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BUTTE INTER MOUNTA. N.
VOL. XXI. NO 293 BUTTE. MONTANA. WEDNESbAY EVENING. MARCH 5, 1902. PRICE PIVE CENTS R[CEIVES MANY BOUQUETS ON IISTRIP [AST PBRINCE NGEY WAS TOO WEARY TO 8NOW EIM.ELP REPOE0 REAGIING OLVEZXAND. WAS TOO HOARSE FOR SPEECH Railroad People Pear That the Storm May Delay the Prinoe's Train Seemed Glad to Meet an Old bervant. (By Associated Press.) Cleveland, March 6.-Prince Henry was too tired to appear for any of the re ceptions informally tendered to hini by the cities through which he passed ear!y this morning in Northwestern Ohio un til his arrival in Cleveland at 9:10. His train, which left Milwaukee :at 10:10 o'clock last night, was transferred at Chicago shortly after midnight to the tracks of the Lake Shore & Michi gan Southern and left at once for Cleve land, Buffalo and Niagara. At Toledo nearly 2,000 people were at the depot at 6:80 o'clock, when the spe cial came In. They had a band and two big bouquets and were all ready to ex tend the hospitality of the city. But the prince was sleeping and the bouquets were thrown abroad. Later in the morn ing the trainmen presented them to the prince. The prince has stood his rapid, trying swing through the country much better than many of his escort and is well and strong. Evans Was Cheered. There has been some apprehension aboard the train about possible delay in New York, on account of the floods and it has been practically decided that if the train cannot be put through on the routes mapped for it without extended delay, it will be transformed to one of the Southern lines. Thousands of people forced th,:l. wly through the gates at the union station when the train bearing the prince and his party arrived in this city. Rear Admiral Evans was the first p:,r son to appear on the rear platform. He was cheered lustily by the crowd, lout of whom recognized the naval hero. In the absence of Mayor Johnson, Acting Mayor Beacom informed Prince Henry that the people of Cleveland 'are very much disappointed in not brinyg able to have the honor of his presence here for a longer period. He said that the city was made up largely of Ger man-Americans, all of whom haJ been enthusiastically in favor of giving him a reception. Prince Henry expressed his gr::,'tud for the kind words and said he regretted that a longer stop had not bee ar ranged. Met His Old Valet. "Send him in," said Prince Henry, when informed of the presence of a man who claimed to have been a valet to the prince on a German man-of-war. The prince recognized him immo liLtely and there was an enthusiastic hand shaking. Prince Henry inquir..d into many details of his life since he had served on his ship. Prince Henry then stepped out on the car platform. Cheer after cheer rang out from the crowd, followed by calls for a speech. The prince smiled and bowral, but pointed to his throat and remarked that he was too hoarse to attempt to de liver a speech. After a stop of 15 mlti utes the train pulled out for the East at 9:45 a. in., followed by tremendous cheering from the crowd, which the prince acknowledged by repeatedly bo,y ing. Mrs. Gridley Meets the Prince. (By Associated Press.) Dunkirk, Pa., March 5.-At Erie, Mrs. Oridley, widow and daughter of Capt. Charles V. Gridley, who commanded the Olympia at Manila bay, were admitted to the train by invitation of Admiral Evans, who was a classmate of Gridley at An napolls. The admiral presented them to Prince Henry, who gave them a very cordial welcome. The special reached here at 1:30 o'clock. Five thousand per sons witnessed the train pass through. The Lake City band serenaded the prlncxl. Crowd at Buffalo. (By Associated Press.) B3uffalo, N. Y., March 5.