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The Butte inter mountain. (Butte, Mont.) 1901-1912, May 06, 1902, Evening, Image 1

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BUTTE INTER MOUNTAIN.
VOL. XXII. NO. 43 BUTTP. MONTANA. TUESiAY EVENING. MAY 6, 1902. PRICE FIVE CENTS
[L[CTION OF WOMEN'S CLUB O[flCIRS
AT TNH LOS ANO[LES CONVENTION
SEEMS TO BE NECK AND NECK
RACE BETWEEN MRS. DECKER
AND MRS. DENNISON.
PRESIDENCY MAY COME WEST
1Names of Several Candidates Will Be
Placed Before the Nominating Con
vention and All Sorts of Incipient
Booms Are Being Started-Second
Session for Business Is Held-Utah
Makes Protest.
(By Associated Press.)
Los Angeles, May Q.-The political out
look this morning at the woman's con
ference Is that Mrs. Dicker and Mrs.
Dennison are running neck and neck for
the presidency. Mrs. Dlecker's reiterated
statement not to interfere with the
chqnces of the New York woman has
apparently had no effect on her follow
ing, and state after state has declared
allegiance.
Mrs. Dennison Is not at all distui.ed
over the change, and would throw her
influence to Mrs. Decker, if to any one,
and her still loyal friend' are in every
way trying to advance her candidacy.
The prospect of the presidency coming I
West has unsettled the hrpes of candi
dates for secondary offices.
The Burdette forces seem to have scat
tered somrwhat since California women
have not ibeen a unit in their candidacy
for a chief officer.
Utah Is one of 19 federated states
'whidh have not had an office In the
general federation, and they are begin
ning to loudly protest against their lack
ot representation.
Utah will be satisfied with a position
on the Iboard, and for this place Mrs. \V.
A. Nelden of Salt Lake is prominently
mentioned.
The nominating committee meets at 5
o'clock this afternoon, and all sorts of
Inciplent booms are being started.
Minnesota is announcing Mrs. Lydia
P. Williams for the presidency, Kansas
is pushing Mrs. Vance Humphrey for
first vice president, while delegates men
tioned for minor offices are numerous.
The second big session for business
opened this morning witlh the house
crowded.
PAY TiHE FREIGHTl
CONSUMERS OF COAL TO BEAR
BURDEN OF TEAMSTERS.
ADVANCE OF FIFTY CENTS A TON
Coal Dealers Agree to Raise Wages
But Insist on the Public Pay
ing the Financial Dif
ference.
There is coal to burn in Butte today
but it cost just 50 cents a ton more than
it did before the late unpleasantness.
The coal dealers have given in to the
Teamsters' union and hereafter the men
will receive $3 a day for eight hours
work.
This was the conclusion of the mem
bers of the Butte Coal Exchange, as the
association of coal dealers in the city
is known, at a meeting held last evening
and today the members are making
final arrangements of settlements with
,the officers of the union at the head
quarters in the Goldberg block.
Coal will now cost the people of Butte
$5.50 and $7.50 a ton instead of $5 and $7
as heretofore.
This is the second settlement of a
threatened strike at the consumers' cost,
the icemen having also raised the price
of ice to meet the demands of the men.
The dealers in ice and coal are not
losing anything on the arrangement, the
teamsters are perfectly satistled and the
dear public pays the piper.
The strike, or walkout as it may more
properly be 'termed, continued just five
days and in spite of the fears of incon
venience and threatened trouble was
hardly felt In the city.
The situation at the lumber yards re
mains unchanged and as the dealers are
making no advance in the matter there
does not seem to be much prospect of an
immediate settlement.
WASHINGTON.-The secretary of war
yesterday forwarded to the senate Phil
Ippine committee the names of over 350
officers and enlisted men who had been
tried in the Philippines by court-mar.
tial for offenses against the natives and
also a long list of cases of natives tried
by military courts.
OVER AVERAGE GOOD DAY
WITH BUTTE SPECULATORS
That was the cry among the Butte
speculators in stock this morning. The
tip had been passed along the line that
there would be something sensational in
the stock and the plungers early got
in on the ground floor.
Monon did not prove disappointing.
