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The Butte inter mountain. (Butte, Mont.) 1901-1912, January 10, 1902, Evening, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025294/1902-01-10/ed-1/seq-1/

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Zouse Naval Committee Organized and
Will Consider Various Measures Re
lating to Admiral Schley-They
Will Take Usuai Course.
(By Associated Press.j
Washington, Jan. 10.-At the opening
of the session of the house today Mr.
Barney of Wisconsin, from the commit
tee on appropriations, reported the pen
elon bill, and gave notice that he would
call It up on Monday after the disposal
of District of Columbia business.
On motion of Mr. Hopkins of Illinois,
the house then went into committee of
the whole and took up the consideration
of the bill to create a permanent cen
sus omce.
Mr. Hopkins spoke at some length in
support of the bill. He was besieged
by members who wanted to know the
status of the present large force of
clerks in the event of the passaie of
the bill. He said that if the bill passed
it was hoped the other departments
could absorb the present temporary
They could then he placed under the
protection of the civil service and trans
ferred to other departments. If the bill
were promptly passed, the temporall
clerks by executive order could be made
eligible for transfer.
Several members, among them Mr.
Mann of Illinois, said Mr. Corliss of
Michigan, suggested that the bill be
amended to provide that the clerks be
eligible for transfer.
The house committee on commerce to
day took up the subject of a Pacific
cable. The main question is whether the
cable shall be constructed by itie gov
ernment or by private capital.
The hearing today was devoted to an
explanation by George G. Ward, vice
president of the Commercial Pacific
Cable company of the plans of that or
ganization. He stated that contracts
had been made for the manufacture and
laying of a cable to Honolulu by Novem
ber 1 next, and the company intended to
extend the cable to Honolulu by Novem
years from next November.
Cable Rates to Manila.
The manufacture of the cable was now
proceeding, he said, at the rate of 240
miles per month and this rate would be
increased to 640 miles per month. He
gave the cost of the project as between
$10,000,000 and $12,000,000. The cross
questioning by Chairman Hepburn and
Messrs. Corliss and Mann tended to de
velop the question whether or not the
company by having an exclusive field
would maintain high rates.
Mr. Ward gave the expected rate to
Manila at $1, and Honolulu 35 cents to 50
cents a word. The hearing will continue
When the house committee on naval
affairs met today for organization, Rep
resentative Rixey of Virginia proposed
that the various measures relating to
Admiral Bchley be considered by the
committee as a whole, instead of await
ing the consideration of a subcommittee.
The sentiment of the committee was
against the propositron, and it was de
termined to allow these measures to take
the usual course. There are ten resolu
tions and bills bearing on the Schley
case and they will be in charge of the
regular sub-committee on organization,
rank and pay, consisting of Representa
tives Watson, Dayton, Cousins, Taylor,
Meyer, Cummins and Wheeler.
Southern Women Ask That "Uncle
Tom's Cabin" Be Played No More.
(By Associated Press.)
Lexington, Ky., Jan. 10.-Lexington
chapter United Daughters of the Confed
eracy, have sent a written petition to
Charles B. Scott, manager of the Lex
ington Opera house, asking that the
play, "Uncle Tom's Cabin," never be
played again at the opera house here.
They give as reasons that the best cit
izens and old families living in and
about the city were once slave owners
as a heritage, not of their own choice;
that the Incidents of "Uncle Tom's
Cabin" are not typical of slave life, in
the South, but of isolated cases; the
production, the play and its being adver
tised with blood hounds and pictures
of an old negro in chains and a slave
owner with whip in hand give a false
Idea of the times to the children of the
city, and disrespect to the Southern
gentlemen and their families in this part
of the country.
The petition is signed by four of the
most prominent women of the chapter
and indorsed unanimously by the mem
bers. It has created a sensation here.
Coercion Methods Strongly Denounced
-Planning a Strong k rogram.
(By Associated Press.)
Dublin, Jan. 10.-At a private meeting
of the Irish parliamentary party held in
the Mansion house today, John E. Red
mond was unanimously re-elected chair
man. The other officers and committee
men were also re-elected.
Resolutions were adopted condemning
the coercion methods of the chief secre
tary of Ireland, George Windhani.
The meeting planned a strong program
of procedure for the forthcoming ses
alon of parliament and decided to take
Immediate measures to fill the place of
any Irish members of the house of com
mnons who may be sent to prison,
Will Not Present Credentials.
(By Associated Press.)
