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Resolution Providing for An In vestigation is Adopted By House. (By WARREN W. MOSES.» Helena., Jan. 18.— Action ot consider able importance in connection with tue establishment and operation of the swi e terininal grain ek at a ■ > ' ■*' for which bonds were voted at the recent general election and which has recently occasioned its supporters much concern, was taken in the house today in the adoption of a »resolution, providing for the appointment of :i joint house and senate committee to investigate and make a study of the problems concerning it and to prepare a bill outlining a work able plan of operation. The resolution was introduced in the house by .Tones of Richland and will be introduced in the senate by I^ewis of Chouteau. It was immediately adopted by the house, and the speaker named as the house members of the joint commit tee Brown of Cascade, Griffin. Goodell, Baldwin and Jones of Richland. The resolution, in full, follows: "Whereas. In accordance with the pro visions of Chapter 150. 1911 session laws of the state of Montana, and the vote of the electors of the state of Montana, a st:ite terminal grain elevator be and is hereby located and established at Great Fulls. Montana, and "Whereas. Notice has been given that a bill will be presented for an act pro ' viding for the location, construction, maintenance and operation of a state terminal elevator at Great i alls, Mon . tana, and "Whereas, Thére is nn apparent lack of understanding on the part of many as to .what, work shall be performed by said terminal elevator relative to storage, marketing, etc.. and "Whereas, It is suggested that, under the provisions of Chapter 150. 191» ses s^«>n laws of *he stat«* of Montana, that certain constitutional limitations exist rendering the successful maintenance and operation of said terminal elevator Im practicable. and "Whereas. A careful study and investi gation should be made to ascertain facts and figures preliminary to the enactment of laws designed to carry out the wishes of the electors of the state concerning the said terminal elevator, and "Whereas, Expert knowledge should be employed in drafting this proposed legislation to insure permanently suc cessful maintenance and operation of said 'termiual elevator;' and "Whereas. It devolves upon the Six teenth legislative assembly to meet this responsibility incurred by the electors of the state of Montana to the extent of successfully providing for the location, construction, maintenance and operation of a 'terminal elevator' at Great Falls,' Montana. "Therefore, Be It Resolved, By the house, the senate concurring: "That a committee of 10 be appointed consisting of five from the senate and five from the house as a joint committee to make such study and investigation as they deem necessary to ascertain infor mation enabling them to present their findings and recommendations in an ac ceptable form to this body, and if thfcy see fit. they shall propose for our con sideration equitable legislation covering the construction, maintenance and opera tion of said 'terminal elevator:' and "Be It Partner Resolved. By the sen ate. the house concurring, that this joint committee is hereby authorized and em powered to incur such expense as may be necessary to make this study and inves tigation. - ' .. Livingston. Jan. 13.—At tbe request of County Attorney Edward C. Jones, Attorney General S. C. Ford will prose cute the charge of murder in the first degree against .Joseph E. Swindlehurst, postmaster of Livingston, who is held under $12,500 bonds to answer for the death of O. M. Harvey, republican state chairman, who died here following a street fight with Swindlehurst. SPANISH INFLUENZA MORE DEADLY THAN WAR Said That Epidemic Cost More Lives Than American Loss in Battle. Danger Not Over. Great Care Necessary to Pre vent Further Outbreak. The appalling ravages of Spanish Influ enza in this country are perhaps best re alized by tbe statement recently made that more deaths have resulted in little more than a month from this disease than through our whole eighteen months' j participation in the battles of the Euro- j pean war. Our greatest danger now, declare au thorities. is the great American tendency to forget easily arid to believe tbe peril is over. Competent authorities fiai m the coming of cold weather is very apt to bring a return of this disease, and there should be no let-up throughout the win ter months of the following easily ob served precautions, remembering that influenza is far easier to prevent than cure. influenza is a crowd disease. Avoid crowds as much its possible. Influenza germs spread when ignorant or careless persons sneeze or cough without using a handkerchief. Cover up each cough or sneeze. Do not spit on the floor/ side walk, In street cars or public places. Avoid the use of common drinking cups and roller towels in public places. Breathe some reliable