While there was no big jump in the
stock, yet it was strong and climbed
steadily up. It opened at 74 1-4, dropped
to 74 and then boomed to 78 1-2, lost a
half point, recovered and registered
78 1-4, and at 1 o'clock was at 78 and
strong.
Some 15 speculators in Butte were in
on the stock and while they cleaned up
sio money, had all the excitement, and
broke even on the stock.
There was a tip out this noon to buy
Missouri Pacific, Copper, Canadian Pa
cific, St. Paul, Northern Pacific and
Southern Pacific. This tip became 4
Slogan and there was a rally arould
fROGRESS Of
IB[iF INQUIRY
IN MISSOURI
COUNSEL FOR PACKING COM
PANIES RAISE THE QUESTION
OF THE STATE LAW.
WANT WRIT OF PROHIBITION
Most of the Witnesses Retail Dealers
of St. Joseph-Questioned About
the Coolers Maintained by the
Large Concerns.
(By Associated Press.)
Jefferson City, Mo., May 6.-At the
opening of the beef inqluiry in the su
prernw court today Mr. Hagerman of
Kansas City represented the Armour,
Cudahy, Swift and Morris and Hammond
companies and filed an objection to the
proceedings.
Mr. Hagerman said te Intended to
bring in question the validity of the state
and trust law and that their clients, on
their advice, were not present. We wish
to proceed by an application for a writ of
prohibition or a certiorari, he said.
"We wish to bring the law before the
supreme court, to be passed upon as to
its constitutionality. This proceeding is
merely a fishing expedition on the part
of the attorney general."
Attorney General E. C. Crow replied,
stating that the Inquiry had been called'
for the purpose of learning whether the
proceedings should be ci4 imenced to pre
vent theon from doing buesiness in this
state.
Most of the men on whom service was
obtained, are retail dealers of St. Joseph.
Judge Ulrgess ruled that the inquiry
should be heard and Frank St. Androus,
it St. Joseph retail dealer, was called as
the first witness.
He was questioned by the attorney
general, relating to the coolers main
tained 'i St. Joseph by Morris, Cudahy,
Armour and Hammond.
"The coolers are near together," said
the witness.
"They do not do a retail business, but
they sell to large customers on the
quiet."
Witness said St. Joseph's union, of
which he was president, was organized
for the purpose of protecting retailers
from wholesalers selling on the quiet.
DECISION IS AGAINST
THE NATIONAL LEAGUE
(By Associated Press.)
St. Louis, May 6.-In the circuit court
today Judge Tully denied the petition
of President Itoblson of the St. Louis
National League Baseball club to re
strain Wallace and Harper from play
Ing with the St. Louis American league
team.
President Robison declared he had
contracts with the two players which
gave him their exclusive services this
season.
Judge Fisher, who had been asked for
a similar injunction to restrain Heldrick
from playing with the American league's
local team, also denied the petition.
The reasons given in both cases for
denying the petitions for Injunction were
that the judges found the contracts
signed by the players with the National
league were one-sided and contrary to
the constitution. They also found evi
dences of a trust.
Drowned While Boating.
News was received here to
day to the effect that two nieces
of James H. Lynch had been
drowned Sunday while boating
near Pembroke, Ontario. The
girls were members of a pleas
ure party when the sad accident
occurred.
Mrs. Lynch leaves for Pem
broke tonight.
The news was inexpressibly
sad to Mr. and Mrs. Lynch and
to those who knew the young
ladies, to whom death camne so
suddenly.
VICTORIA, B, C.-Sealer s reported
last night are the Ocean Belle with 53
skins, and Zillah May with 75.
the post for a few hours by speculators
who were willing to take the chance.
There was unusual strength in all
stocks today, Not one of the stocks on
the board showed a depreciation or a
tendency to weakness.
Reports of heavy rains in Kansas, Ok'
lahoma, Nebraska, Tennessee, Missouri,
Illinois and the entire Northwest today
had a tendency to strengthen the grain
market. In all of these states it was
raining today and reports were frequent
of good crops. In Chicago and New
York, particularly, the market was
strong and even on the St. Louis ex
change where "fire alarms" are daily,
there was a feeling of confidence this
afternoon.
