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THE SILVER CONVENTION
Short Addremes Made By Leading Free('olaage Advorates of Karn sec and Pennsylvania. Stark o.r Ohio readt a Lrong Yager tjccmi the .' (4emaeml NuoIet~cc of silver.. Freemmno. it Well-Know,, Fmr'e-i'oienae Wrliter. Adldlresses tihe ('Cnvenetion,. The Sliver Convetionu. W.anl~xrTo. May 27.-At 10:15 this morning Chairman Warner called the silver convention to order and short ad dresses were made by Shinn of Kansas and R. K. Thomas of Pennsylvania. The latter said ten years ago his farm was generally regarded by his neighbors as worth e10,000. and since that time he had been even more successful than oth ers in his neighborhood and had been able by close attention to business and economy to save 3.it) per year. This was the result of the labor of every member o! his family. But while he had Ien able to save z.30) per year his farm had. however, depreciated In value even more, and the farm that ten years ago was worth 810.XN)0 in cash could not be sold today for more than 53,ti)0. This shrinkage he attributed solely to our pernicious financial system which was being operated in the interest of money lenders, corporations, and monopolies. The speaker denounced both the leadiing political parties. and said that rather than vote for Cleveland (who seemed to be the logical candidate of his partyl. with his free-trade ideas, he would vote for Queen Victoria for president of the I'nited States. and rather than vote for the hypocritical, weak-kneed republican party he would vote for Cleveland. Nerrick. of Colorado. explained to the convention the constitutional question involved in the somewhat celebrated sil ver-brick case which was recently de cided by the supreme court of the Dis trict of Columbia against the application for a mandamus to compel the secretary of the treasurer to receive and coin the silver brick which was tendered to him. At noon the convention took a recess un til this afternoon. After recess the convention was briefly addressed by Capt. Nichols, of Boulder. Colo. E. D. Stark, of Oh!o. read a long paper upon the general subject of silver in whic he expressed himself as having no contidence in the proposed interna tional monetary conference. He had serious doubts whether the Manchester, England. weavers. or farmer's alliance in America would be represented in this proposed conference. This remark was greeted with laughter. No. money power only would be represented. .MIorton Freeman. the well-known free coinage writer of England, was intro duced to the convention. Personally be said he would prefer to see the free coin. age of silver brought about by an inter national agreement. yet he had no doubt that America could restore silver to its old place without the least danger of sending gold to a premium and in that event he did not believe any silver of consequence would come from Europe to be exchanged for gold. The much heard of argument against free coinage that ocean grey hounds would be loaded with European silver was the merest nonsense. He did not believe shipments of silver from the old world would cut the least figure in our money markets. He be lieved it to be perfectly practicable for this country to go to free coinage tomor row if she so desired without the least danger to any of her interests. Freeman spoke of the proposed international con ference and hoped this government would insist upon the conference being held in London. He thought the Eng lish language should be the language of the conference. During the last twenty years bimetallisn had been gaining friends in England until now it is one of the great ,-st living issues. and has among its earnest friends at least. 100) members of parliament and a very great propor tion of the members of the London ex ,-hange. The silver wave was sweeping over England and the general cause would be greatly advanced by holding in her capital this international confer rnce. Brief remarks were made by Newlands of Nevada. Senator Teller, and ex-Repre sentative Hymes of nolorado. The latter said the act directing the purchase of 4.-00.000 ounces of silver per month had in a measure relieved the straitened financial needsof the country, and it was, in his opinion, one step toward ultimate free coinage. A Il;rTE HIALE. Homes of Several Worklngmes Barned to ithe (Ground. Bcrre.. May 27.