Pekin, Jan. 18.-The French minister,
M. Beau, refuses to present his creden
tials uptil China fulfills certain Ademands
Of the French goverpmeit. The joint au
hence of the foreign and Chinese min
asters which had been arranged has beep
postponed because of M. Bean's action.
ils Colleagues are discussing whether to
support him or not. A repetttto9 of the
Turkish incident is considered possible.
Doers Ofer to Surrender.
(By Associated Press.)
London, Jan. 10.-The Globe's financial
editor said a report which came from
well-informed quarters was current in
the city today that the Boer chiefs had
made overtures to the British govern
ment to the effect that they were pre
pared to lay down their arms provided
they were not exiled.
Wednesday next is the Boer feast day
and it was said the surrender of the
Boers would probably occur then. The
war office officials asserted that no pro
posals to surrender had been received
from the Boers.
Issue Scrip for Debt.
(By Associated Press.)
New York, Jan. 10.-The stockholders
of the American Type Foundry com
pany met in Jersey City today and rati
fled a proposition made by the directors
to issue $2,000,000 of 7 per cent cumulative
preferred stock. Half of this stoic will I
be distributed as a scrip dividend and
the remainder will be issued to liquidate
the floating debt.
His Wife Anxiously Awaiting News of
the Result of the Trial-Dr. Anthony
Is an American Citizen and
Graduate of Ann Arbor.
(By Associated Press.)
Chicago, Jan. 10.-Mrs. Alice Anthony.
wife of Dr. Richard S. Anthony, is in
this city, anxiously awaiting news of the
fate of her husband who Is on trial for
his life in South Africa, on a charge of
high treason to Great Britain.
Dr. Anthony is an American citizen re
siding in Craddock, South Africa. His
trial was set for January 7 and his wife
is still in Ignorance of its results.
According to Mrs. Anthony's state
ment, the couple were married in South
Africa and then came to America. The
husband graduated from the Cooper
Medical college of San Francisco, after
wards taking a post graduate courrjŽ iii
the University of Michigan. Five years
ago he went to South Africa to practice
his profession.
Mrs. Anthony was a Miss Wessels,
daughter of Matthews Wessels, after
wards a Boer general. For her safety
Dr. Anthony sent his wife and two lithe
girls to the United States.
Mrs. Anthony received word of her
husband's arrest a month ago. He Is
charged with lending aid and comfort
to the enemy and with intriguing against
Great Britain.
Civil War Veteran Has a Peculiar In
side Make-up.
(By Associated Press.)
Bloomington, Ill., Jan. 10.-A man with
his heart on the right aide instead of the
left has just been discovered by the pen
sion board of this city. The man Is
George W. Hearst of Lexington, a vet
eran of the civil war, who recently ap
plied for a pension.
In the course of the physician's exam*
Ination, the board made the remarkable
discovery that the applicants heart was
on the right side Instead of the left.
Hearst says that he never experienced
any discomforts or inconvenience as a
result of this unusual location of his
The heart is normal in every way.
The physicians say that the case is ex
I tremely rare, and only a few are knows,
to the medical fraternity.
Forming an Association of Manufac
turers to Fix It.
(By Associated Press.)
Pittsburg, Jan. 10.-Arrangements have
been made for a meeting of the pridcipal
companies manufacturing wire and wire
nails in this city next Tuesday, at which
it is probable that an arbitrary price as
sociation will be formed for the purpose
of controlling the price of wire and wire
The association, if formed, will be very
similar to the steel plate pools.
It will include about a dozen con
cerns, the largest of which, it is said,
will be the American Steel and Wire
company of the United States steel cor
North Atlantic Squadron With Lot of
Marines Goes South.
(By Associated Press.)
Washington, Jan. 10.-It is probable
that Admiral Higginson with his flag
ship Kearsage and several other ves
sels of the North Atlantic squadron,
will shortly repair toVenezuelan waters,
very probably making his headquarters
at Laguayara.
The ships which Admiral Higgitison
will take with him on this cruise will
have an unusually large complement of
These precautions are taken, not wli
any offensive intent toward Venezuela,
but merely to guard against an outbreak
of anarchy and rioting in the event that
the revolutionists should prevail over
Castro's forces in the field.
He Hanged Himself.
(By Associated Press.)
New York, Jan. 10.-Christonh'r M.
Miller, 90 years old, hanged himself in
the bathroom of his son's home early
today. A week ago the old man was
much grieved by the death of his slater
tn-law at the age of 81, and his mind
was further upset by reading of the ac
cident in the tunnel on Wednesday.
