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The Semi-Weekly Tribune. LUME VIII.---NUMBER 73. C(It!AmT FALLS, MONTANA. WED . AY MORNING, FEBRUARY 1, IS1). PHICE F[VE CENT'L L .---- I I _._, --- - ~-- , .- ~ ..-.. .... .'. I-~ ~r LUME VIII.---NUMB1. !,C I APPL, Or ,ii [. r hi 1st Knew What he was Doingla When he Drew This Eye, i" can be more pleasing to the si a. a perfect fitting, stylish suit? oI a you invest in anything that suit you better? If you won't r the matter from an artistic i, view, look at it from a business a nt. How can yon make a good P on on men you have business with if your clothes look as they were made for somebody i1 We are especially careful about r of insuring a good fit. Our a selected by experienced buy. - special reference to the ent of a ment as well as the workman- u all our goods. When you se- E from our stock you can feel c that it is made as well as it is for good tailors to make it and at the garment will wear and shape as well as a suit made ci order. 5 f1 Tailoring Department., have annexed a tailoring depart- c o ear business this year. That have hundreds of different sanm. - f all kinds of Imported and Do Worsteds, Cheviots and Cassi- E from a large tailoring establish-. in the east. We will take your re for any kind of a garment a yair of "every day" punts f r wear to the finest full dress e from the latest fashion plates e n the best of style at prices for from $18 to $40 and in pants $6 to t.. ,e Guarantee a Perfect lit Narrant the Workmanship l ery Garment. g the samples for spring will of nd the choicest effects and pat in the market. An elegant as- ah ent of Cheviots and Cassimeres $18.00 80.00 d SIM S " ,,.00 pi 56.00 As also a choice line of pants patterns at $6, $7, $8 and $9. Theo are us cheap as ready made garments and we i, make them to fit yon, no matter how ti long, short or large you might ba. h We also show a choice line of Spring Overeostings in this assortment which can be made up for from $S0 to $80, t every style and color. Dropin and look the line over. Youen paa make money by it. A 0 SO HOU, AND SHOE HOUSE tr ºIa) xtlio L . THE MARQUIS DI RUDINI, He Is the Man Who Will Guide Italy's Foreign Pellcy in the Future. IMPENDING CHANGES IN HER ARMAMENT. The Money for Which Is to Come from the New Italian Loan. Di Miguel Gets a Group of German I Financiers to Promise the Loan. CCopyright 186 by New York Associated Press.] BEIRItIN, Feb. 'T.-The official assurance from Rome that the Marquis Dl Rudini will personally guide Italy's foreign policy, assuming Signor Crispls engage. ments, including strengthened armanents I have removed much disquiet here. Em pieror William had a communication from King Humbert at the earliest period of ig the cabinet crisis, intimating his determi nation to agree to no ministry that would I imperil Dreibund, but the kaiser desired further assurances. Chancellor Voo Caprivi, during his recent visit to Milan, arranged for the completion of the Italian armanent with the newest a eapons, le smokeless powder, etc., involving the i? outlay of the money derived from the new at Italian loan to which Signor Orispls assented. On Chancellor Von Caprivi's return here diplomatic documents form ic ing the appendix of the treaty of alliance as were got from Signor Crispi formally gd pledging Italy to army reforms, in which the German government was to assist to the manufacture of weapons, production of munitions and furnishing of skilled ly instruction. at The question troubling the emperor ar and his confidents, Ohancellor Caprivl and Dr. Miguel, Prussian minister of finance, was how far Signor Crispi's suc cessor would accept the engagement - made. At one period of the crisis King e- Humbert appeared to find extreme dfll el culty in getting the leading Italian poli. tic aos with whom he consulted to asso ciate themselves with any ministers who 'vere pledged to support the expenditures ad for the army which were likely to neces de siate a loan. Dr. Miguel assisted in the solution of the crisis by .etting a group oIf German inancial houes to promise to facilitate the new Italian loan Swhen it should be fun.d necessary for the government to obtain funds. Dr. Miguel must have held out some inducement to these bankers, which it is .t. certain will be diligently kept secret. at Enperor William dined Wednesday night at Dr. Miguel's residence. On Thursday Marquis DI Iludial agreed to DO Crispi contracts in black. whereupon si- King IlHumobert confided to him the work i ih. of forming a new ministry. Until the or