--ISpecial to the TTruL'xS:.I-About half past 3 o'clock this afternoon a fire broke out in Harry Remick's one.story frame dwelling. house on Pacific street, Centerville. The house was soon ablaze and being fanned by a high northwest wind the fire spread rapidly to adjoining structures of the same inflammable material. Seven homes of workingmen were consumed and one was torn down by the Hook and Ladder company to place the fire under control. There were eight more little homes on Pacific and Mentana streets in the direct path of the fire which at one time seem ed doomed. The Lexington Mining Co.'s fire department with ite.water and 800 feet of hoes together with the city's 1,000 feet of hos just reached far enough to enable the Bremen to get water on the Iames and stop further destruction. The folowg are the names of those who lost ther homes: Harry Remick, Thoe. GOlley, Ed. Kenned Mrn. To wuad. Hooid John Atkin; Jerry. gien and .ADg. Pru torn down. Mst at the furniture wa saed. We about 8600;o so lsuranc xcept a few ndred dollarR b emik. The fire originated from a dehective flue. THE PRIN5BTJRIAN AISaMBLY. Dr. Briggs' Case Referred to the New York Presbytery. PORTLAnD, Ore, May 27.-A floral column of red roses fully five feet high was placed today upon the desk occupied by Dr. Briggs in the Presbyterian gen eral assembly. The column was sur mounted by a white dove with out stretched wings. The attendance and interest in the proceedings were undi minished. The hearing on the appeal was delayed to receive the report of the e standing committee on church extension because of the necessary departure of Dr. White, secretary of the board. The report was heard by the assembly in a perfunctory manner. Applications have been made for 171 church edifices and 53 manses at a total cost of $173,000. The total income amounted to 8100,000 and I s expenditures to 8102,000. Aid was granted to 272 churches and 44 mansee. At the close of its reading the report was accepted and its recommendations I s adoptad without debate. The assembly e again constituted itself a court by the moderator. A resolution was introduced by Judge Strevell of Montana looking to 5 the return of the Briggs case to the pres- I e bytery of New York. Amendments were offered slightly modifying this ac tion. but with the same object in view. The conflicting parties were allowed to I withdraw in order to prepare the form of I s action which should be mutually accept able. and while they were thus consult ing the reading of the report on the re vision of the confession of faith was begun. POISOINED, THE CAKE. A '4ervaunt Girl by Mistake Usedi Arsenlic 51 Instead or Balking Powder. I Pr '-rsnutlc , May 27.-A servant girl in : the employ of Joseph Nesbitt of Ligo neer. Pa., in baking cake today used arsenic by mistake instead of baking I powder. Mr. and Mrs. Nesbitt and four i children, a boarder. and the girl herself partook of the cake at dinner and in t a short time all were suffering terribly. All are still confined to their beds. Two of the children are not expected to live. Kansas City Cyclone. K \ss .a CrTr, May 27.--Reports state t that at 11:15 fifteen bodies have been re covered and the investigation of the c wrecked buildings has barely begun. n The (;rand Army hall has been con- i verted into a hospital and there are now r fifty killed and injured. t THE IRON SCHEDULE.. Steven. Introduces a BiIl to Put Ironl (Ore , and Scrap Iron on the Free List. b '.sSHItio.Trox. May 27.-It is net im probable the ways and means committee . will report about making important re visions of the iron and metal schedule I1 within a short time. After consultation with his colleagues on the committee Stevens of Massachusetts today intro- t duced a bill to place iron ore and scrap iron on the free list. and to reduce duties on manufacture of iron and other metals. g Mr. Stevens. on explaining his bill, said n it was a comprehensive measure, embrac- iI ing the metal schedule and that the rates tl imposed on the articles were about half u of the rates provided for in the tlcKin- a ley act. Notwithstanding this. however. o they were more than sufficient to cover tl the difference in the cost of production ti such articles in this country as compared with Great Britain. The facts upon t which the bill is framed are based upon ti the late report of the commissioner of h labor upon the cost of production of the c manufactures of iron and steel in this A country and in Europe. "This bill." C said Mr. Stevens, -does not limit the tar- tl iff to the difference in wages. but coters f the whole increased cost of production h in this country." t DIECLAREII A DRAW. Van Heest and Siddens F~ight F'lrty-Sevenl Hounds. NEw Onr.f.ANs, May "J.