Revolt Broke Out Over the Question of
Presidential buccession-President
Aoevel Has Resigned - Vice
President Assumes Control.
(13y Associated Press.)
Buenos Ayres, Jan. 10.-The rumors
circulated here yesterday of revolution
in the republic of Paraguay turn out to
be well founded. The revolt, which.
broke out at Asuncion, the capital, was
caused by the question of the preuident
tial succession, the term of President
Acevel expiring In November of this
The revolutionary junta was composed
of General Cabellero, General Escobqr,
Col. J. A. Escurra, the minister of war;
Senor Marro, a cabinet minister, and
Senor Freltas.
* President Aceval resigned the presi
dency and congress accepted his reejgna
A collision occurred in the chamber of
deputies during which Senator Facando
Insfran, president of the hygenic coun
cil, was killed, and General Caballerok,
Senators Miguel and Corbalan and
Deputy Fernando Carreras severely
The congress of Paraguay has placed
the reins of government in the hands of.
the vice president, Senor Hector Car
Great excitement prevails at Asuncion.
He Is the Young Man Who Fought
Duel With Prince Henri of Orleans
for Insulting Remark About
Italian Army.
(Ily Associated Press.)
Rome, Jan. 10.--Prince Victor of Sa
voy leaves Home, Italy, next week for a
trip to the United States. The prince is
fourth in line of succession to the throne
of Italy.
He is one of the most accomplished
cavalry otlicers in the Italian army, and
will be remembered also as having
wounded Prince Henri of Orleans in a
duel in Paris, the duel being brought
about through insults to Italian prison
ers in Abyssinia in the columns of the
Paris Figaro. Prince Victor visited the
United States in 1897.
It was rumored throughout Italy that
he was sent to America to break off an
unfortunate attachment. The uncle,
King Humbert, however, is believed to
have sent him to learn as mugh as he
could of the institutions of Amerled,
especially the military establisnments,
as Prince Victor is destined for a mili
tary career.
It is generally believed in Rome, how
ever, that Prince Victor returns to carry
word that the consent of his royal
cousin, now King of Italy, has been
given to a marriage with an Americafl
Officials Are Examining Into Cause of
Tunnel Accident.
(By Associated Press.)
New York, Jan. 10.-The surgeons at
Bellevue hospital said today that most
of those injured in Wednesday's tunnel
accident, continped to show improve
ment, though several were still in a crit
ical condition.
District Attorney Jerome, State Rail
road Commissioner Baker, Assistant Dis
trict Attorney Garvin and Superintend
ent Franklin of the railroad made a
thorough examination of the tunnel to
day, including the working of the block
signal system.
Tests were made also of the distance
at which lights could be seen through
the smoke and steam in the tunnel. John
W. Wisker engineer of the White
Plains local, which ran into the Nor
walk train, had recovered today from
the nervous collapse which followed the
He became more cheerful yesterday,
after his wife and an attorney called
to see him.
Policeman Kineen on Trial.
(Special to Inter Mountain.)
Anaconda, Jan. 10.-The trial of ex
Patrolman Peter Kineen, charged with
assault in the first degree on the person
of Willie Klusman, is up this afternoon
in 'the court of Justice of the Peace
Quane. Kineen shot into a crowd in
front of the Austrian hall New Year's
wight and one ball struck young Klus
'man in the leg.
Postage Stamps Stolen.
(By Associated Press.)
Cincinnati, Jan. 10.-The safe in the
postoffice at Greensburg was blown open
last night and $1700 worth of postage
stamps stolen. There is no clew to the
British Save a Gun.
(By Associated Press.)
London, Jan. 10-Lord Kitchener cables
that the second British gun captured bi
the Boers at Branke iatate has been re
covered. This gun was preVIously 4
ported to have been destroyed "
Will Merely Continue to Liquidate Un
der Orders of ..ourt - Connected
With tce Everett-a oore
(By Associated Press.)
Cleveland, Jan. 10.-The Euclid Ave
n4e Trust and Savings company male
ate assignment today to Attorney Frank
14. Ginn. The latter's bond was fixed at
$460,000 by Judge Block of the Insolvency
Subsequently Mr. Ginn made the fol
19\ving written statement:
"The directors of the bank decided to
make an assignment for the benefit of
all the creditors for the reason that the
bank had been unable to realize upon its
assets rapidly enough to. meet the un
usual demands which have been made
ui'pn it recently.
