aind one said: "if otu lhad been u Silealk aboulttit this, \ ec would have miLad, it hot for you." T.hen the speaket thrust honte this truth: "Who do tilt utit-Christiall lp.ol'e ilt take it hot f.r' W\hy, for the' siineaking Christiatn and for nllobIdy else." Mr. Smith then said ito the tolder Christians that if the iyoung collvertI \weret to be loyal to the chulrch, tihey imutlst set the pa'e. lie said: "VWhat good till it do 'theit ito go lto tile mlid \\eek prayer mleeltings if you are not there. You ican't maknle toe believe, or anybutly elst believe, tluakt you are loyal to Christ when you attend youi lodtige oil prayer-nleeting" night." Theni the ev\angolist lmadle his last alppl'eal to 'thi un-t'hristltal people to avail thlemselves of the last opl)trtun ity he could give them l io accept Trade Your Vacant Lots For a nice four-room modern house on street car line. We have for trade an almost new, modern four-room house on street car line that we will trade for va cant lots if well located. Call for particulars. W. H. SMEAD COMPANY Phone 212 Red Missoula, Mont. of Cascade county have been the central figures, bids fair to find ease ment as the end of the session ap proachtfes. These iumen have, In more 'than on,e incident since the session, began, been prominent. figures. Each is a determined fighter when he makes up his mind that his cause is just and each has ,een progressive without being radical in more than one of the contests which have waged in the house. The two became the center of the lisnelighted space on the Christ. His appeal was strong. Six teen responded to it. LOCAL BREVITIES Magazines-P. O. News stand.-Adv. 1,V. S. Morris is in town from Den ver. Achor, piano tuner. Ind. 2355.-Adv. T. Voss of Alberton spent Sunday in thli city. Dr. WVard, vetcrinarian. IBoth phones. F. WV. ('tdtfrcy of Spokane is visiting in the city. Marsh, the undertaker, phone 321. Adv. P'. B. Bartley of llelena is a Garden city visitor. R.eeves' Meat Market. Bell 914 Blk. -Adv. S. If. Miller is visiting in Missoula 'from Heletena. Dir. Willard, osteopath, 1st Natl. bantk.--A dv. P. lE. Wilcox is a Missoula visitor frolm t.oston. W\antel-C-ood S per cent city loans. \Vhceldon-Rossi Co.-Adv. Paut C(runt is a Missoula visitor from Minot, N. 1). Stenographer Dawson, Montana Blk. -Adv. W\'. W. Kimball, of Mullan is trans actinlg bsinOcs hiro'. 'Fir'.t showing of ladies' new spring suits. Martin's, East Cedar.-Adv. ltavid Jenkins is visiting in Mis soula from St. Paul. L,. I. McLean of Hamilton is in tlhe city for a brief visit. Humane society. Call up 899, red or blak.--P. O. box 60. R. F. D. 1. Adv. Iir. 1. B. Siediebuttom of Ste'ens Siltle spent Sunday in the city. \'. N. 'iller is transacting business herm 1l'la his bfran at Calgary. Newton HI. Sclhwelker, optical spe iialist. RIoomls 203-205 Montana Blk. Adv. Gleoge Matt, well known resident of ltuson, is visiting in the city. A. ireenbaum is transacting busi ness here from his home at Seattle. F. G(. Moore, chiropractor, Ham. blk. Any disease; exam. free. Bell 1084. Adv. It. Graham is speinding a few days here on business, hits headquarters be ing Sain Ftrancisco. P. 1. Biurke, editor of the ,St. Igna tius Post, is visiting and transacting business in the city. Htandy scratch pads and waiter checks for sale at The Missoullan of fice.-Adv. Dr. M. H. Kuhl will leave this morn ing for Arlt', where he was called on pirofessional business. Dr. Louise Smith, osteopath, Ma sonic temple. Phone 618; res. 533 red. --Adv. Adaml Thielan of Quartz was among thlose who crame ill from the Coeur d'Alene branch yesterday. Dr. Anna James, osteopath, HIggins block. Ph'one 834 black.