-Prince Hen ry's-special arrived here at 2:45 p. mn., and left at 8 o'clock for Niagara Falls. About 2,000 people were in the station and several thousand more were unable to gain admittance. Mayor Knight en tored the car of the prince, and a few minutes later Prince Henry appeared on the platform and saluted the crowd. The Orpheus society and the Seventy fourth Regiment band sang and played a number of popular German airs. Saluted the Crowd. (By Assodated Press.) Erie, Pa., March 5.-The special train on which Prince Henry and his party are touring reached here at 11:30 o'clock. A stop of five minutes was made, during which a crowd gathered about the car Columbia, and greeted the prince with a cheer. He appeared with Admiral Evans and saluted the crowd. Patee .ave Advanced. (By Associated Press.) New York, March 5.-It has been an Pounced here that the Western classili tca'tion committee has advanced rates to all Texas points via the Valley Morgan e.And Clyde lines, to take effect March 10. The advance applies to all classes of merchandise aml is the result of the de cision of the Texas Railway commis lsion to increase rates. These rates will mnaterially affect shipments from this port to Texas, DISASTROUS FIRE AT TWIN BRIDGES ' MANY BUSINESS BUILDINGS BURNED (Spe.lal to Inrgr Montain.) Twin Bridges, Mont., March S.-Between 8 and 5 o'cloik this morning t~I town was threatened by total destruction by fire, and only the vigilant work of an hundretd anxious men whose property was burning or threaten served to pevent one of the most disastrous flres ever occurring in Madi son county. As it was, property valued at $18,000 was destroyed. The bunmed area is oonflned to the business distriot of the town. The property destroyed included the following: Ed Coston, saloon, 95,000, no insurance. John Finnegan, drug store, 97,600; $9,000 insurance. George F. White, general merchandise store, partially destroyed, $3,5001; $0 insurance. William Hellar, barber shop, $1,500; $800 insurance. W. P. Furry, jeweler, $500; no insurance. Mrs. Kellar, barber shop, $800; no insurance. M. H. Lott, residence, $500; no insuranoe. The fire was discovered about 8:30 o'clock this morning. It had its origin in Coston's saloon, and in a very short tme the plaes Was in ashes and the fire was lapping up the frame buildings on either side of the place. In the meantime someone jumped into the middle of the street and emptied the contents of his revolver in the air. Th. awakogmsd tbh little town from its morning slumber, and in a very short time every available man was out to do what he could to prevent the total 6dreittlU of the town. There was no apparatus, and the fire had things about its own way. A bucket brigade was formed, and for two hawte m es in line in the cold and passed water up to those close to the burning buildings. Finally, about 5:30 o'clock, the flames were gotten under control. The origin of the Are is not known but it is believed to be the work of fire bugs. All the buildings destroyed were of wood. A strong wind was blowing at the time and this made all the harder the labor those who were fighting to save their homes and property. PROSfICIORSHAVE BAD TRIP MEMBERS OF A THUNDER MOUN TAIN PARTY MEET DEATH IN A SNOW BLIDE. BROUGHT OUT BY COMPANIES Bodies Were Frozen and Wrapped in Hides and Dragged to Boise After Suffering Great Hardships on the Road. (By Assodlated Press.) Salt Lake, Utah, March 5.