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BUTTE INT MOUNTAIN.
vOL. XXI. NO. 286 BUTTE, MONTANA, TUBSDIl EVENING. FEBRUARY 25, 1902. PRICE FIVE CENTS FOUR MEN ARE BURNED UP AT MAC[, IDAHO 'WVO T DISASTER IN THE HIS TO.RY OF THE COEUR D'ALENES LAST NIGHT. SEVERAL OTHERS MAY DIE Roarding House of Finch and Camp bell Caught on Fire in the Night --Four Men Could Not Be ;: Awakened in Time. '" (Special to Inter Mountain.) Spokane, Feb. 25.-One of the worst disasters in the history of the Coeur d'Alenes occurred last night at Mace, Idaho. Twelve men are in the hospital and the bodies of four others are in the ruins of the boarding house of the Stand ard mine, owned by Messrs Finch & Campbell of Spokane. The boarding and bunkhouses lodged about 60 men last night. A little tifter midnight flamesdburst out In the board ing house, spreading throughout the halls and shutting off all escapes except through the windows. Four men are missing. It is believed they could not be aroused in time or attempted to escape through the hallways and were burned to death. The Standard company, however, re fuses to make their names public until the lists can be revised and the missing made certain. Jumped from Windows. Twelve men who Jumped from the win dows were injured, some by flames, oth ers by falling on rocks. It is believed that they may die. These are: D. McCallum and John Bowday, both badly burned. The rest of the injured It is thought may recover. All were placed on hand cars and taken to the hospital at Wallace. The list of dead miners found in th5 ruins of the Standard boarding house at Mace is as follows: J. W. EpWARDS. ., .i D. R. MANN. 'EUGENE BANGS. M. T. MOORE. The list of those less seriously Injured are: A. Townsend. T. Tarbough. K. McKenzie. P. Bowers. R. M. Eberhart. L. Z. Eberhart. J. B. Bond. John McAullff. W. C. McConnell. A. H. Adams. The company was enqulpped with appar atus for flighting fire, but the flaImoes spread so rapidly that both the boarding house and bunkhouse were destroyed. The cause of the fire Is not ascertained. It is said to have started in the drying room on the second tioor of the boarding house. BOARD Of PARDONS THREE IEN REICEIVE EXECUTIVE CLEMENCY TODAY. F. B. GARDNER IS PARDONED Judge Brantly Wrote Strong Explana tory Letter Which Had the Desired Effect on the Executive and Board. (Special to Inter Mountain.) Helena, Feb. 25.-The board of pardons met this morning and passed on three ap plications favorably. The sentence of Jesse White, who was committed to the penitentiary from Gal latin county for grand larceny for one year from November 3, 1901, was com muted to a reform school sentence. Pardon was granted to William S. Selfred, convicted of an attempt to comn mit grand larceny in Cascade county and sentenced to three years in the peni tentiary. His term would have expired September 3. Like clemency was extended to F. li. Oardner, convicted of burglary in Deer Lodge county October 18, 1898, and sen tenced to 10 years in the penitentiary. A letter to Governor Toole from Chief Justice BIrantly was principally re sponsibloe for Gardner's pardon. Justice B3rantly stated in a letter that he did not believe Gardner was plroperly convicted; that he might have been guilty of assault on the woman he was living with, but that he never committed burglary. Justice Brantly was sitting as judge of the case, and he says he told the attorney .appointed to defend Gardner that he would grant a new trial If It was asked ,for, but the attorney made no move. 4 NAMES ARE RESTORED. (By Associated Press.) Cy O Washington, Feb. 25. -- The G O names of Senators Tillman and 9 0 McLaurln of South Carolina have ' O been restored to the roll call of <.