-Adv. Mrs. Dr. Craddock and son of Ham ilton left on the M'ilwaukee yesterday I morning for Burr Oak, Mich., for a visit. A. M. Sterling and C. F. Rathbone of Ronan and A. B. Beckwith will meet in Helena today and keep track legislative stage when they stood for a square deal in the matter of the proposed removal of the state fair. Their action, which recorded their votes against the proposition to re move the state fair from Helena to Great Falls, antagonized their towns men *and neighbors, even to the point of a well-remembered street demon stration against KIirschwing in his home city. But since that regrettable outburst, there seems to be a disposi tion on. the part of Great Falls people of the 'bill for the creating of Iake county. Mr. Beckwith stopped in Mis soula over night, the other two gen tlemen having proceeded to Helena. R. M. Cobban Realty company has moved to rooms 69-70 Higgins block. -Adv. lHarry Ganz of T.ansas City, one of the well-known traveling men who make regular stops here, arrived yes terday to visit his customers. 'Money to loan on ranch and city property. H. D. Fisher, 113 E. Mlain street.-Ad v. C. WN. Bryant of St. Ignatius, a homesteader of the Big Flat, came in yesterday and today will go to Lolo, where he has accepted a position. S. W. Hudson, chiropractor, B. & A. Bldg. Any disease. Examinations free. -Adv. Dan MIcQuarrie came in last even ing fromn his mill on tihe ('cour d'Alene branch. iHe will he on hand for the mnecting of the board of coimmission ers today. Don't miss our surplus premium sale commencing Saturday, March 1. I). & E. coffee store.--Adv. A. N. Jornson, representing the Kuhles & ,Stock Tobacdo company of St. Paul, but whose headquarters are in Biutlte, arrived here' yesterday on one of his regular trips. He will go to the litter Root valley today. Rex'. Father De la Motte, S. J., father superior of the St. Ignatius mission, came in yesterday and will S Every invalid woman is invited to onsultour Staf ofPhyseians, Surgeons I and Specialists, at the Invalid's Hotel and Surgical Institute, Buffalo, 0 •) N. Y., by letter or personally at my expense.-R. V. PIERCE, M. D. I Invite Suffering Women There is every reason why women should not trust their deli- * cate constitutions in the hands of unskilled persons. It requires a thorough medical * education to appreciate and understand the delicate female organism. There is every reason why she should write or personally consult an experienced specialist. As a powerful, invigorating tonic, "Favorite Prescription" imr parts strength to the whole system and to the organs distinctly feminine in particular. For "run-down," debilitated women of all occupations DR. PIERCE'S Favorite Prescription * is unequaled as a restorative tonic. As a soothing and strengthening nervine 0 "Favorite Prescription" allays and subdues nervous excitability, irritability * nervous exhaustion, and other distressing symptoms commonly attendant upon functional and organic diseases of the feminine organs. It induces refreshing * sleep and relieves mental anxiety ani dspondency. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is devised and put up by a physician of * vast experience in the treats.cent of women's maladies. Its ingredients have the indorsement of leading physicians in all schools of practice. The"Favorite Prescription" has been "it Helped Me So Much." sold by dealers in medicine in its liquid Mao. F.W. M Bs. of Bodinee.Pa. says; "Your 'Favorite Prescription" form for over 40 years. Now it can also be hasdonewmeawonderfunIotoftood. obtained of them in tablet form--or send 50 one-cent child was born I was left miserable. * stamps to Dr. Pierce for trial box. I doctored wlth two physicians with. out anyrellef. I then wentto seeoue of the head doctorsin Williamsport; Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets invigorates the he said I must have an operation at stomach, liver and bowels. One to three a dose. once and thatshouldqltwork. but Easy to take as candy. tlhat was something I eoul not do. I tthen becsn taking Your Favorlte Prescription' and it helped me so Send 31 one-cent stamps to pay cost of wrapping much. always sueredsountil our and mailingonly on a free copy of Dr. Pierce's Com- lastchild when Igotaloum nicely. I shall never o through tlagain with mon Sense Medical Adviser, 1008 pages, cloth- outyourmnedldiue. bound. Invalid's Hotel and Surgical Institute, R. V. "'iit lose by wisanin you much Pierce, M. D, President Buffalo, Y. success in future." to regard the question more moder