-A special to the Herald from Boise, Idaho, says: A party of prospectors reached here today, after a terrible 14 days' journey through the snows from the Thunder Mountain district, bearing with them the bodies of Bert Tullis, formerly a res ident of Telluride, Colo., who was killed In a snowslide at Thunder Mountain about a month ago, and two others, named Campbell and Sykes, who wvre also victims of a showslide. The bodies, frozen and wrapped In 'hides, were drawn over the snow of the mountain passes, the prospectors under going incredible hardships to bring out the bodies of their friends. S[[KS NEW flAG GREAT NORTHERN STEAMERS REGISTERED AS GERMAN. BUILT FOR ORIENTAL TRADE Mr. Hill Does Not Object to the Amer ican Flag Because of High Wages But the Lack of Pro tection. (By Associated Press.) New York, March 5.-It is reported In shipping circles, according to tile Jour nal of Commerce, that it is the inotn tion of the Great Northern Steamnship company (Great Northern railway) to place under a foreign flag, its two steam exs now building for the Oriental trade at the Eastern shipbuilding yards, New London, Conn. Much interest has naturally been caused by the reports because these two steamers, when completed, will be the largest vessels in point of tonnage, displacement and carrying capacity in the world. They will be about 21,000 tons register and 38,000 tons load displacement to the deep load line. Investigation shows, says the paper mentioned, that while the report may not be declared entirely correct there is much substantial basis for it. The facts are that competition in the Orient is so keen and is constantly be coming keener that J. J. Hill and his friends feel the need of securing every advantage possible. Preference leans aparently toward the German flag, ow ing to Germany's advantageous navi gation laws. Mr. Hill's objection to the American flag are said not to be based on the question of expense or high wages but to the lack of protection to shipowners. The German laws will give the captain the most effective control of the crew. Found Guilty of Bigamy. (By Associated Press.) Denver, Colo., March :--The jury in the case of Henry H. Plggott, a wealthy Philadelphia attorney who was tried on the charge of bigamy, has returned a` verdict of guilty. The penalty is a fine of $1,000 and a sentence of not more than two years in the penitentiary. A motion for a new trial was made. Some Directors Elected. (By Associated Press.) New York, March 6.-At a meeting of the Corn Products company three addlt tlonal directors have been elected-.J. Ogden Armour, W. G. Oakman and W, H. Nicholls, thus completing the list. The list of officers has already been announced. WAS A COMPLE[I FAILUR[ .Z8VIAN REVOLUTION PROMPT LY PUT DOWN BY THE DEATH OF THE LEADER. REBELS WERE ALL ARRESTED He Fooled the Servian Troops by Being Dressed in the Uniform of a Servian General-Capt. Nikolics Ended the Affair. (By Associated Press.) Belgrade, Servia, March 5.