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Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The weekly tribune. — 23 November 1894
T'S STILL MIXED y Can Tell J:st Yet low Japan Is Going to Make Reply. E WANTS SPECIFIC TALK entative Storer Thinks Gresham Has Been Gettlng a Little Too Previous. avox, Nov. 16.-The Chinme r, accompanied by two of his called on Secretary Oreeham today. w of the pendancy of the negotia tor United States mediation be China and Japan, the call occa much comment. Although ofe d a diplomats said it was with ifflance, Ambassador Patentore met the mloniter in the diplo room and had a long and some animated talk with him. There is wing belief that while Japan has olined to accept the suggestion of vernment to mediate, it has let t be known that China has not any direct proposition, nor has tter country offered any indemnity. in effect is a negative answer unless makes her offer as specific as expects. ntative Bellamy Stover of the ttee on foreign affairs in the house ntatives intends presenting to when it reassembles, a resolu inquiry as to the action of Secre resbam in suggesting to China ...
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The weekly tribune. — 23 November 1894
THE WEEKLY TRIBUNE SUSCORIPTION RATE. tme :........ ... . .._ eb be tie tr per e - s m teats e i ii.tb -ealsc - Ecaisme wn sWi to .aiesd that at ws THE TRIBUIN, seat 1s., Meat. THWe 5UIAtORlP. While the republicanso n their entirety are singing hoesannah over the victory, the more thoughtful ones fully appre. elate the feeat that it has placed the party on the defensive to such an extent that nothing lees then a miracle will give them euccess in 1896. In the meantime, however, the anxious ones are seeking to Ivail themselves of the immediate fruits of the tidal wavr and are making stren uous efforts to grab the plums that are in eight. Among this lucious fruit, that hangs rather high, are a numbes of seats in the United States senate, and two of them are in Montana. The great major ity which the republicans will have in our state legislature, makes it seem an easy task to select two gentlemen for the distinguished honor, but such will hardly prove the case. The candidates are so num...
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The weekly tribune. — 23 November 1894
W IN ThE TOMB w Pamlies of Europe Gather for E the Last Time About Alex- O. ander III. S. H GREAT POMP AND SHOW u Osthedral Packed with Those Would Give Thee Lst la Hoaers of Earth. o Parsa.aso, Nov. 19.-The en t of the remne of the late plane today in the cathedral of ter and St. Paul. A thiok fog en the city but the populace was e at the earlieet possible hour. The e' was packed, inoluding repre- d tives of all the Imperial and royal le of Europe. The services were Is noted by the metropolitan of this 01 and Moscow. The former con- P the osarina to a place near the it whioh reposed in state in the cen- ri tof the oathedral. The czar and P d dukes and members of the royal b y took positions on the right and I y military omers in attendance were a ped behind the bier. On the left t foreign ambassadors and ministers s their staffs, while grouped and 4 und in different parts of the oathe- b were countless delegations from ii .an olties and elsewhere, including erous delegations from F...
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The weekly tribune. — 23 November 1894
NATIVITY OF OUR POPULATION Some Figures Taken from the Reg istration Books Showlng Where the Voters Were Born. Great Falls Is a City of Native Amer leans-Only Thirty-Five Per Cent Foreign Born. Great Falls is a young city. Only a little more than a dozen years ago the buffalo were feeding on the site where the ciaty of Great Falls now stands. Dur ing that short lime a city with a popula tion of 12,( 00 souls has sprung into ex istence, and it is a question which must interest any thinking man to know where they all came from and just what sort of a population Great Falls has got. With a view to throwing some light on this subject THE TRInunu reporter copied from the registration books made at the last election the birthplace of every registerea voter in the city proper. The figures given below do not include, however, those registered in West Great Falls, which was made a separate regis try district, although a part of the incor porated city. Neither does it include North Great Fall...
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The weekly tribune. — 23 November 1894
A COLLIE. A Light Brown Dog With a White Collar and Blue Blood. A collie of what issaid to be the per feet type is here shown. He is light brown in color. This beast has probably won more prises at dog and other shows than any other collie now living. He is an imported dog and has the onor of being the sire of one of the cAMPION c('OL IF. t beautiful collies on the English neon's farm. He now belongs to a well own show kennel in Philadelphia. In this handsome animal's face, brute though he is, are more life, kindliness d intellig',nce than in some people's, d we would rather live with himi. A collie on a stock farm is invalu ble, and a bad one is worse th:ul a bad A Horse's Leg. "The measurement of a horme's leg be. low the knoo is no correct indication of e size of bone in that region any more it is of its general quality, " says a espondent of the London Live Stock ournal. "In large, course draft horses is is particularly tio case, and the ser they are the more deceptive is eir me...
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The weekly tribune. — 23 November 1894
A PROPER SNUB The Emperor of Japsa Notiles the Cleveland Adulats TO MIND ITS OWN BUSINESS And Not Meddle In the War, Even at the Request of Con quered Chin. WAsarnrovo, Nov. 21.-The state de pertment hu received a cable reply from Japan, through Minister Dunn at Toklo, to the United States suggestion of me diation. The Japanese legation at Washington has also received from the foreign ofice in Japan a cable stating a reply had been made and giving its terms. Both were received here Sun day afternoon. The fact that they had been sent first became known through a dispatch to the Associated Press from Tokio. This much having become known officials here made no further concealment of details of the reply. The cable to Secretary Gresham is accompa nied by unusual dignity and formality in having the imperial sanction of his maj esty the emperor of Japan. It is rarely the emperor speaks in diplomatic nego tiations, so his action in this case is evi dence of Japan's desire to express its ap...