germicidal and an tiseptic air to destroy the germs that do find lodgement in your nose and throat. Remember, no safer precaution against influenza could be employed in this man ner than to get from the nearest drug store a complete Hyomei Outfit, consist ing of a bottle of the Pure Oil of Hyomei and a little vest-pocket hard rubber in haling device, into which a few drops of the oil are poured. You should carry this Inhaler about with you during the day, and each half hour or so put it in your mouth and draw deep breaths of its pure, healing, germ-killing air into the passages of your nose, throat and lungs. By destroying germs before they ac tually begin to work in your blood, you may make yourself practically immune to infection. a , , All these suggestions about Spanish in fluenza are equally true In the preven tion of colds, catarrh of nose and throat, bronchitis and even pneumonia. Don't become careless. Do your part. Keep the germs away. You may save yourself a serious illness and the loss of several weeks' work. Model Pharmacy.—Ad ». FAMINE RELIEF (Continued from Page One) the president, Herbert C. Hoover and Vance MeCormick, chairman of the war trade board, a special rule reported by the rules committee was adopted and afterward the bill was passed, 240 to 73. % Armenians Let In, Too. The only amendment accepted was one by Representative Sherley, in charge of the measure, which permits use of part of the fund for relief in countries con tjguous to Europe. This woukl make it possible to aid the Armeninns and other suffering people in the Ne-ar East. Representative Gillette of Massachn sfjts, republican, said the policy pro posed might cost a billion dollars; Rep tilt iv o " Sn oU of "New YoVk.'Vpub iî<nn wuntixi t.-> Irnnnr exuetlv iiow the lican, wanted to know exactly how the money was to be spent, and Representa tive Gordon of Ohio n>*serted that no in formation was given that the fund was needed to promte peace. Representative Slayden of Texas, democrat, also spoke against the measure. Red Cross Supervision Lost. Reference to Food Administrator Hoo ver caused Representative Wood of In diana, republican, to declare Mr. Hoover "the most expensive luxury ever fastened on this country," and he offered an amendment to put th^ Red Cross in charge of the food relief. It. was de-, feat ed. Representative Good of Iowa, repub lican. declared the president had violated the law by turning over $5,000.000 of government money for organization of the war trade hoard's Russian bureau, which, he declared, was more Visionary than the Hudson Bay company. Supporting the measure on final roll call were 152 democrats, 88 republicans and five others, while voting against it were 62 republicans, nine démocrate and two others. The president's message. addressed to Senator Martin of Virginia and Repre sentative Shirley of Kentucky, chairman of the congressional appropriations com mittees. and that of Mr. White were read on the floor of the house by Mr. Shirley during debate, on a special rule to give immediate consideration to the appro priation bill. The message pointed ont that the money would not be spent for Germany, because the Germans could pay for what they need, but would be used to finance the movement of food to the friends of the United States in Poland and the lib erated parts of Austria-Hungary and to t.he associates of this ^" countrv in the Balkans. Must Stem Anarchy. Following is the president's message: "I cannot too earnestly or sol emnly urge upon tbe congress the appropriation for which Mr. Hobver has asked for the administration of food relief. 'Food relief is now tbe key to the whole European situa tion and to the solution of peace. Bolshevism is steadily advancing westward: is poisoning Germany. It cannot be stopped by force, but it can be stopped by food, and all the leaders with whom I am in confer ence agree that concerted action in this matter is of immediate and vital importance. "Tbe money will not be spent for food for Germany itself, because Germany can buy its food, but it will be spent for financing the movement of food to our real friends in Poland and to the people of the liberated units of the Austro-Hungarian em pire, and to our associates in the Balkans. I beg that you will present this matter with all possible urgency and force to tbe congress. '"I do not see bow we can find definite powers with whom to con clude peace unless this means of stemming the tide of anarchism be employed." (Continned from Pag:«* One) permit the setting aside of an unjust verdict in criminal cases, where it is shown that the convictions were obtained by perjured testimony or other improper means. Fourth—If federal relief is not obtained and the necessary legisla tion be not speedily forthcoming, that labor may, as a last resort, use its economic power thru the boycott or a general strike to enforce its demands. Strike as a Last Resort. "We do not intend to use the general strike except as a last resort,'' said Schulberg, representative of the Infor mation Workers' Defense league. "We have proved l.h.