-An ex traordinary attempt to start a revolu tion was made this morning at the frontler town of Shabab, by a raid under the leadership of Alavantics, a relative of Prince Karagorgevich, the pretender to the Servian throne. The only result was that Alavantles .was killed and his adherents arrested. Alavantics, 'with a handful of '-followers, arrived at Shabab from Mitrowlczs wearing the uniform of a general In the Servian army, and called to the frontier to guard him. The latter, not suspecting that any thing was wrong, accompanied the gen eral to the town hall, where Alavantics ordered the men of the fire department to join him. This motley procession proceeded to the gendarme barracks, where Alavan tics paraded the gendarmes. Two of the latter, however, who became suspiclous, cs.aped and apprised their comman'der, Captain Nilkolica. The latter, when he arrived on the scene, called on Alavantics to produce some document as authority for his ac tions, whereupon the would-be revolu tionist leader fired a revolver at Captain Nlkolics, slightly wounding him. Nikollcs promptly shot and killed Ala vantics, whose followers were then ar .rsted. LEWISOHN IS SICK KE HAS PNEUMONIA IN LONDON, WHERE HE CAUGHT COLD. FRIENDS STILL HAVE HOPE Mr. Lewisohn Has Large Interest in the Copper Mines and Was Presi dent of the United Selling Company. (By Associated Press.) London, March 5.-Leonard Lewisohn, well-known as one of the largest oper ators In copper In this country is - be lieved to be dying. He sailed February 18 for an extended stay in Europe for the benefit of his health. At his home here, it is now stated that he caught cold while sight-seeing in London and this had developed Into pneumonia. His son Frederick said: "We have not given up hope. We had a cable Tuesday which said he was down with plneumonia and that his con dition was serious. We have received another dispatch which says he is rest Ing easy and that his condition is im proved." Leonard Lewisohn was, up to a short time ago, president of the United Metal Selling company, which is the selling agency for the Amalgamated Copper company and is also head of the bank ing firm bearing his name. He has large copper interests in Mon tana and Lake Superior districts. LEONARD LEWISOHN THE BANK ER IS DEAD. O (By Associated Press.) ¢ SLondon, March 5. - Leonard SLewisohn, the banker of New SYork and formerly president of Sthe United Metals Selling com * pany, died of pneumonia today at 4 Sthe residence of his son-in-law, SCharles Henry, in this city. 444444 4444444449 BOER [NVOYS IN WASHINGTON IEOGWfIARY OF STATE HAY .EARD TEEM OFFICIALLY AND TALKED QUITE FREELY. CALLED AT THE WHITE HOUSE President Roosevelt Gave Them an Audience nad Then Told Them That This Govrnment Could Not and Would Not Interfere. (13y Assoelated Press.) Washlington, March 5.--Messrs. Wol mer,tns and Wessels, the Iloer repro sentatives, who came to the United at:ttes from Europe for the purpose of conferring with the secretary of state, have achieved their purpose. They were received by Mr. Hay at 11 o'clock this 'morning. It was distinctly understood that the Boers were to be received as private citizens, and not in an ofltclal capacity. Itý'retary Hay talked to them freely wilh this understanding. The principal object of the delegates was to induce the United States government to do soinetling to terminate the bloody strug gie in South Africa. They were not very specific as to what they wanted, and apparently would be atistlfed with erlererence direct to a viinple tender of the goad offices on the part of the United States. The seeretary of state heard them at tentively and promised to consider their representations and to do whatever he could to ameliorate the conditions in South Africa. But he pointed out that the president was the prime authority in such matters, and he recommended that the Boers s':e Mr.