Italian cabinet shall have been completed I and its character seen the position will remain rather insecure. ir King Hnmbert's action during the as asnious time is understood to have es elicited an expression of personal esteem hr from Emperor Francis Joseph, and it is now reported here that the Australia emperor actually went to the length of promising to visit Quirinal in the course of a year. The rumors printed in French papers ita that Emoeror William had consulted Dr. Miguel in regard to the vast increase of m home defences in consequence of defec- pea tlion of Italy, are sheer fiction. Dr. Miquel will assist Signor Crispi's successor to ey secure funds for the completion of the tra frontier defences of Italy. The defences chi of Germany do not proceed under casual stimulus of foreign developments. The me emperor has not yet settled the successor- pei ship to Generas Von Waldersee. 8181 ANOTHER 8OCHBM DEVISED. Free-Sllver Advoesn Are Busy with a n New Plan for Their Hobby. WAeINeoTON, Feb. 6.-In the house to day Representative Tuwnsend of Colora- tra do offered for reference a resolution Jo amending the rules of the house so as to a£ provide that when four members o. any 91 committee shall make a statement in fei writing that after five hearings on any he bill (other than revenue or appropriation pl bills) the committee refuses to make any fi report, favorable or unfavorable, it shall at be in order to move todischarge thecom- ul mittee from further considPration of the , measure. This amendment of the rules H is directed especially toward the commit- p, tee on coinage, weights, and measures, o0 having charge of the free.ooinage bill. is Since the defeat of the attempt to have the free-coinage amendment attached as , a "rlder" to the sandry civil appropria- i taon bill, silver men have been busy de vising other schemes by means of which to compel a vote by the house on the question of free colnage. The vote yes terday was not regarded by them as afair test of their strength, foe the reason that it wa oeapliated withthe question of parliamentary practise, on wbioh they did nao regard their position as strongly fttfied, and they were thereforeaalousa to betng the matter up in some Mne forlm I Townsed'a 's ush . ,;ý rp , 10dl,' wasthe irst effort Ihew pla cihp o dtja camplalg. It dose aont iof teag . t. I tutu quetion of privlege but b lae. Htaod by Mr. Towassad and sties pero f'oarnage advocetes that % She baste on rwloil to.fsya t utto ln.a Eon that will .l.be aaskipro p - E !'o eder the rules, The crnus of ,he demoeatde Us se of ihe house, oao tone igt 44is4p e gstlon sf dBass, was sli m ly eette di5 only aletS.Oae rmeahem being w10ant, Theobwnr bUt iws tie apse ts Q!' lo ea, d sdb , an srq " l. it '3 m tions had been offered and wilil,iavn the following resolution, ofiered by Itih. ardson of Tennessee, was unanim ouIly adopted: Resolved, That it is the sense of thiet caucus that the senate silver hill, whitch was referred by the house to the commit. tee on coinage, weights, and measures nearly one month ago, is, in our opinio, an important publib measure deserving due consideration by the house, and we earnestly request the committee to which the same was referred to report it to the house without delay. Carter of Montana is not particularly sanguine as to the outlook. He said this morning it was utterly impossible to fore 1 tell what the coinage committee might do or what a day might bring forth with re gard to silver legislation. The time was short and unless the committee should report very soon, within a week or so, there would hardly be time enough for I the proper consideration of the subject. The opponents of the free coinage bill will resort to every available means to secure the attendance of absentees who are known to be opposed to free silver coinage. Chicago no Good. DENVER, Feb. 7.-The following reso lution was introduced in the Colorado legislature this morning by Fopping of Clear Creek county: 1 Whereas, We have learned that 79 members of the Chicago board of trade have petitioned the congress of the con gress of the United States not to pass a e bill known as the free coinage act; there. a fore be it Resolved, That the state of Colorado t will take no part in the World's Colum- u bian exposition to be held in the city of c Chicago in 1808 and we urge the citizens c of Colorado to divert their trade so far as h possible to some western city other than c Chicago where some Interest is mani- a fested in the great industries of the west. n MONTANA LEGISLATIIR. k Many Bills Pssed-several ot Them Are t( Important. y HELEnA, Feb. 7.