-.l Moon>\v and Billings wore convicted by perjured testi Ti'ony. Every legal means to obtain justice for them lias been exhausted and we are here to insist that, either the ffderal government act or that netv lews be passed without delay which will give ns the desired relief. Our demand is that these men be given new trials." John Fi t^patrick, president of the Chicago Federation of Labor, will act as temporary chairman of the meeting. W. Bourke Cockrau, of New York, who oeted as Mooucy's counsel, will address tie delegates tomorrow afternoon. Frank P. Walsh will speak Wednesday. E. D. Noten, secretary anil treasurer of the International Workers' Defense league, v ill read a report of the work done by that organization in its effort to obtain a new trial for the defendants. It is expected that the meeting wiil last: three Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets Get at the Cau se and Remove It Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets, the substi tute for calomel, act gently on tbe bowels and positively do tbe work. People afflicted with bad breath find 2uick relief through Dr. Edwards' Hive Tablets. The pleasant sugar coated tablets are taken for bad breath by all who know them. Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets act gently but firmly on the bowels and liver, stimulating them to natural action, clearing the blood and gently purifying the entire system. They do that which dangerous calomel does without any of the bad after effects. All the benefits of nasty, sickening, griping cathartics are derived from Dr. Edwards* Olive Tablets without griping, pain or any disagreeable effects. Dr. F. M. Edwards discovered the formata after seventeen years of prac tice among patients afflicted with bowel and liver complaint, with the attendant bad breath. Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets are purely a vegetable compound mixed with olive oil; you will know them by their olive color. Take one or two every night for a week and note the effect. 10c and 25c per box. All druggists. | j j I j j Hlggms Will Present Necessary j Bills in Legislature By iïe quest, He Announces. bills By WARREN W. MOSES. Helena, Jan. 13.—That the r,r legislature - will be cafled upon by to be submitted later to increase expenses of county administration in payment and increased salaries to nil sheriffs and deputy sheriffs, by the in creasing of the mileage allowances to sheriffs was made known to the mem bers, today, thru a communication pre sented by the Môntana Sheriffs' associ ation, as the result of action ttfken by that organization at its meeting, held in this city last Saturday. The communication set forth that, due to the high cost of living, the costs of all food supplies and help in connection with the feeding of prisoners would not permit the sheriffs to continue to pro >ide meals for the prisoners at the pre sent legal rate of 50 cents per day and it had been decided to ask the legislature for an amendment to the law which would allow payment at the rate of 75 cents per day. It set forth that under the increased cost of automobile oper ation, the present allowance of 10 cents per mile was not sufficieut to cover the coat of service of processes and the making of arrests and that a bill would be introduced to fix the allowance at 15 cents per mile. Thç inability of the sheriffs to main tain proper forces of assistants at the prevailing salary was also set forth, with the notice that a bill would be introduced J m j li ' ! - j i.he . j in- ! providing for an increase in salary of j $25 per month for luidershenffs and deputies. No action was taken upon the j deputies. action was taken upon communication. Assembly Typewriters Preempted. Subsequently, notices were given by i Higgins of intention to introduce two^ j bills, at the request of the sheriffs' as -j sociation, one providing for-an increased ! allowance for feeding of prisoners and """ f "" j one for increasing the mileage allowance. The special committee appointed by the speaker last week to look into the matter of securirfg supplies and type writers for the office of the sergeant at-arms discovered, according to its writ-! ten report, that the large number of new machines purchased two years ago for the exclusive use of the legislature and; which had been left in tbe control of tbe custodian of the capitol. had been, in the meantime, appropriated by various de partments of the*state and that in their stead bad been deposited old and worn out machines. Chairman Dodds reported that the Fifteenth legislative assembly had expended, 200 for the purchase of new machines and, while there were still machines available, they were mostly worn out. He said that not only had the state house officials taken utilized these new machines but that the •ustodian