--Tonight at the Metropolitan club the second con test between Van Heest and Siddons took place. Abcut .0K) spectators were present. Prof. Duffy was referee. Van Heest weighed 13) pounds and Sildons 121'.,. At 5:40 the men entered the ring and after the usual preliminaries the battle opened. Both were'cautious. Van Heest landed hard on Siddons neck, jaw, and other parts of his face. In the sec ond round there was a rapid exchange of blows, honors even. From the third to thesixth round Van Heestlanded a num ber of blows and received three good licks. In the sixth Siddons received an upper-cut which staggered him and in the seventh a lick on the chin. nearly knocking him down, Li the tenth the flghting was severe, and in the eleventh Siddons became laggard and Van Heest active until the fifteenth, when Sidduns recovered somewhat. From this time to the finish the men seemed unable to do each other much damage. After fight ing forty-seven rounds the light was de clared a draw. A MONSTER. Destroying s nimals and T-rrorllas tlhe People mL a Wisconsin settleallent. Four ATKINRON, May 28. -Red Cedar Lake is again agitated by the long tale of a monster, which has lain dormant during the cold months. Some Ger mans were surprised while watching what they suppose3 to be a large stub sticking several feet above the water, to see a large mudturtle, which climbed upon the supposed stub to sun himself, disappear within its capacious mouth, with several more to follow. Will Ward lost live valuable sheep by the visit of the serpent. Their mangled forms were found in the mud partly devoured. Cyclese Victims. WnCHITA. Kan., May 28.-Trainmen on the Santa Fe report that eleven people were killed at Harper puring last night's eyclona and that seven met the samefate at Argonia. All wires are down and It may be late tonght before the details of the storm can be learned. CABINET. COUNCIL CONVENED A Seseion Called Ibr the Purpose of I Considering a Date for the Dissolution of Parliament. Balfour Promises a Definite DeClara tion of Policy at the Whitnun tide Adjournment. The Irish Local Governmlent Bill and Other Matters of Inter est Dirsussed. I LCopyrlght ISN' by New York Associated Prea. I Locl oo, May 27.-The cabinet council was convened today for the special pur r pose of determining the date for the dis solution of parliament. A section of the cabinet favoring an immediate appeal to the country could adduce the opinion of the bulk of the conservative election agents that it is urgently necessary to dissolve parliament within a month. There is also an undoubted eagerneqp on the part of a majority of the unionist members to end the existing suspense at the earliest possible moment. Prior to the beginning of the cabinet council a number of the members had an interview with Ialfour and pressed him with the necessity of settling the ques tion of dissolution without delay as their personal engagements were paralyzing and business of the country was suffer ing from uncertainty in regard to the matter. The almost unanimous repre sentations which were made to the con servative whips with a view of influenc ing the cabinet, advised that a dissolu tion of parliament either take place at the end of June or be postponed until the spring of 1893. The tenor of com munications made by the whips tomenim berq after the council indicated a decis ion to proceed with the Irish local gov ernment bill and the abandonment of the intention to resort to total dissolu tion. Balfour promises a definite declaration on the evening of Whitsuntide adijourn ment. It is understood that Balfour demanded of his colleagues time to com plete his scheme of legislation, even though it be necessary to adjourn at the end of July and to hold a winter session. This decision will enrage the opposition, who without delay will resort to every device to obstruct government business; but It will be approved by a majority of the unionists, though it will embarrass many who relied upon dissolution in June as inevitable. Tonight's issue of the Globe accurate ly reflects the tory view of the position by maintaining that it is the duty of the government not to defer to their oppo- a nents' clamor for a general election, but i to press forward the Irish local govern ment measure to a period when, as an act of the conservatives, they can watch its administrative practice. If the con servatives' anticipations, taking form to night, be fulfilled, no Gladstone govern ment will be possible until the end of the spring of 1893, and no home rule until 1894. while IBalfour's local govern- I ment itleasure, having a clear year to I operate, must complicate Gladstone's task in creating a new Irish administra-1 tion. Secretary Foster's formal program for the discussion at the international mone tary conference, it received by Goschen has not yet been communicated to his colleagues. Reliable authority tells the Associated Press representative here that Goechen'sacceptance of Secretary Fos ter's invitation has met adverse comment from some of the cabinet members, nota bly Sir Michael Hicks-Beach who is of the opinion that (Goechen ought to have refuses to accept it and ought even now to withdraw his acceptance if the basis framed by Secretary Poster commits England to anything. Ministerial op ponents of the conference think Goschen too easily surrendered to Secretary Fos ter's arguments and hope that certain incuences now being used with the Eu ropean government will prevent their sending delegates. High tinan cial houses in London, Berlin and Vienna oppose the conference. In spite ofr these under-currents, however, the treasury here takes the convention as a settled fact. Hundleds or aismlllies Destiullte. WI IIIri.i, Kan., May 28. The storm belt was nine miles wide, a straight blow with a severe hall storm alongside. 