- Roosevelt and ascertain his views. Later in the day Messrs. Wolmerans and Wessels, accompanied by Dr. Fred erlc'k Mueller of the Orange Free State, called at the White house. They were recelved by President Itosevclt In the library and remained with him about 15 minutes. SThey called as citizens and not In their officlal capacity as Hoer representatives. Mr. Roosevelt Ilstened attentively to what they had to say and then Informed them that his government cannot and will not Interfere in the struggle. Out on a Strike. St. Louis, March 5.--As a result of a cut in wages, between 300 and 400 runk an-d bag workers, all 'men, employed In the .tour leading factories in St. Louis, a.t out on a strike. The men assert that the cut in 'wages, ranging from .5 cents to $3, according to the work, Is an at tempt by the as o0:lation to disrupt the union. rROflIAI[ LORD HE HAS SPENT $3,000,000 IN A SHORT TIME. GETS TEN THOUSAND A YEAR His Estates Are Heavily Mortgaged But an Insurance Concern Agrees to Look After Things for Him-Foot Off. (By Associated Press.) L.ondon, Match 5.--Lotrd Francis Ilope, l h:o has managed to spend $3,000,000 altis'e coming of age, has just asnured himstelf of a certain income for the rest of his life by turning over all of his property and expectatlions to a life in s.o.nce company, which guarantees him all income of $10,000 a year for life. ills principal asset Isa )cepdeuo, a b~-yttiful estate now leased to tihe widow Stord William lieresford. ie-epdene, although heavily mort ga ;id, is valua'ble, and with calel'ful m,:nagement eon be made to pay off by dtl'grees the indebtedness. Iord Fi'entCls is now at Brlghton, where he is ,rec-overing from the amputat:o.m of his ftoot, performed come time ago, is to be fitted with an artificial foot 'next month. R[Sf i I Y IS (IAi I ZED SEVEN MEN IN INGRAM BASIN ARE SUPPOSED TO HAVE PER ISHED IN THE SLIDE. IT IS ABOVE TIMBER LINE Work of Getting Out the Bodies Known to Be Bureod and Open ing the Trails Is Pro glessing. (fly Assohri. tei Press.) Telluride, Colo., March 5.--A rescu-e palll'ty has been o'ganized helre to lt tempt to go to Inlgr lll halin, whire' seven men were known to hle worl'king when the lstorlin cut off all e'clcmllunlullr tlon. Ingram hcsuin s oine of the mosHt anl gerous pllces in winter hi the' Han Juan coulrtly. It I. above the timber lince and the peaks are high and preelpltrus, while the.valley in narrow. Many bellive that all the men have perilhed In a slide or that while they were at work in tlhe tunnel their bunkhouso, filled wth lpr'l vislons, has been buried bene'.ll tfulls of snow and lee. With their snowshoes lout, it wucild be Impossihle for LtLen to get ldown, is the snow fs from mix to eight feet deep. If this Is the case, then t1hey are pir iwhing for lack of food and shelter. The body of John II. Poweill, who per lahed in the slide last Friday, h,:Hs been foulnd. Pairle s ale at work oplening thlle trails in order to reach the pi~,i's whecre' It Is known thalt bodilc are hurle'1 un111cr the snow. 'The Tomn IIoy cIllne is cloctied I1a(d nllilny of tile miniers employed Itherle ' re l n gaged In the work iof reHueII'. POSSIBLE TIE-UP RAILROAD MEN WHO BELIEVE THEY HAVE GRIEVANCE. RIO GRANDE AND WESTERN Men Were Discharged Without Cause and Without a Hearing by Train master Cotter Which Is Against Agreement. (Ily Aesorlitted Prcs.) Satlt Lake, IUctah, March 5,-A Aclrdling to the Les.lre''t NIews, unle'ssh tile prl'cstIt troulleh between, Trainrnomterl ('Cotter cof the itlo (rlallifde Western and the emn Iployes of that syenltle are er l tllhed lefo'rel 'J'hursday, March 13, a gc'eneral II'-IIp of tihe systemcI Illniy on'cI ilt Illid ight of that date. It is stalted that a niilctlll Itcl ' rccp'ic' nenting the