While there was not a "killing" made
today in Butte, there is a confidence
that before the week is over that there
will be a big.",'mah" nmade on the mar
ket.
Admiral Sampson Is Dead
Washington, May 6.-Admlral Samp.
son died at 5 o'clock this afternoon.
(By Associated Press.)
Washington, May 6.-Admiral Sampson
today had a violent hemorrhage.
Hls condition is critical.
At 2 o'clock Admiral Sampson was
unconsclous and breathing laboriously.
His physicians state that he is failing
rapidly and that the end may come at
any moment.
For several days past the admiral has
been growing weaker and the
hemorrhage this morning brought on
the sinking spell.
The hemorrhage from which Admiral
Sampson suffered this morning was from
the brain. At this hour (2:45 p. m.)
his unconsciousness Is very profound.
O Postmaster at Helena.
c (y11 Associated Press.) *
" Washington, May 6.-The presl- 0
0 dent today sent these nominationse
O to the senate: Alex 0. Brodle, Q
, governor of Arizona.
SMontana: George Huffaker,
SlHelena, postmaster.
a +++ + ++ + + o ++++++++~ ~a
Bret Harte Is Dead In England
(By Associated Press.)
London, May 6.-F. Bret Hart, the
American author, died suddenly last
night at the Red house, Camberly, near
Aldershot, from hemorrhage, caused by
an affection of the throat.
Mr. Harte had been suffering fron
swelled tonsils since December last, biug
he did not consider the attack to be se
rlous.
A week ago he went to visit friends at
3RIET NAR&T3
------- ------------- m--~uArwrr,~·-· ^^,
Camberly and was present at lunch, as
usual yesterday. He suddenly became
ill In the afternoon, went to bed and
died in a few hours. His end was peace.
ful.
Mr. Harte was born at Albany, N. Y.,
August 25, 1839. He had been living
quietly in England for years.
M.ost of his time was spent in the
country and when in London he was
almost secluded, having few visitors to
KITCHENER'S WEEKLY
REPORT RECEIVED
FROM PRETORIA
(By Associated Press.)
London, May 6.-Lord Kitchener's
weekly report, dated from Pretoria yes
terday, shows that the peace movement
is not allowed to interfec with military
operations, except so far as to permit of
unrestrained meetings between the lead
ers and their various commandoes.
The week's Boer casualties were 10
men killed and 122 made prisoners.
Gen. Bruce Hamilton's columns cap
tured 87 men on the Heilbron, Orange;
River Colony line; Colonel Colenbranides
has resumed operations In the northern
part of the Transvaal against Colonel
Beyers, whose force has 'been consilde
ably reduced, and Gen. Ian Hamilton
has cleared a large area west of Klerks
dorp, southwastern Transvaal.
Condition of National Banks.
(By Associated. Press,)
Washington, May 6.-'Tlhe corvptrolle
of the currency has ils.ued a call $fr th
condition o, national banks a4, .he clos
of business Wednesdaiy, Aprlf'30,"'180o.
Bi3AR ADMIRAL 3A2MPSON.
Isll rooms at Lainaister gate, and only
'Alung to the houses of a limited num.ber
,t very Intimate friends.
Several months ago, when a false re
prt' of his death was circulated In
Amerl'a, a representative of the Asso
c..ted Plres called at his rooms. Mir.
Itarte thenl uppileared to be pert'fstly
He laughed heartily and quoted Ma'k
T;vain's old saying about the report be
ing greatly exaggerated.
"Except for a little cold," said Mr.
Larte, "I have no ailment or complaints.
While I am getting to be ai pretty old
inan"--pointing to his snow-white hair
" here Is life In the old man yet," and
thlroeupon he lit a elgur so long that It
would have done credit to any of his
poker flat friends.
lie was hoping, he also said, to do
no're work, but he confess'ed he was
g: wing lazy.
QUEEN WILHELMINA
IN SATISFACTOfIlY
CONDITION TODAY
(By Associated Prese.)