'T'he storm originated west and south of Har per and swept away thirty-live buildings before reaching that town. At Harper the ruin is fearful. At least sixty build. ings are crushed to earth and their con tents completely wrecked. A hundred more houses are damaged more or less and scarcely a building in the town escaped injury. Hundreds of families are homeless and destitute, without food or shelter and a number of people received broken limbs and many are badly cut and bruised. Hutchinson and Southern railroad sent a relief special south fronm Hutch inson and Kingman today and a relief special will go nerth from Anthony Sun day morning. The mayors and fire de partments of Hutchinson, Kingman and Anthony have relief committees at work. $10 Reward. 'The above reward will be paid by the undersigned for the return of one bay horse branded on left jaw and one smaller dark bay horse branded N on left shoulder. J. H. Roomots, Agent G. F. & C.. lIy. Strayd or stolen. From Goodman coulee. the latter part of April, one buckskin horse branded J. B. on left shoulder; also harness marked. A suitable reward will be paid for his return to BACH, Coar & Co. Chamber sets for sale cheap at the new second hand store in the Gore block. Our Mised Paint la the best made Driver-Bradley Drug Co. The latest in spring suitinag at greatly reduced prices at the lanhattan. GREAT CONVENTIONS. THEY WILL MAKE HISTORY AT MIN NEAPOLIS AND CHICAGO. The Republloeas Will Make Short Work of Their Nomlination-A Protracted atruiggle xpectedl at Chicago-fnslde Ebitery of Memorable Conventlon. ([pecialn Correalpondence.] WASHINGTON, May 20.-Two weeks hence the Republican national conven tion will be in session at Minneapolis. Two weeks later the Democrats will meet at Chicago. As it looks now, these conventions will be the most interesting in the history of our country. Year after year these great conventions in crease in magnitude and grow in dra matic and sensational importance. They are becoming more important than con . lo THE \GATHERINGC OF STATES. grees itself, and though they do their work in a few days, they not only choose the president for the coming four years, but in their platforms control legisla tion and direct the effrts of parties. The first great convention in this coun try, the one which showed the possibili ties of these gatherings of political lay men. was held in Chicago inl 1t60, when Abraham Lincoln was nominated. Prob ably the world never saw it more po tential gathering than this. It left its marl: on all tiime. It brouglht on the rebellion, freed the slave.s, clanged the Amnerican cinstitntion. It is odd that the nominations in Dem ocratic conventions are not so bitterly contested as in Republican conventions, notwithstanding the fact that ill tile former the two-thirds rule naturally contributes to the stublhornness of the contest. In 1xO7 Blaine was then the rising a'iln of his party. As representa tive and spelaker he ital attained plle nomenal jpopularity. Nearly every one believed lie would be nlomninated. But between him and Roscue Conkling there had sprung uilp bitter personal en mity, growing out of the famous "Turkey guibler"' speech of Blaine's a few years lwfore. Cinkling, with much of the power of the Grant administrat tion behind him. wenlt to the convention iwith no otholr lurpuse in view than the defeat of Blaine. He becamne a canidi date himsetlf, not with the holp of hieing nominated, uint that lie might better contend against his adver.sary. Bristow, who as secretary of the treaslry had won famne in the prosecutionl of the whisky ring. was strongly supported. Encouraged by the Conkling war on Blaine, three states lint forward their favorite sonls-Petnsyllvat niat luanillg Hartrutft, Indiana 1iorton and Ohio Hayes. In the light of subsequnt events it is almost pitiful to look back to this con vention. Blaine was clearly the popular choice, and would haive been nomliated but for a succession of accidents. First, if Pennsylvania, deftly encouraged by Bltine's enemties, had not put Hartranft