-[Special to the Tar- y uNE.]-The senate met at 10 o'clock this a morning. The committee on enrollment reported that 8. J.R., No. 1, memoriallz ing congress for a survey from St. Mary's at river to Milk river! had been submitted h to the governor this morning for his ap- si proval. tl Benate bill, No. 2, was read a third hb time and passed by a unanimous vote. B This is Cardwell's bill, ceding to the 7, United States jurisdiction over all land re in Montana embraced in the National a1 park, as also all lands which may be now w or hereafter used as a military reserva- re tion. Recess till t o'clock. The house was called to order at 10 c o'clock and upon commencement of busi- to ness the following bills were passed, H M. B. 88, Cory.-An act legalizing the p issue of warrants by cities and towns. at H. B., 69, Carney.-An act regulating tr the practice of medicine in the state. H. B. 70, Burns.-Providing for the editing and revision of the debates and proceedings of the constitutional con vention. H. B. 72, Toole.-Appropriating $10,- t 000 for the support of the National tejr Guard of Montana. des H. B. 78, Toole-Appropriating money rail for the support of the Montana library. he H. B. 74, Toole-Appropriating money to a for the expense of transportation and toe care of convicts in the county jails. H. B. 75, Toole-Appropriating money lg for salary, office and traveling expenses ing of the boiler inspector and assistant put list boiler inspector. H. B. 70, Toole-Approprlating money me for the maintenance and care of prison- sec era confined in the state prison. H. B. 77, Toole-Appropriation of Hee money for the care and maintenance of ma insane. to I H. B. 78, Toole-Approprlation of money for salary office and traveling ex- He penses of the state veterinary surgeon,. tab H. B. 70, Toole-appropriation of mon- cie ey for the expenses of education and er transportation of deaf mutes and blind risl children. que H. B. 88, Toole-Approprialtion of the money for salary, office and traveling ex- the penses of the mining inspector and as. the sistant. Recess till 2 oclock. to the A COHALLNGcE ISaUED. ma Hall of Australia Wants to Arrange ath Matsh With Bob Fltsslmmons. the CoscAeo, Feb. 7.-The famous Aus-nt tralian book makers, Barney Allen and be Joe Harris, now in Chicago, have issued a challenge, supported by a deposit of fea $1,000, on behalf of Jim Hall, who de- be feated Bob Fltzslmmons in three and a ft half rounds for the middle weight cham- of pionship of Australia, to Fitzsimmons to io fight to a finish before any recognized te I athlete club that may be mutually agreed ct" upon for a purse and side bet of $10,000 th under the Marquis of Queensberry rules. ki s Hall, the new Australian aspirant for ci pugilistic honors in America, is six feet , Sone inch in height. His fighting weight w is 152 pounds. He is 24 years of age. Si eIt is said he has a longer reach than Fitz i simmons, and that he thinks it an easy Sjab to again defeat the man who won, be P lately, such a remarkable victory at New ci b Orleans. t A Bai Yuang Man. ci ir MARLBORO, Mass., l'eb. 1.-Last t Wednesday a young man who is serving of out a sentence in the Massachusetts re- Ii formatory at Concord and who had d ly charge of distrabuting stock in the shops us of that institution, stole a quantity of al M, cobol which was uted In finishing shoes $ and gave some of it to four other con- ea victs. All of the men drank the fluid. a. not knowing that wood alcohol, of which b It is composed, will burn in a terrible at manner when swallowed. The men soon experleuced severe pain and they wereo t, ken to thehospita"l Two of them Ie" s died and two are in a serious conditiona but will probably recover. 'Ie li Pre P deat's Nominalon. I II WAauINeroN, Feb. 7. -The presulnlt i i, t~dasy sent tothe lenate the follo.elng $ii iltliao For collector of cuqto' s, pi.a9 3.Nelsoa of N-,rth ilk,'i 'or (a ' oL oft NMorth t.d So th ,laktt. POW-WOW AT WASHINGTON, ite Mi.ch-Talked-Of Indian Confer1ence Begun at the Interior Depart ment. SECRETARY NOBLE STARTS THE BALL. John Grass, Hollow Horn, Two Strike, and Others Indians to Speak. The Indians Favor Civilians for Agents in Preference to Military. WAsItIrNorot, Feb. 7.