'ihe Hague, May 6.-Queen Wilhelmil
na's physirlans in their morning bulletin,
Issued at Castle .oo, say: ,"After a slight
r';e in her temperature yesterday evening
thil queen hail a qultiet night anld slept
i.oxst of the tiIne. Hcr terloierature this
:i.orning In lornalll and her condiltion
ii. rly satlNfactory, though the patient
:till rquIlrts great care anld atten
A bulletinl posted at 2:10 p. in. today
Lated Queen Wllhelmina's telperature
ihad contlnued .normal to the present
atiult that her majesty's other synliptloms
a not call for special remark.
'lhose In attendance on the queen are
i, no naIl ls fully re-assuretd by the
hillltlin whi(h seiems to Indicate that the
hys'iciaLs atre thui'sel.ves uncertain as
I, the course which her illness may
:ik. Hlcr majesty remains extremely
weak.
Two doctors were uit her bedside al
,inast atll night.
'I''Tligrams of inquiry and sympathy
n,(llue to arrive in large lu.llbers at
cu.itle Loo,
OREAT FIRE AT CONNECTICUT VI.
LAO[ DESTROYING FIfTY BUILDINGS
MOLTEN METAL
BURNS FOUR
MEN TO DEATH
PIT FOREMAN GCAVE A CRY OF
WARNING BUT IT WAS TOO
LATE TO SAVE THEM.
THREE MEN ONLY ESCAPED
Other Men Thinking It Was Only an
Overflow Which Frequently
Happens Remained and
Were Lost.
(Ily At.sorllted Press.)
Il sul'l hl lllK, I'l., Mlay U. 'our lten
wero killed, two ftntally Injured and twIo
olthterI te'rrIbly churnedt by belllg 'llghl
In a torrentl of molt.nll Imtall Inst night
in aln open hearth pit tt the i'ennlllyl
vanla Steel Works at Steeltonl, nIleari
here.
All the men were Austrlan,.
They were at work in a pit tthhilnd thei
"chokers" whe n tie IIl t " ore bUiled ov\'r
or the furnaici burilntd ouit, and the entire
lilt was turned Into nt lpit oif .ie.
The pit Wasa, I'hollll'lt WV. ILockettlI, glnee
a cry of warning at the Iron colniell'41e
to flow Iinto the l ilt.
Three (if thII hltiorir. heeded hlit ctry
and e 'scIiaped ft tall IIIjll'ry.
'The other.l', evHlntly thIJllkllng the
overflow \w s ii I lighlt ione, snhnllritr to
tlhote whicth o04ur 'ltrequenlly at the riu'
ntlacc'. Ill'' sed iagainlst the hille of thie
lilt a11141 werot I ougitt)t in the wrlful i4loi4( .
nHOUS ADJOURNED
MEMORIAL SERVICES FOR THE
D3.D REPRESENTATIVES.
IS PECULIAR COINCIDENCE
Chaplains in Both Branches Refer
Feelingly to the Death of Three
Members of the House of
Representa Llves.
(By Assmoniated Profi.)
Washington, May 6. The houuht today
adjournetd il mdiattl'y after Ihil relding
of the journal nt o.f 'respett to tili' Intll
ory of It' tpres.ntative J. 1). Malmon of
Nuw Jermey.
This Is the thliod run'olHutli', daly the
holtise hl1s pul a l Mitlmilar tl'iblut' to Ione
of Its dcuared Inelhmblr. Never In frlo
In Its history thave 1'three l'esks haInn
drap.l at the MIne tltne. It will) a .o
Incidence remllalrk'. on by InmemirsH 11s
Mr. Cummnlings was appointed oiln t
colirllltte, to attlendll the f.lnld( r of Mr.
Halmon and that Mr. Haiioi 4on WtiH
designated to attend ltheo funelr;l of .M.
OtLy.
The 'haitnhin In hims InvIItoatlon referred
feelingly to Mr. Sainll'sll' d(1'41iih, and Ihen
Mr. Parke'r aLntlo u'm'c the dIi'alth of his
colleague. lie offel're the usual rI'soilu
tlolns of sorrow itllti regret andl I tiiy were
unanlmously adopted.
A cornnllttti itt a wit alppoljtole to i ttlld
the funeral ltand then, s a t further nIllarlt
of respect the houseI', at 12:10 p. in., ad
journed.