> 0 the senate. + d e9$@*~* ~ O~ LAUtNCIIN Of Tilt GRMANMP.EROR'S YACHI ROAR Of CANNON MND MUCH CHERING MISS ROOS[DT _I 1UT Tn[ CORD WIT SILV[f AX 0 Before the luncheon given on 0 ® the imperial yacht Hohensollern 0 ® today in honor of President Roose- 0 velt by Prince Henry of Prussia, 0 4 a golden bracelet with a picture 0 * of Kaiser Wilhelm in diamonds 4' * was then presented to Miss 0 Alice Roosevelt. It was the em- Q 4> peror's gift to the young lady as 0 4 sponsor for the new yacht Meteor. O 0 The presentation was made by 0 * Prince Henry in behalf of his 4 w brother, the emperor. 4' 4 The prince made a brief address 4 0) and the young lady thanked him hn 4 very much. The bracelet is of very 0 4, handsome workmanship and the t4 4 portrait of the emperlor In dla- 7 4 monds Is well made.- 10 (By Associated Press.) New York, Feb. 25.-The special train bearing President Roosevelt from Washington to the launching of Emper or William's yacht, the Meteor, reached Jersey City at 6.40-a. m. The president remained on board until the arrival of the prince's train a few minutes after ward. A cylinder head on the engine of Prince Henry's special blew out and the train was more than an hour late in reaching Jersey City. The accident occurred shortly after leaving Baltimore. The stalled train was pushed Into Magnolia, Md., by a passenger train and there got a new en gine. There were some other minor de lays en route occasioned by the change of schedule. The weather was most inauspicious. A IN SUPREM[ COURT TODAY JUDGE HAR MUST PASS ON MINNIE .LEY CASE OR SHOW OAUSE. WRIT RETURNABLE MONDAY Case of Starke Against James A. Graham et al Relative to the Rose Lode Claim Filed Today by Attorneys for Plaintiff. (Spe, iai to Inter Mountain.) Helena, Feb. 25.--L. O. EvanS, a Butte attorney, this morning made an appli cation In the supreme court and was granted a writ of mandamus In the case of the State ex rel Pinlen va, Heinze, the court ordering the writ to lt.ue returnable n,'xt Monday at 10 a. m. It commands Judge Harney to pass on and detrrmine the motion for a new trial in the Minnie Healy case, or show cause why he does- not do sot. The r.se of Arthur Starke vs. James A. Graham, J. W. Fairfield and Charlotte Pr'eusner was brought to the supreme court today on appeal from the district court of Sliver Bow county. The Rose mining claim, in SElver Bow county, is concerned In the litigation. The case was begun November 1, 1901. The Plaintiff Appeals. The plaintiff claims a two-thirds in t.rest in the Itcse (lalmn, and alleges that on January 1, 1901, the defendants unlawfully entered upon that claim and ejected plaintiff, and by means of under ground workings beganl to extra" t or'e Iherefrom. The plalntiff prayed judgment for re Sovery of claim and costs and asked that an injunction be Issued against the defendants. A temporary restraining order was tssued and the defendants were com manded to show oause November 26. Continuancte was taken until Decem her 4, when the appllcatlon for an in Junction was doenled and the ordier pre viously made in the cae was dlse olved. From this decision the plaintiff now a ppleals. Botha Surrender Rumor Denied. (By Associated Press.) London, Feb. 25.-The war office to day denied the rumors which were cir culated in the lobby of the house of commons last night that (en. Louis lBotha, the Boer commander-in-chief in South Africa, has made an offer to sur render on certain conditions. The gtory appears to have come fromt Paris. French Vessel Lost. (By Associated Press.) Calais, France, Feb. 25.-The maritime authorities here have posted as lost the sailing vessel Jules Jean Baptiste, bound for St. Maloy, France, which has long been overdue. There were 80 persons on the vessel, including 60 passengers, most ly working people. National Bank Closed. (By Associated Press.) mWashington, Feb. 25.