--The conference between Secretary Noble and the Sioux t ludtlian delegation was begun this morn- t ing at the interior department. The sec retary of war and Brs. Proctor and Miss t Proctor were present and also the wife of Secretary Noble and Miss Halstead. Others prominent in the work for Indians were iiterestetl spectators. The confer- I ence was opened by Secretary Noble who said: You were represented here just after the agreement with Gen. Crook was I made. You made certain requests and I complaints at that time and you received certain promises from me. There has been trouble since then and you have come again to say what you.think proper as to the cause of that trouble and to make further complaints you see fit. The secretary is here to tell you that he has r kept his word, lit if there Is anything v more lie can do, through friendship for the Sioux, he is ready to do it. He is your friend and the Great Father has d told himt to be your friend. tie wants you to talk to him as a friend and he will meet you in the same spirit. The secretary then asked if the In- b diana had made any arrangements about iI speakers. He could not hear them all, ti but he would listen to a few and he de- a sired them to speak briefly. He added that if no objection was made he would hear from John Grass, it llow Horn, 1t Bear, American tIorse, Two trike, lHump if and Young-Man-Afraid of-Hll-Iorses. In 0 response Louis tencolter said that this b arrangement was not satisfactory, as it was desired that each agency should be it represented in speakers. The secretary a replied that he would hear John Grass and American Horse and then take n counsel with them as to who should fol- b low. John Grass then came forward. tl Rt,.. U. ivt oolk, Episcopal mis.tw, nvt Pine Ridge, acted as interpreter. Gra- h at once began to speak of the recent trouble among the Indians, the origin of ft which lie did not know. They had come a for the purpose of conferring with the t secretary in regard to the mnatter. The c Indians, he said, did not desire to be driven back to their wild life, but wished C to consult with the president so as to de termine upon the future. The Indians desired thlat the agents should be civil rather than military. In the past t he said, Indian agents had opportunities a to steal, but now it was difficult for them I to adopt such practices. Agents in late years, he said, were good men. In speak ing of his t wn reservation, that of Stand ing Rock, the threatened trouble had been I put down by Indian police. They be lieved in Indian police and he was re- t quested to ask for an increase of fifty a men. Grass then shotok hands with the a secretary andi took his seat. American hlorse was the next speaker. He displayed considerable natural ability and made a graceful preface to his re marks, referring in complimentary terms to the secretary and ladies present. The I government, he said, had made mistakes I in their attempts to civilize the Indians. He proceeded to enumerate their mis takes. Instead of the positions at agen cies being filled in by Indians white men 1 crowded them out and took the places. What his people wanted was it chance to rise and fill a position of trust and conse quencethat were within their reach. He then spotke of religious matters and said there were three religious bodies on their reservation who were trying to teacll them to better their Ihves and especiall to bring about religious marriages. But they did not want to be compelled to marry certain persons. The secretary inquired who had sought to compel them to marry. American Horse replied that he referred more particularly to per sons who eloped. When the couple were brought back the agent obliged them to be married. The speaker then asked that losses buf ferred by Indians in the late disturbance be made good by the ivwernmeot. He favored the removal of the Caraisle school to the west. Young-Man-Afraid of-His-Horses related hig services in the interest of harmony during tihe late trouble. HIe had brought his people Into the camp and had turned in their arms. "[low many?" queried the secretary and the orator was somewhat non-plused. He knew the total was small and he did not care to say. He hoped the government would not only eduocate the children but would also give them something to do Swhe they finished at school. Two Strike said he had made peace with Gen. \tiles and was now going to do what he rould to maintain it. llump said about 800 of his people had been killed and there should be some consideration shown the survivors. He wanted the rations Increased and con tioned, Hollow Horn, Bear, and Medi cine Bull talked briefly and then Becre tare Noble spoke to the Indians. He said: S"The Indian must not be discouraged. - He would Ib -upported so long as he en deavorel to ito