forward, Blaine would have been chosen, as Pennsylvania was enthusias tically for him, and gave him her vote when it was too late. ,econd, if there had not been in the convention a certain obscure bunt bright Ohioan, now holding office in this city, Blaine would have been chosen. This Ohioan had faith in Hayes. and saw an opportunity to do him some gofld. He went to the friends of Governor Morton, of Indiana, and proposed to them that whenl the danger of a "break" camle, Ohio and Indiana were to join lawuls for the one of their candidates who was at that time the stranger. On the first ballot Morton had 125 votes and stood next to Bllaine. But his friends made the mnistake of throwing all their strength on the first roll call. On the second ballot they lost, and Bris tow passed Morton. Hayes had started with only 65 votes, but he held his own; and after the fourth ballot, when other states had retired for consultation. Ohio sent word to Indiana that the time had some. On the fifth ballot a part of the DIRECTING THE BLAINE TEMPES'T. Indiana delegates went to Hayes, giving him 102 to Morton's 9:,. The next bal lot Hayes gained more front thie same source, and on tile seventh Indiana led the mighty "break" to Hayes, which re sulted in his nomination over Blaine, the figures being 884 to 351. The Republican convention of 1880 was a remarkable struggle. Here Conk. fing and Blaine were again the great combatants. Conkling was there in per son leading the Grant forces. Sherman made his first appearance as a presiden tial candidate. Edmunds, Wasbburne and Windom were the others. Gallant was the struggle between the Blaine and Great fores. NPr the latter 806 men stood ftrm irst to last like the Old Oardw 97T me rollied about the Blaine tandard. For two days the battle ea tinned. Through thirty-lve ballote them was little change-Grant's highest vote being 818 and Blaine's 284. In the convention, conspicuous in all debates, leader of the struggle against the unit rule which only the Grant men favored and all the others opposed, was James A. Garfield. How the conven tion, weary of the bitter conflict, sought solution of its great problem by bring ing Garfield to the front in an incom parable whirlwind, is history. The anti Grant forces had simply united to de feat a third term. In the last four conventions of Democ racy there have been but six ballots. Tilden won on the second at Bt. Louis, Hancock on the second at Cincinnati, Cleveland on the second at Chicago, and was renominated by acclamation at St. Louis. In the last four conventions of the Republican party there have been no fewer than fifty-five ballots, Hayes being nominated on the seventh, Gar field on the thirty-sixth. Blaine on the fourth and Harrison on the eighth. Without exception, the candidate who entered the Democratic conventions with the largest number of votes has won the prize. Only one of the leading candi dates in the Republican conventions of the last sixteen years has achieved snc cess--Blaine, in 1834. This year, unless all signs fail, history will bs reversed. At Minneapolis the Republicans are likely to make short work of it--naming Blaine or Harrison in the first two or three ballots. At Chi cago all the politicians are expecting for the first time in nmany years in a Democratic convention-a bitter, pro tracted struggle. If choicbe made in less than eight or ten ballots there will be general surprise. A ballot in a national convention! What llemories the phrase calls up, what sctenes of excitemltent, tension, ex pectancy, hearts beating faster, hearts almost ceasing to beat at all! "Thesec retary will call the roll of states," con mands the presiding officer. A hush follows. There is something strange in the air. The states are assembled be low, each marked by its banner. Never before has the sisterhood of states ap peared so impressive; never before have you watched with such eager eyes, lis tened with such straining ears as now. A president is to be made. There is nothing else in a niational con vention to compare with this roll call of the states. It is quiet, orderly, unac comlpanied as a rule by applause or othr demonstrations: but majestic, aw ful in its tension, its potentiality. Next to the balloting in interest is the ap plause. When a wave of applause-of human feeling manifesting itself in cries, in wavii.n of hands, hats, hundker HOW A PI'RE.II).UT W..t MADE.. chiefs, flags, banners-rolls through one of these vast audiences, the most impas sive spectator is lifted from his feet, is made to suffer with the sensation of physical and mental expansion, of inex plicable inflation, as if all the particles of his being were endeavoring to sepa rate themselves one from another and nhingle with the