-The comptroller of the currency today appointed Na tional Bank Examiner J. i. Delay re ceiver of the Firat..National bank of c Belmont, 0., Upon telegraplc advice t from the directors of the bank that they I had closed the doors. 4 fine cold rain was falling and the harb@r D was covered with mist. When the prinue alighted from the train and, acconi panied by his suite, passed tIough tJlh > station, the usual great crowd of coU muters cheered him heartily. The actla was repeated when, a few minutes late-, ]President Roosevelt traversed the same route. The president and the prince and their suites embarked soon after 8 o'clock oin the ferryboat Philadelphia which lay 1i the northern slip of the Pennsylvanla station. Decorated With Flags. From her tall midship flagstaff flut* tered the stars and stripes and forward was hoisted a flag with a maltese cross. On a round eagle in black, while the royal emblem of Prussia and the emperial crown of Germany was scattered all over the yel low field of the flag. Aft was hoisted the blue flag of the president of the United States. The presidential party breakfasted on the train while waiting for the prince. When President Roosevelt appeared be was accompanied by Mrs. Roosevelt and Miss Alice Roosevelt. He lifted his hat time and again to the cheering multi tude. lHe was followed by Secretary of War Root, Mrs. Ioot and Miss Root and by the other members of the party. Detec tives and secret service men brought up the front and rear. On the Ferry Boat. On board the ferryboat the president at once Joined the prince forward on the upper deck where they remained for some time In view of the cheering pas sengers on the crowded ferryboats in other slips. The Philadelphia had time to spare on the run down to Shooters Island and it was decided to swing around the special squadron at anchor off Staten Island. The squadron flret 21 guns and manned sides In honor of the presldent., The flagship Illinois and the Cincinnati fired first and then the Olympia and San Francisco offered their tribute of pow der. President Roosevelt and Prince Henry were photographed together and then took a brisk walk together through the cabin of the ferryboat. It was damp and chilly on the bay and the exercise was welcome. President and Prince Ar4ye. The president and Prince Henry ar rived at Schoolers at 9:35. They were received with cheers by those present and the presidential and royal salutes of 21 guns each were fired. Schoolers island presented the appear anice this morning of a military e ncamp ment rather than the scheme of Interna tional committee. Two battalion of naval militia reached the island at 8 o'clock and were posted at various quar ters between the landing stage and the scene of the launching. They were supplemented later by the escort of lpetiy officers and officers from the HIohenzollern who, tough not under arms, presented a military aspect. Out inl the bay the revenue cutters, naval tugs and police patrol boats, mnanned by naval militia and blue coats, darted about to keep the excursion fleet back of an imaginary line. The party proceeded directly from the ferryboat to the stand which had been. erected at the inshore end of the ways, on which the Meteor restetd. The presi dent and prince, with Mrs. and 3iss Roosevelt, arrived on the platform limn mediately under the how of the boat. On the Platform. On this small platform at the time of the launching, were President Roosevelt and Prince Henry, Mrs. and Miss Itoose velt, the mayor of New York and Am bassador Von Holleben. While awaiting, the prince and Miss