well. There were two aIdea to the question of what Is doe the IUp tl 1884 the .Siou have been glSve $42 o0o00i Iby the government. The nov eremaent cknowledges Its treaties and reementswith the Sioux. Since 1884, wlhen this money was paid, there has been much more money paId, according t llbe treoty. The scrretlry Ithen quoted .t coni-ntl. n 'ou tht rte to Indian ktlt t tall the tgenties5tnt t, o taldtr echr rtrleolt + to theyttit.th, r lli berta 0 t .tbllshed at Pierre. a nld fn ", " blrd.rllu. Farmers havu bettn kt.t al th' liffrent agercies It show the iti"' hr"w tfo .ntl. ten B a n oere '..,t1 It dent that 100,(0 shoutld gsavr be-n ltn off thle Siou appropriation immeslttely 'g after the agreement with Gesn, Crok. I' +would have been the same i! there habi tr been an' agreement. Those tlinro 'bumlo s. convince the SBiou thot the governmern has been trying to.do what was ri.ht for the Indians." In conclusion the secretary advised the Indians to think over the many things the government had done for them, to look at the promises made by Gen. Crook and to have confidence in what he said. The secretary said he wanted the Indians to make op their minds to do the bestthey could to educate, or to have edu cated, their children and not to let their young men dream that they could ever cet anything by force from the United States. Tire secretay's speech closed with renewed assurances of friendship. Death fromn a Blowi on the Jaw. SEATTii, WaSh., FeP. 7.-Late last night John ShiRatr, ia local boxer, en gaged in ai seven-round contest with William Doyle. In the seventhl round Doyle knocked out ShMiffer by a right bander on the jaw. Shlffer never re gained consciousness and dica tlls morn ing. Doyle has thus far eluded capture. The proprietor of the theater has beenn arrestedl. Ilrtviey Srllorr.lorrm. AnAis n, N. i.. Fib. 7. -Tl'he effect of the snow ,torm uponlt tle electrical sys teams of this (ny s tile most disastrous ever known here,. Show hIrgan fulling late this aifternooln andlll before 10 o'clock tonight hundreds 0. wires were broken down and over fifteen Ibrrgo telephone and telegraph poles .inapilped rnId fell. The average fall of snow wrv s only about five inches. Bishop Fhlanhe Silit. MITLWAUKEE, WiS., Ieb. 7.--lDIsp'tchies from La Cerosse annlounce that Bishop Flasch is seriously ill. lishop Kiatzer of Green Bay, archblhop-eleclt, h hrbeern summoned to hip ledslde. Swill mr e on a Cihakri. ORHKOSr, W'l F'eh. I.- 'Tire switch- I men employed by tie Chiciago & North western railroad went on a strikei on ayc count of an obnoxious yardinaster. (Grenat difficulty was had in mloving traI. Six len Killed.i SAV.\NNAH,IGa., Feb. 7.-News reacleed here tonight of an explosion of al boiler I in Giles' steam saw mill near Reidsville r this morning killing six I~ren, tor colrved and two white. Diphtherla and Tonsllltis. Diphtheria is a constitutional disease; It it is in the blood, but it many timesman- at ifests itself locally in the throat. It of often causes white spotsto appear on the pl tonsils and even on other parts of the nl throat. But these white spots are far tU. different in appearance from those seen in tonsilitis. A great number of per- t10 sons are frightened as soon as they see bp white spots on the tonsils; but if there is 84. no epidemic of diphtheria in the neigh borhood do not, as a general thing, fear f.t that the trouble is diphtheria. In nine pe .s.s elot of ton it is tonasUitts t.i A dangerous symptom in this case, however, is a bad sore throat without fe ver at the outset. I have seen the most IL fatal cases of diphtheria start in this way, th. and I dread such cases most of all. A w1 troublesome; sore throat before the fever tl comes on is suspicious, and needs a physi- it cian promptly. A fever, accompanied ve generally with coryza, but not always. followed by sore throat, is probably ton- sti silitis, and can be treated at home gen erally. We may get white spot-in both cases. The white spots differ widely i t the two diseases, In tonsilitis the white t I spots are merely dead cells that are broken down, disintegrated and are si forced to the surface. They can be y brushed away, but they are a trifling t thing as compared with the spots in diph theria. Without going deeply into the subject of diphtheria at this time, I shall simply say that the spots in this disease are the p appearance at the surface of the tonsils of a tenacious membrane. This membrane dips down into the surface of the tonsils, and if removed leaves a bleeding, ugly A track behindit, which is later filled with another membrane just as tenaciouss.