electric currents in the These waves of applause are well rec ognized weapolns in nationlal conven tions. The nomination of Lincoln in the Wigwamn. with all the mighty con sequences that followed in its wake. was won with a persistent, planned and irresistible whirlwind of demonstration. The great politicians of the east, the trained leaders, were for Seward, and never dreamed of defeat. But they were quickly surprised. then dumfounded, and finally overthrown by all artfully contrived western cyclone. From that day to this the coup d'noise has been a well recognized factor in national con ventions. In the Chicago convention of 1884 the Blaine whirlwind was directed-it was not necessary to organize it-by Carson Lake, now the brilliant political writer of the New York Press. He stood on the secretary's platform and deftly di rectel the storum with his handkerchief for a baton, taking care that it should break forth at the right timg and stop short of wearipess and absurdity. A memnorable scene was that in the Democratic convention of 1884. Cleve land was strongly in the lead and the convention hadl adjourned for the night. Shrewd, alert, masterful Dan Manning received word that something unusual was going on in Ben Butler's room. Evidel tly a Idot was being hatched. What was it? Who could ascertain? "Leave it to me," said a young delegate from Illienois, William A. Day. Outside Butler's room was an iron balcony. Here Day took up his station-looked, listened. All is fair in war and politics. Before midnight he relported to Manning: "Butler, Kelly and their crowd will to morrow attempt to stampede the con vention to Hendricks. They will pack the galleries and set hisme a cyclone." In an hour all the Cleveland leaders were put on their guard. "No matter what happens in the convention tomor row. keep your heads; stand firm; keep teol." The word was passed along. When the storm broke-and a magnifl cent, inspiritg, electrical storm it was -the Cleveland delegates sat unmoved. When the wind ceased, the thunder was silent and the sun came out they pro ceeded quietly and easily to the nomina tion of Cleveland. But for the iron bal. cony and the bright, quick Mr. Day. Cleveland might never have been presi dent. WALTrn WasJAn. oNetee or Asseemeat Notice of aesment No, 1; omc Running Wolf Mining and b-lljj' pny, Great Fail Mont. ocsL works, Running Wolf, un'orpl O ing district, Meagher county 1j Notice is hereby givn that ata of the board of trustees of th Wolf Mining and Millin eoat at the office of said company one, d of May,1802, assement t of0 V ents per share was vieil capital stock of id company on the let day of July 1t ,, to Oa. Schoenfeld, secretary and tre tu said company at the First Nation-l building in the city of (;realp Mont. Any stock upon which sat seasment shall reman unpaid oi the day of July, 1802, shall be deem linquent, and will be duly adverti sale at public auction, and unlea ment shall be made before, will h on the 20th day of July, 1892, to delinquent assement, together t costs of advertising end expentes of Orro F. Scnospp,, Office on the first floor in lre National bank building in theh Great Falls. Mont. Waters & Wales, harness nidl die mannfahetrers. 4011 First a mouth. Repairing neatly and prm done. For Fine Interior Der'ol'ation. on Urquhart & ntevenes. Cattle for Sale. Weoffer 400 head of cattle for sale as fo 125 head of eows Iyear old. 40 steers, 4 reer old. MO0 steers, 2 year. old. o40 utee, 2 tar. olod. 1t5. earlnlhga hal heifers and halr ,r Balac.e mixed, )oung stock, ,vr 'arhja, Utica, 5l,, Sheep Ranch For Sale, for 20.t0 sheep. Addre.lgts jonaf , ,, MORE THAN 200,000 SUBSCRIIEN XOtr: tiAON 1.000,0(10 r'.\tl The Bousle llagamllle tof Waslailall,, 11, Conadueted by Mrs. John A. Loea-. A .MA(;AINE NFOR THE IOMEJN OIF. o31.);I.. The best low-priced periolical err printed anywhere, in any language. Twenty-four to thirty-two large pawe monthly, equal to more than a hundred pages of the ordinary sized nlagazine. More than a dozen departments, ach putting itself in closest touch with the wants and needs of the home. 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The only and original house in the N.rl.et, doinga carpet earnIpl businels will the .ii praticaIl carpet Eahibltor ler lned. fer CnO ned success. I'orrespondence solicilrd. Sclentiflo American Agency for ADI MARK S .IO etc. - ulid free eas dbook write I _,bu WmR ý,REkADowAY. New Pusth. unlgrml teats Ln ,m,,.ln q..ieint.. taken a outby us II brought t.n ,, as Mnby a aDotlte glva free of cbre t..Lh d*cietifitc mtrican n , J iI. l etraord. NO ini.riolr -~ ,.u awNew YorLt E. R. CLINGA, DEALER IN GENERAL MERCHANDISE, BELT, MONT. Car Load Barbed Wire JUST RBCEIVED AND WILL BRB OLD AT BOTTOM PRIOE8.