The senate heild nltllllar ct'ereoni illie4s.
Fighting in Transvaal.
(fly Assoc'It.1d I'remst.)
Cape Townl, Maly 0;. i)'(iklip, WeHIst'iern
CQpe Cololny r'elle c'Ollmllul, hs o'rlllrlped
Pteink ipf t t tiLthe north'I ofr i '()ip, , iwhil h
was strongly hilthd by l1h IBoet's, after
fighting April 27 tind 28. The ltrlilih lost
six 10 itl killeld 11n1d had 111 gh wotnllllled.
The Itor' lI.iseis larit sald to have tireen
heavy. 'l'he Itours astketd the ilritish for
medical ssiI;sti cu11e.
4y In Supreme Court.
I () lp,'rhitl to llntl MIIounta .) /*
/" IIe+hna, May 6.-'l'h- ,ult of Ihe, '
4// lutte & Iioston Mnnllllg 'cm(nyIlally ',
ts iitatlist the Monlttanta (r 'urt.hus- .
,s Ing ,orlllm lly lslne on ltpplrll hIo
S., fore the sIp'e'(ll courl'1't Iat 2 o'clock 4/
S this afte;ll'lit ll.
i The (a;t,1' in which tlihe Hlill7s i.
'" reald ('l11 a ILurkil n iar'. m de road r' y *i.
' d.'lfetlldant In I sii t for I ItI'ipiIn 4,
'' and Inivolvrs the Hnohomilhh and 4.
Tramway prop-rholes. . ,
T 'he phIlintiff asks fotr $50,000 ,
and all injunc'tion. 4,
's' G
SAID TO BE DANGER OF A
RETOLUTION IN PORTUGAL
(Fly Assoclated Press.)
London, May 6.-A dl.pnttch to a news
agelncy from Madlrid says that adlvies
rec'tolv'ed there fromn Portugal Indllc ate
that there is danger of an active 'evolu
tion in that country.
Considerable aplreheonslat n Is felt in
official quarters as to the a ttitude of the
Portuguese trools.
The lixth Infantry stationed al Oporto,
has been disarmed and disbandeld tot
fear the soldlers would join the rioters.
NEARLY ALL OF THE STORES, TWO
IBANKSI AND THREE HOTELS
GONE UP IN SMOKE,
RESIDENCE PORTION SAVED
At One Time It Was Feared That the
Whole Town Was Doomed-Village
Fire Company Was Unable to Cope
With the Flames Which Spread
Quickly-Steam Engine From Daa
bury.
(I11' At~D ,t tt elt hd l'rt'is)
])nithtii'y', I 'ilII,., .ltay U. - (-lt't\ I'til $IlO0,
000 1110 ilt $6i!O,0t ) liai 1110 t ho latess 1 t i al tt
ift ith tlies hby Itit w ir'h t 'dintiy ,'i the
httlai114...s st.'ttin ofI Newl, Mlilfoirl, 16
toiIlI,', Itt1ih o|' hrIle', Int night. N(IIurly
bit tlll li ltgs, icutlliinM Ilitl ol tIl' storesl,
tw, tik)llills tlls h I'I tr lh telns1 \wI're tIo lrned.
'Th l im 't t.,n, e t iiitti'tr io, trcl at 4
c ','l,c'k thll. mtnsII g, but la nIril hurn
tilt In fnihy lillir'FS. 'l'ht,, N.w Milford
Nitttionlit nlt.nk. it,' ltnt hutidlng ti, tske
ihre, Mnt ll iin rit i ri , , 1 di t y ll lut ly k.
Thi, Ifire sinled'l~i nh,,uil N:3l0 ,l',hwk In
the st1,bl,.s il ilie N,.wI Mllflorl, |ioulse.
SThe entill, JIe la liknowI. In 10 i t illlltte
ith M iuhlesi, h t,,Il ainlil tl\'L'LI ,ivIr l l dl) lll
II gs 'er' I Illtll',es alld the railrutl ita
(l,,n , p t wlllll in h rai v l An. lngarl.