-A Physician in Boston Globe At Old Trnlaty. Trinity college is the largest, and has between 700 and 800 students. I must write a word about the wife of the mas ter of Trinity-Mrs. Butler, formerly Miss Ramsey. You remember perhaps that three years ago there was so much excitement because she was senior clas. t sic. The queen sent for her, and she was feted everywhere. She was the t daughter of Sir George Ramsey, of Scot o land, a fine classical soholar, and soon afterward married Dr. Butler. But you can hardly know what this means till you know the position of the master of Trinity. He is a king in Cambridge. He represents the hospitality of the whole university and has a salary commen surate to his duties. The queen has a e suite of apartments at Trinity. The e Prince of Wales, the prime minister. for e ign emoassadors-all are received by the master and his wife. You ask me about the college for wom en. It started in this way: About 1870 Miss Emily Davis, daughter of a Welsh d clergyman, took a house at Doching, ie forty miles from Cambridge, and mat at ronized a few young ladies. She asked st the university to send up teachers for in it struction. They did so. She started to without funds, but today a magnificent ' building, with imposing architecture, a called "Girton college," situated at Gir 1 ton, half a mile from Cambridge, proves id the success of her movement. se Her motto is: "No double code. Same le re luikements for women as men, same - stI dies, same degrees."-Londou Letter. We are In the field of competition and Is will meet any prices from any homlse In the Udnited States, barrnig none -Joe . Coarasd. . All our wiutir gods .re now .inLr sold at t tll, e..tt to smak.e nedFd rosnti ,t .r spl -ng 'nd 3 tn11 n1t1w g .oods --.:I ( .e-n ,The foes, Applea e ay lniotiy at id Frank Ervin s. If you are in favor o protection, trade g with Je Oonrad. as he will protect yos I salgnst high prices if you favor cree an trade ge to him as he is free and not 'I, hostl i we to enttside diet tItio of prices. al etc. _ ets ." r ved a large assortment of Dr. ltu er's p. pslar makes of Corsets which mas j l tt used of any to' the world. bhe greetest heat, q.ickest fire, least .y .1 t adl tluble, the best, ani conse t'il'o1[ the cheapest coal In' the market s i stho '~nu,)s Gold Lera coal. Ftrsale it. by toe." 'rlch Lumbep-so. Write, call m, ior telel1,ote. for BOARD OF TRADE MEETING, the igs he Some Important Matters Brought Up he for Discussilon-Many Sugges he la- tions Made. eir rer ed STHE COUNTY LINES NEED STRAIGHTENING. st Mr. Bell Madea Statement of the Plans th of the (ongregational Soelet3-A ad $40,000 Building Promised. it 0- Ira Myers Wants to See Some Agri e' cultural Experiments Tricl-So Does Aid. Rowen. The board of trade was to meet last evening at 7:80 but it was past 8 when the last dilatory member arrived and the k portly president called the meeting to ,order. e The minutes of the previous meeting t ,. were read and approved without diosent. t Chair:an Collins of the committee on legislation reported that the committee I had concluded to ask the legislature to ' straighten the county lines on the south 0 and run the line between Barker and P Neihart, and to present a memorial to ti cf ongress to make an appropriation to ti render the upper Missouri navigable. ] President Gibson urged prompt action tF on the part of the board of trade, as the d time of legislation was short. He. stated be that there was prospects of a speedy de- re ciso:i of the legislature to locate the state at t institutions and urged prompt action on 81 the matters that would come up. fo Thos. Gahagan, of the committee on advertising. reported a scheme on hand Swhich he neclected to unfold, and asked for a week's further time to prepare to q e report, which was granted. E A. E. l)ickerman, chairman of thecom- - mlttee to secure bids of lands for the Clugregational college, elated that they hsd hd ld at meeting yesterday afternoon, Sat which AMr. Bell, of ilelena, a member So.f the Congregational commnittPe, was Spresent. Mr. Bell beieng called upon Iat.d a consice statement of the plans of tie Congregational society, and added that they proposed putting up a building Et, before the close of the year to cost I 241.dlrcn T. E. Collins thought that there are but Cal f,.w communities in the state able to com pete with Great Falls in the matt"r oi tn-... a. ion 0of such a university, and intimated, JACC to the intense delight of his hearers, that