ltopsevelt chatted The entire assemblage, taking its cue from the prince and president, was in a mnerry mood. In a drizzling rain and in the presence of a brilliant assemblage, amidst cheer ing and the roar of cannon, the (German e.mperor's new schooner yacht Meteor was launched today. Unlike the weather, I the arrangements were perfect and no untoward incident marred theoccasion. The president, Mrs. and Miss Roose- p velt, Prince Henry and the distinguished party accompanying them were en- I thuslastically cheered on arriving at the f RECEIVES HEA v Y DAMAGES. Old Man Gets a Judgment Against Street Car Company. (fly Associated Press.) New York, Feb. 25.-For the loss of both feet by being run over by a street car a jury sitting in the supreme court has awarded 70-year-old Vincent Mues mann $80,000 damages. This is said to be the largest award' for l)ersonal injuries ,.er made in this state. Even for a death it has oly once been exceeded. New Superintendent Appointed. (By Associated Press.) ('leburne, Tex., Feb. 25.-W. B. Scott, division superintendent of the Western and Southern divisions of the Santa Fe has been appointed to the general su perintendency of the Pecos Valley divlis ion of the Santa Fe system. Union Stock Yards Report. Chicago, Feb. 25.--The annual report; of the' Union Stock Yards company, Just completed, shows that 1901 was a record' breaking year. The total receipts of live stock of all clasies amounted $15,657,162 head, the aggregate valube ... I' platform built Just back of the bow of the Meteor. Without delay, after greetings had I been exchanged, Miss Roosevelt stepped forward and taking hold of a silver Scovered bottle conitaining German . champagne, broke it on the side of the vessel. Immediately she seized a silver ax r and severed the rope which released the I weights holding the Meteor, the vessel 1 going gracefully Into the water with the I American flag breaking out at the taff rail. American and German national airs were played and from scores of craft containing excursionists came enthusi I astic heering. SMlees Roosevelt wore a dress of sap phire blue velvet, a large black hat trimmed with ostrich feathers and a fur muff and boa. ,iss Roosevelt Broke the Bottle. Exactly at 10:49 Miss Roosevelt broke the champagne bottle with vigorous and effective hand, saying: "In the name of the German emperor, I christen thee the Meteor." Guns roared, bands played and the I great cheering lasted for several minutes. The prince handed a bouquet to Miss Roosevelt, and then, raising his hat, In a few words acknowledged the cheering of those on the main platflorm. The r lunaching occurred without any mishap. The president's daughter lifted a silver hatchet and struck the rope. It parted 'leanly and down came the weights. The wedges flew up and out. The yacht trembled, started forward and then slid slowly down into the water, to the cheers of the distinguished gath ,'ring. She took the water safely and brought up in the middle of the Kill von ,Zull without accident. Prince Henry and Miss Rooevelt w ere then photographed. The prince presented Miss Rootsevelt a ith a silken cap ribbon of the new yacht Meteor, anlid she wore it on her left arm as she stood before the ellnler:s with the prince. Have a Lunch. Soon after the launching the pres! ,dhntial party and the prince proceed.ed to the hall, where a luncheon had bee.n trepared. The health of the prince was drunk and then the prince said: "On this occaslon I wish to call for three hearty cheers for the president of the United Btates, Mr. Roosevelt, Hip, 'rip, Hooray!" .As the prtnoe spoke he waved As arms a: a signal and the building shook with responding cheers. Then President Roosevelt raised his