had presented to tbe legisla-1 l ure a bill of $400 for repairs to the ma chines which repairs had probably been necessitated thru the usage at the hands of departments other than legislative. He said the committee, rather than to buy machines, had succeeded in renting™? more machines, had succeeded in renting 10. The committed report, which was adopted, recommended that at the close of the present session the typewriters, instead of being turned over to tbe custodian, be deposited with the state treasurer and locked up in his vaults, j there to be kept until again required by j the legislature at. the ensuing session. Owando Wants to Join Missoula. From residents and taxpayers nf Ovando and vicinity was received a com munication requesting that the lines of Missoula and Powell county be altered so that section of Powell county in which the signers are situated be taken from Powell and attached to Missoula county. The communication sets forth the claims that the watershed, impassable roads and other conditions practically cut them off from communication with the seat of Powell county and that, on the other hand, they were m^re closely connected with Missoula by éoeial and business conditions anil that a railroad is now rearing completion which will ghe them easy access to Missoula. No action was taken upon the communication. More Committees: More Jobs. The speaker announced as house mem bers of the joint committee on revenues and taxation Kasmusson, Digging L m raou, Gibson, Bergeson. Baldwin and Kelly. As house members of the joint, com mittee provided for m the resolution for tho investigation of tbe high cost of liv ing in tbe state, the sneaker named Ilig gtns. Muth and Sinclair. Fpon the report of the committee on house employes, the following added em ployes. were placed upon the list of em ploys: Stenographers— La Verna Fuiton, Ber tha Bjorkland. Elsie Wagner. Bernice Limier. Nell .Sheehan. Mrs. McAnall.v, May Thomas. Marion Johnston, Martha Fasel and Miss Snider. Clerks—Daisy Blaekstone. Mrs. David Will-ams. C. A. Hansen and Babe Hog ers. Committee clerks—Mary Brown, Ike Stock committee ; Ethel Epperson, new counties committee: Isabel Matliieson, enrollment, committee. Specials—Miss Pomeroy. bill clerk; George Major, proof reader; Ii. S. Hart, messenger; Elsie K. Wood, enrollment. A motion for the creation of a perma | nent committee on revenues and taxa - j tion was, after it had been referred to j the committee on rules and received its I indorsement, carried, the committee to j be named later by the speaker. After the introduction of bills already j noticed nn«l the reading of notices of bills to be introduced later, the house ad journed until 11 a. m. Tuesday. PRINCESS PAT WILL WED FEB. 27 AT WESTMINSTER. London. Jan. 13. —The marriage of Princess Patricia, of Connanght to Com mander Alexander Ramsay; of the Royal navy, will take place in Westminster Abbey, February '21. playing safe "What would you say." aske.d the fair theosophist. "if I should tell yon that I was horn in Egypt three thonsand years ago?" "Why," said the man addressed, "I should say you don't look it."—Boston Transcript. a T ef T cit met The goose whose eggs of gold were made . Was slain. t Tbe tale our hearts must touch. * But, luckily, the hen has laid A lot of eggs worth 'most as much, —Washington Star. With governmental backing, efforts ere being made to increase the sisal jiroduetion of the Philippines. (Continued from Pace One) their barracks with bands playing and the men Singing, while the residents of the locality who had been living in terror for a week cheered. Tbe Spartacan forces withdrew from the Boetzow brewery during the night, and made their last stand in the Silesian railway station on the east bank of the j Spree, southeast of the former royal pal ace. The number of Spartacans at the tation is estimated to have been 600. including a. number of women. The sta tion was" strongly fortified. Among the various bolshevik nests vhich have been cleaned out by govern j ment trocps is the office of the Russian bolshevik telegraph agency, -which served r,s bolshevik propaganda headquarters j and also had a large part in handling Russian money furnished the Spartacans. j Long lists of members of the Spftrtaeus ! £ r0 "P anrt anarchists were found. The personnel of the agency, mainly Rus sians. made a brief resistance, but was easily overcome and arrested. Capture Newspaper Row. An angry crowd took Spartacan hand bills frorn a youth who was distributing them in the streets. The address of the printer appeared on the hamübills and the crowd went to his place. They found quantities of bolshevik literature, which they burned in the streets. Spartacan street orators disappeared. The determination of the revolutionary forces to maintain' their tenure of the bourgeois newspaper offices came to an inglorious end dnring Saturday night. The Spartacans and Independent soci alists who were