tele'grapher's, c('ondul tolilrs. II ginlceers and tl'allllnc'n's organl';zl tions have taken up the rnuttlr witlh Manallgerl' ierl'bert and thce latter' isH ('Xpecto to collme to Salt ILake withil It few daliys to inv'stigate the. chargel'gs brought againcKst lTr'allcrcnu.ltc' ( 'oitter, 'rThe latt'er, It In stated by ithe raIil waiy (cemployes, has recently dlischar'ged a nulcmber of mleln, mollst of tilhcll old empllloye's of the roadl, without glvling them it hearling, thus violating an IKagree lrlenlt lbetweenll tlhe clnlicyew llcd eMnil ugrr IecHert. It is undrstood that lihe trainmen have requ'c st.cc' the. rl'lllovtl of 'rain lnste'r Cotter. Ilith Tralntnc lter ('ot ter and lenctral Superincl'lterndenlt \Welby are out of town and no statrlcnrlt of thli railway's side o(f ith casHe can beli ohtalined. It is not believed amnong the rail road ofllciail, however, thLat a strike wi\'l re'sult. Want Eight-Hour Day. (Ily Associated PrI' es.) Calahe, March 5.-The naticnal congress of French ncine's has iassc-cl .c resolutlon biy a vote of 124 to 105 tic the effect that the miners iiost proCeed to obLtain all eight-hour day by an Immediate general etrlke, without further negotlatlonis with the 'glovernmenct. )W STORM IS H[AVI[ST fOR SOM[ Y[ARS IF IT C0NTINUES FEARS ARE EN TERTAINED THERE WILL BE ANOTHER FLOOD. RAILROADS ALREADY BLOCKED Storm Seems to Be General Throughout the East and South-T·wenty Inches of Soggy Snow In the Vir. ginia Mountains. (Ily As o*ltate| PrI',c's.) N\. w York, Mllarch ..-An(lther .nnow itorm'll, hh1ch lhreartenn to d. Inuch darno lage, tiarted earily thli Il ilorll g andl stilll lrvll(., 'J'h(e snow wVas \14,1 11nd hela'vy bid u''illt'e. muith hlilncnVenlellce &iOnt toi Mihrihmble dlllgy to t'atlil' on 1he ' ivhate iiltJ (Itll l ' ' IA' IlllIUM. thaI rl*1'y ll l .t w r t' I ll e 11 |d*' ** III .tt1 111m1ir* 1111111 I11If M II.'*idI. Thi' r 4l4I) \V1ii:4 e'acm'lllalillih i bly il llllohe llhlttf wi ll ,.. T'li'grllai h Wr'I 14*c' f4* lrthl r \I el rlll*l l 4zed fbly l*h*v*'i (3 1l1t'lT. llt h W I l'. I i l onlll l'omllpally rl.Ol t1lid thll it Hul b.l lln \Vlron~ hl all dhir(,lioll o aiii count olll l thlib heavl\y lnlow, \\which hl namen lorlalith*:: wasg folhlwied by aloi'l, lh'twee. In |Eaithml arnd Willn*eli, i'l, I'a., 20 milek of West crn Ill l p.u ( ul* ' I re IIown. UpI lo 11.30 *,'Icn'k thl 'll' Wc fa no lndli r'llo l ol f nII all rlolll ln'O\*( t' tIe (I 111h \*,) Ia hi', lh*' *lil**1\' I ' tlillill*g hi ri ill h ,. \ ll y. 'HT'lalIII l h\Ie' *I)l bllt N I'w Y"Il( II'n IIuli, whi'h was dlol'lj*i nlo iz d by fy thc . Ilh l1N , \wais flr'h: ( ir l.il.m d d by hII. Hnil\. A-It-i· '!*-k11 'd.,ll 1' MM. 111 ~1. 1 rh * trlain..l f 4'r thd . Wlo' t *1 li i N r.ltlh *\w 'I, il hIId H|IIIII. No Iall.lll t w n hlmade In ) l'l th, Adlir iln ':lik e'xpr I'ou.. T ill' b' ll',lalu I.xprIo'In, du11 ni |1) 1. In.,, is -.I.elb le ,: mlilw\h'ltrl• alh ng thl Ijllie, w% ll aInI lllllll. of rI po ri ngIII its %% l'ilro boull[ or I" i ti mellIII. SNOW STORM FOLLOWS FLOOD. Railroads Biocked-Much Difficulty Experienced in Relieving the Poor. I fly A *l al'hlthd I'rnec.) '1Hulllhrg, I'11., Mnrach T,.--'rhe Ihaie\lt nollwlM\thlrnIl of the wlnter *4et l II ilaUI nillllghl and1 at noon t*,lay It Is tlll HIlowling. It In nlliw nevr, In'hche deill end thi' ihleh'altions a ' ir l for e''lllt nllt(ed anllnow lo(ly tnlt tomorrow. HIrellt c'Ir' tlafll' I Is allo t at a ltulltd 'lill In both Pittsilurg gid* A llIh'nllIy. 