"The directors state that no depositor
or customers of the bank will lose a
dollar, and that the bank is solvent, and
that its present embarrassment arise:4
from the fact that its patrons have been
unable to meet their obligations to the
bank with sufficient rapidity to take care
of the unusually heavy withdrawals.
"The bank has liquidated during the
pest three months from $',200,000 to $1,
440,000 deposits, and the assignee will
uuerely continue the liquidation under
the orders of the court."
According to the last published state
ment of the bank, issued October 1, 1901,
the capital stock paid in amounted to
$500,000; total resources, $2,964,020; in It
vi lual deposits, $2,191,773; surplus funds,
Henry i. Everett of the Everett-Moore
syadlcate, is named as a director of the
company, but the ofikials declare that
Jh, has never borrowed one cent fron l t no
Change of Plans.
(Ily Associated Press.)
Washington, Jan. 10.-Secretary Gage
has received a telegram from( Governor
Shaw, stating that he cannot arrange
his affairs so as to take charge of thq
triasury department on the date set, and
aiking My. Glage to remain until FIebru
acy 1.
Caiims That Without Competition
,Rates Have More Rapidly Reduced
In .orthwest Than Else
(fay Asso tat'>l Press.)
:targo, N. D., Jan. 10.-Presldent J.
J. Hill addressed the Tri-State Asnocla
ti n of Grain & Cattlegrowers today,
waich has been in session here this
week. The crowd today was very large
aed included farmers and business men
rsm all parts of Minnesota and both
Itikotas, special delegates having come
tday from Duluth and the Twin Cities
t! hear Mr. Hil.
He opened with a few words of praise
fr the farmers, saying that "the future
ilctfare of the country depended more
smton the wise disposition of the public
d¼ main, so as to secure homes for the
"-Ople, than upon any other single con
4ltion in the nation.
Ae discussed the need of action to se
t re more markets for the surplus of
mr products, citing the action oi other
r .ions in that respect. After speaking
r,' the development of the Northwest,
'o said le thought one kind of "coin
unity of interest' which existed was
at between the producer of tonnage
m, 4 the carrier; the land and its prod
1,'ts and the railroads will either pros
r together or be poor together.
e 'Much is being said about combina
$' tn between railroads and competition.
Se law of the survival of the fittest
fist inevitably end such competition
p ,exists by thd destruction of the weak
.m by the stronger. This has already
a done in the East.
.l. said: "Twenty-five years ago, it
ias supposed that competition was nec
wsary to reduce rates. I think that we
'l.ve shown in the Northwest that with
4, t competition rates have been reduced
,! ster than anywhere else in the coun
Alter speaking of other sections where
$te are higher, showing the rate re
actions in the Northwest, he said:
"This, more jthan anything else, has
.ambled the price of your lands in a com
'aratjvely few years."
3ave Intes'st fn Welfare.
Lster on he said: "There has recently
neeW all attempt to show that we have
'co interest in the building up of the
prosperity of the people of your state
and of the Northwest. If we did not do
everything in Our power to build up we
would be false to our beqt interests. Our
object in acquiring the Burlington joint
ly with the Northern Paoifio was to in
sure an outlet to the best markets for
the grain; livestock and lumber for the
Northern states aid to increase the vol.
fime of our traffic to the end that we
might "t all times be able to establish
the lowest rates and -lost favorable
conditions under which the traflic must
be carried.
The Burlington, with its own rails,
reaches Chicago, Peoria, Rock Island,
Davenport, Quincy, Alton, Hannibal, St.
Louis, St. Joseph, Kansas City, 1ies
Moines, Omaha and Denver and connects
with the main arteries of traffic of the
whole country,
"Assuming that the line of the flurl
ington had not been constructed and
that the Great Northern and Northern
Pacific jointly had raised the money and
were engaged in the construction of it,
would there te anything to meet the dis
approval of the states traversed by the
line o fthe Great Northern and Northern
"On the contrary would not such n
enurse have been halled with approval
as a means of opening tup markets for
Northwestern produce and of renching
markets in the Routh and Southwest and
of securing business, inteenteig the vot
ume of the traffic of the t'rent Northern
and Northern Paciflc, thus making re
duction of rates and adding to thet gen
erai prosperity of the Northwest.
Buys Instead of Building.