occupying the plant where the Vossische Zeitung, the Mor genpost. and other journals are printed, began to sneak away ovf>r the roof tops as soon as darkness fell. The soldiers, when they advanced upon the building, found it unoccupied. The garrison of the Tageblatt office parleyed for a while with the govern ment forces and were finally permitted to withdraw with their weapons. Later they were disarmed and imprisoned by inner troops which were cleaning up the i city of bolshevik snipers. j Stood Up to WaJi and Shot. Several nests of snipers were by government forces notably the section around the Anhalt station, <)ne taese nests contained ainaclune S un vm a crew of six men- The gun ners were wiped out because they at tempted resistance. Short work was made by the soldiers of looters, while civilians found carrying weapons without permission also were stood up against a wall. Loyal troops Saturday carried by storm the Buexenstein printing plant where the Kreuz Zeitung is printed. Many pifizens were killed and wounded recently by shots fired from the windows of this building. , The capture of the \ ojrwaerts building was carried out by approximately 500 Kval troops. They had destroyed an cn - trenehment in front of the building, consisting of rolls of printing paper be hind which two machine guns had been installed. Two shots from a mine throw er swept away the whole fortification with the gun crew. ; gun crew. Russians Among Prisoners. The Spartacans sent n white flag i P art - r v forward but were told that noth ' n * hut unconditional surrender would i^e considered. F wo mine throwers and, j î; wo , , guns then began a systematic I bombardment and soldiers worked th«r torvmrd ^»h machine guns and fin .July stormed the budding. They met with little resistance inside, the defenders be ing mostly civilians, including some Rus sians. The court yard was filled with dead and wounded, and 300 prisoners, includ ing a number of Russians, were taken. Among the prisoners was a man under stood to bo the bolsbevist agent, Chcvine. The attackers lost three killed and sev eral wounded. Three thousand loyal troops marched in. Saturday, from Lichterfelde, a suburb southwest of the. city. They were re ceived by the citizens with rejoicing and even tears. It was precisely such a reception as would be given soldiers ar riving to relieve a city occupied by an enemy. <( onlifined from One) "Her very soul has to be changed," he said. lu addition, Germany must give guar antees of a military character, make reparations and punish those who had violated all laws of humanity. Until that is accomplished, Germany must be com pelled to observe all the rules of inter-» national control to which other nations will have agreed voluntarily. Reports that the American delegation has agreed on a working plan for a league of nations and that if will be one of the first things to be laid before the' congress have been current in Paris, All outward evidences point in the other di rectioD. It is known that as late as Pres ident Wilson's return from Italy he was not. prepared to lay down a working plan and that he preferred to have other plans originating among the entente dele gates offered first, Mr. Wilson Iras selected five men con nected with the American mission to draw up a tentative plan whie hhe could compare with his own ideas. Out of the whole it was hoped to frame some con crete proposition representing the best ideas of the American delegation. These men have not finished their work. Details Invite Battle of Wits. American international lawyers are convinced that the great battle of wits will come in the discussion of whatever machinery is proposed to lessen the probability of war. Their principal coi> cern is that the structure of the agree ment, whether it is called a league of nations or something else, shall not be framed, like The Hague conventions, in qualifying phrases which would under mine the whole structure. President Wilson and his commission ers are working on the theory that Great Britain, France, Italy and the rest of the world want some new machinery which will prevent war. Upon sucfi a determi nation they are fundamentally agreed. The* business of . conversations -which begin today is to find a common ground upon which all can unite for such a pur pose. Nobod misses »odu wheat for breal^ .fast when have ST TOASTIES (MADE OF CORK) IHWG£fS 6 DELL-ANS Hot water 5u re Relief FOR INDIGESTION j Mvn ', st .aff. (Continued from Page One) The morning meeting reached an agree ment on extension of the military, naval and economic terms for the armisjtice expiring on. .Ltnuary 17. Tbe Tjnited States was represented by Major General Bliss, Admiral Benson and tlerbcrt C. Hoover: Great Britain by General Sir Henry Wilson; France by Marshal t-'och, General Weygand. his chief of staff, M. K. Ijotz, minister of finance, and M. I.eygues, minitrer of marine, and, Italy by General Robilant. Complete