'i'll.' he Irl to a nlle fli r ili lilt0 fi- rlig h lit|r I glli l biul few trllp. |he raixlronli s allr e iall,o i| f f1 ring 1o rlll, extel. The hlu ll lglephone \ 1.. lR*o in bilnd lshaile. Tll.he *tiltll'l f*llowiVhln tll hli flood hII* ll* * nl'i'll nll- ali 'Vy 1i4'llllllld on the Alli. holily deii rtlln'nt of 'huriil:l ( le Iii li offh~ield hud grv/it difth ulty Ill llurilly lig thi' iluffe rI'*'ili withl oi l and liroi-: , ll1i4. Will Not Raise Potomac. lIly Aniui'iel'di I'*r*n4.) \ll'ills l if 'I n I dI, Mun1'll e., .ai1 s 1114 l 4 i* pre MI')l';Illl i Ul iil, HIIiM , rilhl il.' . l'l. Ieru - vlilild h rI rll, s i ig. h lll d ir l l. l of hto Albert Booth Is Dead. li ly A r lMit l ll 14d 'l*'**i.I 'hhl'aI, MHrl-ohti. v-A r il ll I N**ii of, ~llow inod ruinl Wils Ilrt'l Iituth'd. 'l'li .li' 1. 41 Iiis l iit , l *.li t 4 11 1* I *'iil I 'h : 1111rll' ll~l 11111 I olffllrl lla l May ltll llTlhla thel tern i *44*4|him (Il Iillglil h~l.7 ll N *~* ii 1*a411(4 t* t'Ii hug h in 1(v50. 'il' yli' atM' till' R(4-La Ilil' .Mr. Joollth i41'il11Il o 1'x cl'l* hill 114I 11*1*4~, 111111Hoo Mh lf l lI ne*1 11111 ii ~r l ( till' liI I 11*4' l· It till' I41'4'i.I illi-lIM. Albert Booth Is DeBlockaded. (Ily Ass.Olciltd I'rll us.) (chhago, Marhch 5.--All.rl hoolh, who foundll* lhin lI the lf 4'f, A. litlh &I' ('ohe , Ilt Ihe i llh Irl dle, di, d t his rehII( ih cl( , here. 1today o1* h r' ng nlll i ill° ll\ I th u 'l , ' 'ri tHe wI'la ll lhii lllOn i llnl, 7I year l'lll'l 'ago, nan ,mile toi (lricao in 1u8110, The ail aft!er thll grealt firl' Mr, JBooth Iin-gui Ito exltelld hill lbulFinltess, iilii lloon glihned 'ontIol'O ot the; fll~h trudo of thie gi'ea lukols. Snow Railroad Is Blockaded. lily AMn ocilat .,d I''l''s.) l(*0rk, l1i., Mril' h 5.a Tiih h'( . t A'vieNt \'il-lnlll lon O0 hourIn .i t ill he )lo valit Illighl and lhe grounrd ls IIow in%,redt to aly <4*tw 1* 12 Inch. All rideep. on the .,Frede~rhek divlsion or thlo IPen|.slvnitnl liilitLIm U * h l,4vl'l b l 'M In ll d, 20 tt ' e1 Ilen. All Mlrl,4' r11*1 tI-ul tfle 1*4 *4U*4iE'flld in Ohio Il- veI' , Jial'. , I aIlM d ra rulfll'k, Md., thetlY tliihi , i'll. s r i' a ll y hlu l tt d, CauSnow Along Ohio River.arm. (lily Aocelilatedl Pl',M·s.) l'Hlklt'igtohnu , W. Va., M ll'h 5ll .--I A Iow l'lllcnm anis elctl rain ortion1 lothe: Wstate Vilrglila for 0 hi moursinl In the lo valvy hloy owll. It 14 linches deep. If the Illoti hioul dlrlclts li't ikls 20 the0 In'hes.oud Ile,I·i*4l'~ fol' ail'ill alilong rrl'*lltlntM of liii. Ilv\alaIds in tilt O)hlo va~lley. All sret Blizzard In Ohio. rivier towvns, Itallway traffle( is greatly Clause for Alarm. (liy Assolauted Press.) l'lil rk1rsburg, W Vah, March .-llzrThed s t'l'ntrl| ndil wVgs[(ern lportions of the state rlln ce'l. this morning with Inc hea ovy iiowf adll. It is still aning. StrIf the ar tw ahild C. . I. ). rt quicklyll thera ouffd has rcll for 4tlarrld. Fears plr esdentl of a 11(ot when the thaw comes. l lands n the Ohio vallbbed. Blizz.ard tn Ohio. (By Associated Press.) Warhnton, Ohiod, March 5.-AThe Firstd i Nlolng lll re. Thk o Mo ntgom ery, eeh ot Ill-ew an.d It this still fallng. Street carse hIds night, tile vault b~lown open with tryllnlte and C. H.000 in cash anl d trondat has Then isT hhended, Fearped on val of hand ll. when s covethe thaw comes.urance. Bank Is Robbed. (By Associated Press.) Washington, Ind., Mar'ch 5.--The First, National bank of Montgomery, eighL inlies east of thlis eity, wast burglarleset l ast night, the vatult blown open with Idynamilte anal $10,000 in cash arnd bon'ds etoln. "The robbers .savaped on a hand car. The loss la covered by insurance.