right hand and when there was silence, said: "I ask three cheers for the guest who has already won our hearts, lHenry of Prussia. "Now a good one." Pres. Roosevelt's "Hip, IIIp, Ilooray" was drowned in the roar of applause that greeted the call for cheers. Then the prince and president shook hands warm ly and as the party started to leave the hall some one among the Invited guests shouted: "Mr. President, I offer three cheers for toie young lady who has the honor of l.nnchling the Meteor." Tie cheers were given. The presidential ,arty and the prince and his suite didt I ,t remain for the luncheon. Cables the Emperor. Soon after the yacht had reacrhed the S:'ter the prince wrote a eablegrall to lth emperor, Informing him that the 5e4(teor had been successfully launched. The cablegram was in (Ge'matl, tL trans lation being as follows: "To the (erman emperor, Berlin: iacht just launched under brilliant aJupices. Christetned by Miss Itoos:velt's taends. [Beautiful craft. (reat enthusl a.'4 . Congratulate you with all my ,.,rrt. (Signed) "HEIINILICII." I'rinc.e Henry was accompanied by his \ hole suit and Ambassa dor' vom Holleben .ind the staff of the embassy. Consul c (;eneral Buenz of New York was also Iresent. President Roosevelt and Prince lHenry, gaccompanled by their respective parties, Il'ft Sehool-rs island on the naval tug Vigilant at 11:20 and an hour later were 4 longslde the Imperial yacht Ilohenzol Itrn. After their departu e from SH'hiooler ' (sland there was an enthusiastic demon #tration from the crowds that had wit p:essed the launching. Shortly before the tug pulled out from , the w'harf President RIoosevelt and Prince Henry accompanied by Col. Theo- r .10g $283,953,239, an increase of $1,034,847 jlad,, and $20O,540,516 In valhJ over the receipts in 1900. This value of live stock rccelved is the largest in the history of the yards, being $518,225 larger than the number of head received In any former )ealr. Returning From Philippines. 4 San Francisco, ('al., Feb. 25.-The k,'nlled States transport Hancock ar tived from the Philippines early this morning with 51 cabin passengers, 1,022 soldiers and 51 military prisoners. There were three deaths on the voyage, which was a stormy one, and two men were swept overboard and drowned. The RQseereans, which arrl,ved last night b.i ught 591 returning soldiers most of thb troops belonging to the Twenty ieventh Infantry. e-C SREITURNS TO WASHINGTON. , (By 'Associated Press.) 4 New York, Feb. 25.-President 4, Roosevelt left the Hohenzollern at 4 3:10 to take a special train from 4 Jersey City for Washington. 0 . . . ., d * It was in-a drizzling rain. d C (hristened with (lerman chain- 4 r 0 pagne In a silver bottle. t'. 1 0 Miss Alice Roosevelt cut the , 0 * restraining cord with a hilver axe. 0 l Every detail was perfelt. , e Prhlnce Ilenry's e(ngine bl'eallks 4. I 0 down and s tdelayetd nhoul onet i I 0 hour. @ e Prince Henry proposes ch,,eers for . * the president. ('ablegrami wits sent ,'t * to the emiperor. , m 0 Prince Henry left thit Iieot'tnt.ol- el t tern at :1:30 p. . ani i olthar'ded the '* - navy yard tug Vglillnt for the it' Sbattery. -. * The program in for hInt to go O' t from the Ibttery to visit the 0 r ' mayor at the city city, where the c * board of aldermen will prest'ent him ' * with the freedom of thet city. 4" dore lBingham ppllleared on the top of the pilot house tug and there were wllt c:heers for them. The surrounlding fleet of htugn tooted their whitlteM, the manine balnd playted the national air and the crowd yelled. The prIoslent rlined his hut repeateld ly and the lug saluted On their way uip the htr'hor l11l polle'' btadt patrol rau alongslde theo Vitlgint and brolughlt out it hew tlg on the nt111nl1 top and firedl 21 gutn in honor of theilt t'resident hRooevelt ,il it "l d i : lktnltvl edglluent. At Thirty-fourth streel lt l the prhlt dent antd i'iltnce henry lantlted .gigetlher .and \wen( lt at once il on hln'ud the UIloltn zolle-in with tihe rst of the partI . MAJOR N. J. ISD[LL IS DEAD BRIEF TELEGRAM FROM HIS WIFE ANNOUNCES HIS DEATH IN MIN-NEAPOLIS. ONE OF MONTANA'S PIONEERS He Was Member of the Fifth Legis lative Assembly and Took an Aotive Part in the Work of the Session. (Speeiul to Inter Mouniahln.) I Pony, Feb. 25.