Accord Reached. The accord reached is said to have been complete, embracing financial terms whereby Germany must restore the sums taken from the cities and towns in the devastated regions: military, whereby Germany must restore tbe guns taken and promptly deliver up rolling stock and locomotives; and economic, whereby food relief will reach the famished regions. It was this program, completed in the morning, which confronted the council when it convened at « o'clock. As the statesmen gathered it was seen that their ranks were notably increased by the two Japanese delegates, Viscount Chinda and Ambassador Matsui, while General Bliss. Mr. Hoover and Rear Admiral Grayson accompanied President Wilson and Sec retary Lansing, with Bernard M. Baruch and Kdward X. Hurley later added to the American representation. Orlando Alone Absent. * The British forces were similarly in creased by Andrew Bonar Law and Gen eral Wilson, while .France, besides Pre mier Clemenceau and Foreign Minister Pichon, had its ministers of marine,] commerce, finance and reconstruction, and Admiral de Bon. chief of the French Vittorio Orlando, the Italian premier, was the only absentee., having been called to Rome, but Baron Sonuino. the foreign minister, was present with Gen eral Robilànf. President Wilson motored to the for eign office with Admiral Grayson and again carried his large leather portfolio, while the British prime minister, Mr. Lloyd George, had with him his dispatch case. Marshal Foch was puffing a large cigar as he arrived, suggestive of Geu ; eral Grant. Meet Again Wednesday. The session was protracted, with in ! <heations that the new terms of the ar nustice were receiving very full discus j sl oo An official eommunir-ation issued after; the- adjournment of the supreme war council today says: "The meeting reached an agreement as to the terms on which the armistice is to bo renewed on January IT. This in-1 eluded naval clauses, financial clauses, j condition of supply and provision for the j restitution of material and machinery stolen from trance and Belgium by the Germans. j The meeting also continued its dis cussion of procedure ; _ "It was agreed to hold the next meet i tnç of the supreme war council on W eu nesdav at KhMO and that the firs! full session of the peace place on Saturday (. p. m. at the foreign conference will take ianuary IS) at ^:"0 »f fit-e." (Continued from 1'ape One) fird and he telefone to the practice range telling the officers there of the situ ation. The firing ceased just before the royal guest drove past. At the dance the prince attended last night it was intended that it should b<* exempted from "cutting in", which to cant that one officer couid chum the partner of another officer, there n.it being enough nurs'es from the American and British armies to go around. One officer accidentally "cut in" on tbe prince. He passed the incident aside and for tiie remainder of tl^e evening, "cut in" and submitted to the loss of bis POSLAM QUICK TO CONTROL WORST ECZEMA Just call on Poslam to hrinj? you the comfort your suffering skin craves. Let: it. help you to be free from eruptions and all disorders which mark your skin as needing antiseptic, healing treatment. Unless you have actually seen I'o; lam's work and know how readily it take hold, stopping the itching at once, you will hardly believe its effects possible so short a time. In Eczema. Poslam's action appears all (.he ntore remarkable when the trouble persistently stubborn and nothing e seems to bring lasting relief. 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Oldest Bank of Continuous Service in Cascade County 0PEN SATURDAY NIGHTS -Established 1889 partner with the same grace as the others. The first girl that the priace danced with was Miss Agnes Kann, a nurse, of Baltimore. When the music began, th" prince was standing near Miss Kann and at once offered her his arm. Afterward he danced virtually every number, treat ing the Amcrivûn and British nurses impartially. The prince was not a good dancer. American officers, it developed later, had spent a good part of the preceeding afternoon teaching him the steps of the American dances. ll 5^? mr VÀ cf u Are you sensitive about your face? ït is impossible to hide your face fvery time people look at you. That distifruring eruption robs you of your rightful beauty. It lowers your chance of success in life—it brings sidelong glances where there should be smiies. Have you tried Resinoi ? 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IT (Continued from Page One) ! to the military authorities, that ther<* ' had been a plot to destroy the Pla7«i j hotel during the night. A machine gun I company was spnt to the hotel, which I houses the families of several American business men on missions here. There was limited street cat service ; on Sunday, but all the cars were witli ; drawn after dark, and all suburban traius ; were annulled at 9 o'clock in the even ' ing.