ately; the tone of the newspapers of the Cascade city Is milder and there is evidenced a disposition to give the .men 'hearing. Through all the stress and strife, the men have been calm and have, by their course, won friends. IKirschwing smiles when he is asked about it and says: "We will come out all right when the people at home hear what we have to say. They are for fair play when 'they understand the situation." be the guest of Rev. Father Delon of St. Francis Xavier church for a day or two. P. F. Johns, whose restaurant was burned out at St. Ignatius Saturday mnrning, returned home yesterday after having been in the city to ar range for furnishing a new establish ment. GOOD ROADS CONGRESS ENDS ANNUAL MEETING ('hiago, iTMrch 2.-The fifth Inter nationall (Good ItmnIs congress closed here today after adoptling resolutions urging the employment of convicts uP on public highways on commutation of 10 days their sentences for every 30 days of labor. The resolution reads: "We urge the adoption by every state of the convict labor system of Colorado, giving all available convicts the plrivilege of working on the public highways with a conmmutation of 10 days for every 30 days' 'work. We urge, state and national construction of post roads and the construction of a national Lincoln memorial highway connecting Washington with the capi tals of every state in the union." The next International Good Roads congress will meet in San Francisco in 1915. IMPROVED IRRIGATED Farm Loans 8% THREE, FIVE, TEN YEARS With Privileges GEO. F. BROOKS Real Estate and Loans First N&tional Bank Building CABINET MEETING IS CLOSED Y. W. C. A. WORKERS OF MON TANA END CONFERENCE WITH AFTERNOON SESSION. The cabinet conference of the Young Women's ('hristian associations of Montana--a conference, the success of which haes been gratifying to all of the association workers in the state came to a close yesterday with a meeting at the house of the city as sociation on East Cedar street at 4:30 p. m. It was an interested audience that heard ,splenmlid talks from Miss Anna Alexander, gener.al secretary, of Helena, 'Mrs. C. L. Kellogg, president of the Missoula asso.iation and Miss Fox, field secretary of student work. Delegates to the convention, who came from numerous 'Montana cities, have been very busy almost every waking hour since the conference opened, with a reception to the visitors at the Craig hall Friday evening. The pa~pers read, questions discussed and statements and reports of 'the dele gates show that the work has gained a firm footing in the Treasure state and is growing steadily. A number of the visitors returned to their homes last night but others remained over to spend today getting better acquainted with the Garden city and its people. HAMILTON BOVINE A HUSKY CREATURE Hamilton, March 2.-(Special.)-Sid M.. Wheeler, proprietor of the City Meat market, displayed a carcass of beef of unusual size in his market yesterday. To thoroughly appreciate the unusual feature of the exhibition one had to do a little inquiring; but one's eyesight, if he knows anything at all about luscious steaks, juicy roasts, and other classy cuts, was enough to tell him that the carcass was an interesting one, gastronomically, at least. The "critter" was less than 20 months of age but dressed a little more than 625 pounds. Mr. Wheeler stated that the mother of the animal was an unusually large Durham, and that the calf ran with her until nearly a year old. Since then the animal had been fed on good Bitter Root alfalfa. AGREEMENT DENOUNCED. New York, March 2.-The agree amnt to end the garment workers' strike which has been in progress for two months, was denounced today at three mass meetings attended by sev- eral thousand strikers. At other meetings today plans were discussed for keeping the strike alive and it was urged that the leaders of the Ladies' Garment Workers' union be placed in charge. President Thom as A. Ricket of the United Garment Workers' Union of America, says the opposition to the agreement came. from a minority of the strikers. The grett majority, he said, wanted to re turn to work.