--Major N. J. Ixdell, plo neer of Montanill, legislhltor, nlterchant and mining ttan, Is dead In Minnonplolls. The news of Major- Isdell's death was cont 4I.ed in a blrItef te'legramn fro'm Mrs. Ixdell, who is with hin in Mlinneapolis. Major IJdell was born iin New Yo"k in 1840. hie tame to Montana Inl thi early slxties, and luocaltd in P'otny in 1864. lie went int tiotlr merclntile businiest and es tablluhed the Itiell Merrantlle 'onmpaly, a concern well kniown all over the state. Mi'. Intell was an ardenlt republicln and repre.sentd Madiisonll County In the Fifth leglsittlve' seslton. He took an getive int.erest Ii the adoption of the code laws undler which Montana ilow operates and led thie successful fight against the divislion of Madlson county. Proud of Pony. lie was proud of tIhi, ittle town Ili which Ithe had spent so malli y useful years and had detvotetd limuch of his time to its advatnct'ellnt. IIo set great store by the mining resourcel's of Ponly, and was confldent that sHonme tIy tii tot wn would be the tcrenter of a grt-at ttIii l ng district. The intertmclnt will itrol.tl ly take place her'e. Had Many Friends. "In the diath of Major JIdIll Madi son county has lIst one of her fornemost men," said Charles Morris of ItPony this morning. "lie htud many friends l ll over southernt Monitania, ianid ino tiut stood better in hls own ltowu thaut did he. "The major stood for ttverythinllg hat vwas for the ailvancnttl.'tt-tn of Poney andI of Madison county. "lie devotedt his time and gutave his money freely for this Ipurpo , iad the peiople of 'Pony will maiss him." UNKNOWN VESSEL GOES DOWN. Probably All of the Crew Have Been Drowned. (Ily Associated I'ess.) Philadelphia, Feb. 2'5.--Inf'rnulltiotn of the sinking of the unknown vessel and the probable drownillg of all on board has been recelved here. The schooner I"nlnie Palmer, f'lroi Norfolk for lonston, bI reported to have olllided with an unknown ship 12 miles from Fenwlek shoals IFe'luary 19. The vessel sank and it is Ibemlve(d thef crew went down with her. Fenwick shoals Is 12 miles south of Cape 1-Jenlopen. M'LAURIN-TILLMAN CASE. Their Names Have Been Restored for Senate's Action. Washington, Feb. 25.-The roost imr portant development today in the Till man MeLaurin eposlde of last Saturday was the act of Senator Fryo in erdering the olerk of the senate MI restore the names of the two South Carolina sena tors. The president pro-temrn will leave the question of punishment with the senate. JOHN T. BAKER rROZEN TODEATH NEAR EUREKA E.E WAS FO RMERLY A PRACTIC. ING ATTORNEY IN BUTTE AND ANACONDA. CIAUGHT ON HARRISON PASS Word First Received of the Shocking Event by His Bisters in the 8mel ter OCity This Morning No Details. (Hpehlat to Initer Mountaln.) Anlonllda, Felb. 25.--John T. Baker, fore nierly a wiell-kniotiwi attorneiy and 1 .tlaewl of this city, 'was ,outind fruarn to death In tihe Harriinstn iias of the Ruby moun taills in Nevnadl last 'Wednesday. The news otf his stittckllng death was rletlvet this n mtrnlting by his slters, Mbiu An1na1 Itaki anld nMrs. M. J. Mc(artney, who rtbll l t li15 I ast P'ark ivntenl Ille A Illollilil. 