"Instead of building lte' flitoriton
uystetn or a line or railroad alongside of
it, the hreat Northern jnd Northern
Pacilic purchased the capital stock of
a line alrc ady constructed. Instead of
Istuing mtttks or bonds for the pur
pose of raiting money for building a line
reaching the same country, bonds were
istued to purchase the stock of a cen
strutcted line."
"The sttck of railroad companies, as
of other corporations, must le held by
sometody and uelccewhere. IRallway com
panies, as carriers, are subject to super
vision and control by the public for the
purpose of insuring the performance of
their obligations to the public. The cap
ital employed in railway construction Is
made public.
Railroads make public through pubtlish
ed rate the price charged for transeporta
tion, the only thing they have to sell,
and must report the amount they reteive
for what they sell and what has been
done with it. Courts are open for the
purpose of determining whether railroad
companies are carriers observe their tbll
gations to the issue.
The question of the reasonabilen'tes of
rates and service does not dep'let upon
whether one man owns the enpittl ttock
of a railroad or another--whether the
capital toeee lt owned by 10 men otr 1000,
by persone oee corporations.
Bozeman Department Refused to Re
spond to Fire Alarm.
(Special to inter MounteIn.)
Ilezeman, Jan. 10.-The ltozeman fire
depeertment went on strike yesterday
and refused to respond to an alarm of
fice. Yesterday evening the departmetat
had a lively session, and after many
warm debates concluded to attend all
fires until the city council meets, which
will be in about two weeks.
The firemen feel that the cduneil has
preacically ignored them in all matters
cencernang the city lire protection. 'Trhe
firemen went a tearn and comrbintition
chemical wagon.
The city cotntil, on the other htnd,
say it it doing all it aen to eacede to
the fltenen's demands, but that it ssetes
more time to inve'tigate.
I'clthil opinion, however, is largely in
favor of the 11remert, althotigh yeeeer
day's strike withtut notice to the tity
couneil wts condemned, as it left the
city without atny fire riotection whaI
New York Metal Market.
(Ily Asso'lated Pres+.)
New York, Jan. 10. -Copper and haid
dull; unchunged.
Mr. Shores Claims That the Order
Would Enable Mr. Heinze to Obtain
Information That Could Be
Used Unfairly.
(Speclal to Inter Mountain.)
Helena, Jan. 10.--Arguments are biing
submitted before the supreme court this
afternoon upon the appl ietion of the
A naconda company fur a writ ii' suipir
visory control to cii aside Judge (.'ltn
cy's order permitting the turvey of the
Fairmount, Anaconda and Never Sweat
A. .1. Shores appeared for th " Ana
condat company in support of the tootton
and J. 1. Mcelat ton represented Mr.
Heinze to whom the survey oriler was
granted, and who, with Judge Clancy, In
named as defendant In the action to w
cure a review of the lower court'Z order.
Mr. Shores in his statement to th courtl
stated that Mr. Ifeinne could toit legally
maintain his application for ita survey of
the Fairmount and other mines as he
has parted title to the F'alrrmount clain.
That the order of Judge Clancy ews
made without warrant of law, ttnd was
applied for by Mr. Hionze In hail fitth
Survey of All the Mines.
One of the principal points rained by
Mr. Shores was that the order was Il
legal, as it practically involved thyt sur
vey of all the big mines in tite( camp.
Mr. Heinze claimed that one small vein
apexed In the Fairmount claim and ratn
through the lines of the Anaconda tmtre,
and on that ground he went into t,- dis
trict court in Silver iow county and e.
cured a sweeping ordsr permitting i hi
survey of nrearly all the big properties
in the camp.
Furthermore, the survey, such .F
granted by the lower court, would work
an injury to the Anaconda company
as it would enable Heinze to obtain
Information about the underground
workings of the Anaconda -and other
mines owned by the same companty that
he might use maliciously.
Many authorities were cited by attor
neys on either side, and the argentcet
upon the legal points involved laated
.several hours.
Circular Bearing the Royal Seal Order
Ing the Boxers to "Rise Up to United
Victory" Against the Foreign
ers Discovered.
Ity Associated Prefs.)
New Tirk, Jan. 10.--Documents now In
'iosslliaon of Columbia universlty, it is
belitved, prove that the Chinese Imperial
governennt wtS in collusion with tbh
Itoxer uprisings. The documents con*
faint of an original block cut and a copy
of a procilntilon. The papers are tMe
gift of the itev. Dr. M. Fl. flamewell,
who constructed the defenses of the al
Iles at the aiege of Pekin.