r' P. LtanI about tLhe e'atas'ct city was worth three or lour times tis llrlch as land any where else, aodl asked Mr. Beoll to take that matter int,.o onsiderati.n when tak ing a decision as to location of the uni- m vertity. Mr. Gibson, referring again to state in- A stitutions, said that much had been said regarding delerring the location ot state lostitutotll. ie thought, nowever, that they would hbe locatetl this session, aind that we should miakse a great effort to cecttre the Agricultural and Mechanical college, which the Unitei States govern ment will entdow with $16,II00 the first your, $17,000 the second atd and so on up to $25,000, which is the limit, and which will have a further endowment of 14,000 acree of land. The Montana university will he endlowed with 72 sections of lanid and is a prize worth striving for. Several members agreed with the president. Irta Myers moved that the precitent be empowered to act according to his best jmdgment in securing the location of the Agricultural and Mechanical college here. Atter cotsiderable discussior this was agreed to and the president was authorized to call to his aid any member of the board he chose. Will Hanks, of the legislative com mittee, being east Chas. M. Webster was placed tn the committee In his stead. Ira Myers now came to the front with t suggestion that may prove of great ben rlit to Mlontana agriculture-. ite wants t I to see the experiment of raising sugar Iheets tried, and thinks that the board of trade should look the matter up, corre spond with Salt Lake City parties who are now engaged in this important induis try, and see lwhat can be done. IV. G. tiowetn appeared anuious to have some setled got and a trial made to see if the sac chatnue vegetables would grow here, citing ia Kansas failure. Myers replied that we sad all stlsa and could find what wais adapted to the growth of the best, a and there the matter dropped. J. 8. Tod, on the committee on county a boundarles, reported that all the districts to thie east of us except Neihart were fa vorable to change of boundary. A couple of Bntte merchants were In town to get an Indorsement ot the at tempt to have "fakirs" and outside mer chants pay the same licenses as home 0 merchants ito. A motion that the pres-. h dent appoint a committee of three mer chantsi to attend the meeting of the board of trade of Montana, to be held at Helena d in the 11th inst., precipitated a sharp dis cussion, but the motion carried. The d preosdent appointed E. G. Maclay, E. W. tlii'h, and M. lharris as such committee. at The names of several *new memiiera w, were addiled to the roll and the meeting L adjourned. WAS HE MURDERED. That is the Question Whtech Will tie De . elld at a Post Moattes Examianlllon. KANasA Crrv, Feb. 6.-Was John II. id Ells murdered? That Is the question tn which Coroner Longsdale and a an able c: aorp. ,of stsitantts endeavoredl to decide t'aio :fte-rutllt ilt .- post mortem examin i t., , tillhe ii,-1, it :tine's morgue. Ella l,- i m . .iant w Ho di( ,i yesterday tit tile city .li, i al from the etlects of atn injection a what is said t si It, Dr. nKoch's lymph. 'I'l:, re isB a great le. I ' . ..t fia. In 1n le - case among ithf I . . di e, ni profession an, I".. , -ale u has been besieged by t fr!ndt whi are ht 1a t I` , l .-s the a" ii.c.., la ,s,'. , , , . , field t.''i o't:lek this all ,. we-i con- F Ir. ducted In presence ., ' persons, h no repnrters heing' a-ill.,. to l., pfieenit. d. Thb die'easuifd's wift is tleim-u' Iet let,-+ el1u of Dirsism i 'ii,. oho , ult the lymph, a;d +,.v' -, hi sanllittl at werleI'neatratof t s.ilrOt Hirs ',Ill TIhe c- car( nor ý very k,lm~ , ,i f .o frlte ,t jet et of lI, I'm 10s tron ballt x t w n lie le less,-.- t of l[ll ii sis lie ticternttntitl that iis tho.a. it s h -t itths anod post morte:I. examinnticn. shuld be made, I .sIII . TAl.Y O , THE TREAnUIRY.. The Boston (o,.rant Wants a Cloreod MaII A pil,i tld to Fill te Vn.anery. BOSTON, FeblI.if -The Islton Courant, o an organ of the colored people in tllsi city, contains ain ellitorlil lurging the president to fill the \canltv caused by the death of Sereltary Winl dom, by the lappoilltmenlt of a coloredl man as secretary of the Itransry. lion 1B. K. Blruce, fEx-Illytiain illnister .iohil M. Langston, a-( onllgliresmn Lynch, lion. Frede-rick l)onglass anll R-ecorder ijas. MI. Towntsendll re namelllll as coloredIl omen amply iqualifed to 1il 1 he position. The editorial says. Was not lion. Benjamin Hlarrison elected slly by blacrk inell It is con. ceded on all hands that he was. Even, the president himsnelf admnits it. In v.ew of these indisputable facts, a cabinet posi tion is not at all too large a gift for Presi dent Harrison to bestow upon the faithfill coloredl epublleians who made him the head of he natiton. IDr. hl.K,,h' Lymph Effective. ST. Lo , I. 1'.,7. IV. A. Walters, who entered thli \-.. 