'rhey hiavi, rievl l\vl liio detailsl of 'hellht blr)thrlh "'sn dtleiilise, Ilt t it Is l p~iisil he nimu1st halvi, lIeeni ,rosihg" Ihi, t iountitnilfnlg, vhlich Ilri, Ilafgedl ilndl dliili rma, nllt wlivnm i, Intoii, to his way to Jutirka ftroni hli irilh IIi ltinby vnlthy. Formnerly of Anaconda, rl. I.litik r el li'llt thtl Iliw in Anatn inda , holoig : isq l llle I. th lli· Ih s l l ly at. Itilltey, I'. MI. t u llyel, fr'nllll tlfit: IX97' whl'll ht' i'tu t lllll to NtvItdi, wheie h hl l i ur i tInsly tIallld. , 1(,1 )l ·.1 11.I i ,11t1~,( il w ,II 1 i I i 'lt l llill atl. knlow~ nIn I lill., espelailyl I amillnllg the iill a y h .tH o lf lllg lIll.l I - II- Wl I ls lt llkhi't , I llil'g( T liniitl ' Is lar lit'ti'itrn y till't Ihle Hy htll th'ln I' wi, sI iiln i Isl y inl Suln I l II'r n iHm. 'l'rnI Tl'inllol of Ilitai' wvhoi rI'i'1 m'l .1t I'ililkai lin (hl' t'ia ly d1aly'1 of lI1 hlatoll'ry WlHM Inl Itle illy tiiM mII iti'lll iilli Plal tedq thiit 11' klnlw Ihikerl wi'll, iltal Ihat liar reison pu i4 t olylI. pusI ablI bly an whI o esllllt oroel'liqk IIIn~im lsl in thie wlintel' lionths. H[ DROPPfD DOAD ]A&TIN HOGAN FALLS OFF HIS CHAIR IN RESTAURANT. WELL KNOWN IN MONTANA He Was One of the Witnesses of the Jack Waite Suicide-It Is Sup posed He Had Heart Disease. (Hpeclal to Iltero ' Mountain.) Heleena, Feb. 25.- WiVle his brleakfast was being placed beftnore huni thlIs lmlornlng ii the, Jiioilhr restauranit i lrtlia ll'igan, one of the wIlteIIII'H lt the recenl' 'lt itlClidel of Jac·l K. Walls Irand a well-knlown llllnolr In th llsl H lloln of tht' sntle, ldroppr ed dead, nhold to have Ibeerl due to aploplexy. lile was 4 years old, allid nal I vedi in tills section of thie e.ltte for 20 years. He anld hi two L prtltlers hild ita lease on Ilte It'anhinglall Inle il LulnPl gulch, flIrom which they realized $17,000 and whhlh they iihrow upi In 1894. lie welt inlt the restaurant ablut 9 o'clock llland ordereld fli. breakfast, andt icn It was beIIIlng placetd before himn he ·ud denlly droppeld off hls chuir. Ice Gorge on Susquehanna. (fly AIHIneI-II i l'rr-Hs.) Lalncasterl, I'a., Pl'iI. 25.--The iee gorge on the HUHU'niuln;lna I 'Iver, whlich In the worst ilncle 1887, hlial not yeLt broken, but the flood nmade Ilnnhlimiyt by the re.'ent tHIOI'IIIr and ithe JL'resent rnlld wvouther IS expe'teld at any tlime. The buck water, it ins slid imperls thel ll'ower portllon lf C(olumlbia as Wi]I well V Wlllshingtol I-ltrough and the little villlags lying betI wee.n, while the ecl'h ol:hrch.llar! anlld tblllaccO Iheds, sonle with thle cr11op still III themll oni the large' Islandl in Ih (: river, will be ill dangcer of being sweplt atway. Mrs. Burns Critically Ill. (H.prcl-l to Intetr Mountain.) Anaconda, ,'-b. 25.-Mrs. P. H. llurns, whose borlne Is at 518 East CIommulll'ercial Itlvenllle, n lreported II n It (lItIeal cIonditilon at t., Ann's hosplitl llday. A few days ago she accidejntally I-ut her hand while openrllg a tn can, and Ihblll llpoaonnlllg resuIllted. TELEPHONE COMPANY CANNOT ENTER RED LODGE. 4 (t4Spelul to Inter Mountain.) 0 i4 ltd IlodgI, Febl. 25 --l'. n long- , "" conte lJed ('ne between th\l , I- ".i /; Terlephone c'omllpanly rill the city ' ") was dicP!d(d th's 11 I nll g Ib)' Jtlulge . '%" Henry In favor of the clty and to 0 the effect that the .lty has a right 4 vi to the control of ih l streets, which 0 ' metar.s that the hell 'Teleplhone v company ca inot en ore Red I.*Ldge, - The company ht. \:i',s l' strug to, 4 the city limits. , 4 FIGHTERS CANNOT AGREE.0. O4 ((By Assoelated Press.) 4 SCincinnati, Feb. 25.-Being up. 4 able to agree upon the weight, 0 . the representatives of Young Cor. r 4 bett and Terry McGovern at 2:,0 0 4 adjourned until 7 p..m, m .4<.'v^$©$ 4 9 -9 4 4 4 .