Home few days after the relief of tb
heltagiared garrison by the foret
troops, I r. (ltimewell se'urcd new qu
ters for the Methodist Episcopal schoo1«,
the old buildings having been destroye4.
Two private houses were taken and it
was in a table of one of these that A
number of circulars were found, together
with the plate from which they were
The eireularai hear the seal of the gov
erntent used upon imperial document/.
The wording of the circular is:
"*Iy imperial command. Let the
boxers of (here follows the names of
eight towns near Pekin) rise up to united
'hlais It is suplollSd meant the destruc
tion of the forelguers, an shown In the
boxer motto, "Protect the Manchus, do
r troy thi' foreigners."
'i'the cielairs are printed on yellow pa.
p'r, with black type, excepting the ver
million of the seal or "Imperial pencil,"
fir: It is known. lRed characters, signify
leg thil ecat of the boxers are stamped
ol the 'ift hand corner.
Speculative Favorites Advanced a Few
Points-Opening Prices Low.
(Ily AsNsoiated T'ress.)
New York, Jan. 10. --OpenIng prices
wire lower with few exceptioni, but the
readiness with whlah the malf et recov
ered when support developek& induced
the room shorts to cover, and some
stocks rallied strongly. Most of the spec
ulative favorites advanced above yes
terday's clone. Sugar exceptionally rose
1 %.
There was no response in the TUnited
8tates Steel stocks, and the lears were
encoultag d thereby to sell the general
list again. Prices all round reached the
opening level, except Sugar, which was
ainotltalind round 123. Niar 11 o'ciocl(
ilces IImoved uip again, and lnmier the
lead of Sugar, 'Manhattan, A iligamnat
ed, Atelilson and It, Paul. Traders tool;
proiitt In rugar, and its decline of a point
checked the rile elsewhere.
Ili-fore slin delalings betranme active
again and Itherl was at I ine iii most of the
priinlaaent stocks to the highest prices of
the morning. tioada were Irregular.
Prices then dropped back to below those
if lu-t night on the desultory operations
of morel tende'rs. (leneral I'lectrlc, Cot
in i(ill, ItakuwallUi, Colorado Fuel,
Wheeling and Lake Erie irsIt preferred
laid Itnitimore & Ohlio dropped 1 to 2
poininl below last night.
The report of the alslgalnent of a trust
and evings bank in IIleveilad unfavor
ably effected sentliment.
Hear fttters were content with small
profits and their re-purchases caused a
saIll fractional rally. Sugar exception
ally reIovired 1V4. Iiusluese then tbe
i rom i semi-stagnant, but the recoveries
were maintalined.
(;reit Northern preferred lost 2 points.
Amer-ean Tobacco rose by 5-point Inter
vals to 175, which was 30 points in all.
('ovri'ang by room traders short caused
Ia rally and the closing was dull and
It Is Maintained That They Will Ac.
cept Fair Offer o. Terms.
illy AsHociated Preaio.)
Amsterdam, Jan. 10.-The Boer dele
gates ia Holland evidently anticipate
that nome kind of peace overtures will
shortly i>4 made, though they are reti
i'fnt as to tlit'r reasons for this belief.
They maintain, however, that the de
mand for an unconditional surrender
must be a bandoned.
It In privately admitted that the dele
guten will not reject what they call "any
fair offer of terns." If the negotiations
arl, shorted by a neutral power the dele
gates will earnestly seek to obtain a
modus vivendi which will reconclle Mr.
Kruger's desire for complete lidcpend
enae with the terms offered by Great
Report Appropriation Bill.
Bryan to Harvard Students.
lily Associated Prees.)
Hmalni, Jaun. 10.-W. J. Bryan left Boa
tori for Holyoke today. He will return
here tornorrow and be the guest of the
cay of Boston at lunch, with Mayor Col
lins as host. In the afternoon he will be
the guest of Mayor McNaniee of Cam
bridge. Toinrr w tvening Ie will de
liver in address on the "Conquering Na
tion," before the students of Harvard
cul leg'.
Presidents Who Are Invited.
(fly Aneociated Press.)
Colon, Jan. 10.-The proaigents invited
by Zelaya of Nicaragua to attend a meet
Ing at ('corinto, Nicaragua, are those of
'iosta dica, Honduras, Guatemala and
Corrigan Refused a License.
(By. Associated Press.)
London, Jan. 10. -It is understoood that
Edward Corrigan, the Chicago horseman,
has been refused a license to train on
Newrnarket heath.

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