11f.! Pacific hospital January 1, a < tmi.,.ii, ,will lelav thli evening or t-n lii il-.O injlII cured. All known tests fail ti--, I' I ithl~ liihltests traceof cowlilllllii : u- llc , l't ~sila n sf the lungs alnd ai l air .. ni'i , al axperts are able to ascertain , !< i'vmiI h haI,, performed a w~l. :,i ilre. Wlllter we8 & consnitlitie,' 1, '-re h ,1 year.i , Contraioiiiii t i RaPID, ('I'· , . .- trouble betwens--i i--' 1 ,m1h..) <0 0 , ~i l the recently ("n '"ip "r&! 1;II !/'l S \ Misslouri railr ad I ii I, the original c-r ti- r F thI lii & Co., have I'i , ~I' ', . llll berlain & Skinii ', -- ' I, . i recently compnllt! , I 1: ' : iiri- and rockwt-rk n '' i1' h i ,l filed a lier. firl i .nn' I. . ilted for labor and Im r--. , ,'-in nll-i ag It gregating $11.:'I tv to THAT 1IA ":11, , l'eil an ble tSo el quickly cll i Cure. We Ouarantee it. ' y J. i. lDriver, rope aruggist. 01mVm insp -OF.- lt in GREAT FALLS, MONT. whic [Incorporstnl under the laws -.t ilontsna the Avrll 5. 14 1, are Capital, .57,000. Surphlis, ,15,000. _nce . 0. rrlir]tNS,'.. . ... . . . LPreslent i t ey fACOII SW-TZLllt .. Vie, Presirdent lilra '. P. ATKI NOSON ..... . .. I'ln" V IRECTIRS, ipil v.. -.. r. vlIitVoO, In I.I OJ s l'' ,, .1nn LCFI stoot. General Banking Business Transacted, your Interef . vd on time deposits. ASALE1! - A RED HOT SALE g We Having La -It iI iin ean 'ieie of O Laies' 50ic /"lir e SmFl For 50c Vio I at ON Tto DoI.\k at, ty to We « M l a ffer i i . tt 3:: WHOLESALE PRICES, rd W e k' ' 1 : l t II i n littlei.tof seassn r S for the-,. o~it t will pay you to buy them n.'. i· I - ,'" 0 i per cent. They . are alI . . odo. erE itb Come early and secure some some of these goods while they I. tn last. tle ide : New York C Bazaar. Ity an Terms Strictly Cash. Vien n Bakery hi A taarge sulply of in FRESH BREAD, t'. OCAKES, UANDIES and w, C :IGARS, 5 , Alwavas o,. 'andoIl. e lrea. h a h.,ke dhere, .n qy part i t' , th, citty. tHAS, 01) S Prop'r, C. IM, Webster, Robt. Blankenbaker MaI hinal PREMIDENT . Vaag p W. A. Webster, 1' 41lll hlt. rant, The Security Bank Winlll OF GREAT FALLS. o n illocorpnorat .) vach, 'rder DIRECTORS : .lore P"It S I'oL. Rot, ItI 0. ('O. ow.n, tion. (lioT. I3lANKl NIo.\KER W. A. WIanTER.a A. XlV. KlNool..'v, C. MI. Wnosran, rison AMI' i, (lRANT, E. ('OITCIIanI, new Active Accounts Solicited. C INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS. Ii Cal Dhircit rafts Iissled on all the t principal cities of Europe. OVERCOATS "Full Swing." / r It may Lbe Fom,,"al:at ¢of a novel ty to see UOvercoats in "ftull swing" when t.he "full swing" has two ropes aul one seat, but it is no inveltvy o) 0ee them in " iul, swing" tt tI.e store .f A, NATHAN, The One-Price Cothler. You "ll' I uerr ar well dressed unless youlr O.)r'coats will bear inspection. We .re now offering at largely redulcetd rates Overcoats which cvn.n,~' ble oduplicated for the monley anytwhere else. They are :lot only the most important contribution to personal appear ance thcat it man can ha-ve, but tlcy are so well nmade, stylish and durablo that at the end of the winter season they will look as Ipresetntable as they did at the beginning. In additi3to to our immense stock of Overcoats we offer for your inspection a Full Lirn of Sts BOYS' CLOTHING, BOOTS & SHOES, Hats and Caps, -AT Bedrock Prices. Ve have an unusually choice selection of Neckwear, anldkerchiefs, MUFFLERS, Smnking Jackets, Slippers and Silk Sus p0nders, If you are in doubt about what you shall present to some gentle man relative or friend, please ex I a niue our stock, it will help you to decide. Yours respectfully, A. NATHAN, The One-Price Clothier on 222 Central Ave., - Great Falls boy tme DAILY STAGES From Great Falls via. Sun River to Chateau, beginning Nov. 3, 1890. Pastsenger fare, Great Falls to ('ho teau, $i3; rounlt trip, $0. Freight $1 petr 100 pounds. Ofice at Milwaukee House, Great (hf. Falls. JO BACON, Agt. J. J. Davis, Sept. Theo. Burgett, GENERAL BLACKSMITH I Havint purchased W. D. Randall's ARS, shop, I amt prepared to do all kinds of work in the bert ,f style, promptly aud it reasonable prices. ypart W Shoeing a pecialty. Give ae a trial. THEOr. tII cE T 1 3 li Second Ave. Stou,, : . t 1 Sts.