Tho ittli t, t t filt pi rtmiintI, w ]ill't.
on lt'(l sl~ ronl.% lif IL homealt ,'lnmpainly Iani a
. oi, k illt tIttilir'' illp rttllt ilS, 'olin tna bl1
Ito ,',l it, \'lli lt,* Ililumes wlhlh Ieiprteadl
iUlikl" ' i t I ' (' niil ti hloi'k.
Heroic Telephone Girl.
t it 'lhh i tut uh it if th' .j.iitiii Nt e.' Ih ssg -
lllllM l 'rhl hol lift i.ll llttl , t h lla Ill th t
Slilltlllllt' illil Ii IIit I1t, i'5l tit,'i' , tl i. J L tt y
tittildIg I Iit, liih' th u o e ht , M .t * un * .iuti,'. r.
ulnlil Itl, flislle,' dIIrVe h,'l flroml tits
IbulillldgK .
AM t llt1-t M1it'tl bi lll ldh'in tin l III, .ltietld
illoill th· link Mli,'ar lh t el 'l hli.it , l biuisl
i1M'MI Ith1t itro Iit'hftti',t ilt tl ,i' vill t, 'I, tIn
], iirl·t fl,,lll bui,~ldl Lin inl llinltl lll i (i!l·
i il' ni't ttt I T ll I,'i t' tlill tintk i itt th l re
Tlhl' vllnll.,l', f,'.i','d Iat ,in, lthn, thatI
1Mll, IM ,, t iitlre' t M lMii ll llr l i,It. ws lu
Ilitiliy fulniIlles Inollld Itheir g,,,iila Ito tli
lIril'llg, (ra I Ihi h t, , r i of IIthe (,i
Neiglhhbolilg i'llho*t werl'i as~kedl f,,l annist*P
u111 . 1,1', |tll liI 'lalin fromlL IILnIhuL'y :ar
'lv'i\,l Hi 1. I11I1to I, Il. At t hit n i, . t*VerIy
Iuilblliln Ill i I,I on , b l hck was D r,lll, ll t.
SAl tII b II l h l l. I t 1r'i,. l d, ni,
whh . d th(e'(', I gr JII tt'n oIn MfinIl .Mtr.t
wH rI'·( in huiiilill, .nt tdanlgerll, lbllt w1'liere
savedl, asL,. r 11i' . tl (In etilr e. lbuildlngi
, n lilt [email protected] ra'il Iliiall ,°qltniab lllllntsll lt tihe
itoi'lh ,,11d ,f Itlkllioudl alvenle..
Tlh,. a r1,, anlil fronll thl• firtl lll ine ct..ili
Ih, fl~t ir l" off bloth of. tiese,, ponlltl4 aries
lith Y. M%. I'. A, hldll~lings ,,it Main
lHlir,,o, lbotIh ,.f w\h ole. \%,1'i ,1,..1 i', d..',
filL NINTIY [[[I
BRAKEMAN SALLEY DROPPED
FROM BRIDGE ON THE N. P.
DIED ON WAY TO THE HOSPITAL
Wonderful Vitality of Man Whose
Bones Were Ciushed and Flesh
Mangled In Dash to
Death.
I'r,','ll h . In .. h nldlng 1' romll I r'll.,. No.
81 .n flhe N-i'rthevrl I'urillh, Idar White
hull l'urly (lms nlornling, Alf'red Ii. Halley,
a b'raki'nlulg, fill i90 f.l t., i' very lhont In
1lm bo,,dy iwa., .'ik-' a119 ili I was.l' horribly
anaiigliel. 1e I lveii, huw'vir, for mi'vcral'
hourm. Tl( holy . nllw at Ithe Montanalii
undertaking rgiun14.
Halley hud beii' il'ploye1d m14 iiru1k4nl.s
on a woirk triln II t 'he Northe'r'n l'ullflo
anld wasi wiorkling in tlhei vlcllity of
Whitehall.
Struck by Guyrope.
At 8 o'clock thil Iggirnling the train
hbaked upon thie brhIge. Halley was
1l.anldling oi ull e of th,' flat car's while the
II'vaIn wan Imoving. (Ipl of tillhe guyropeg
dlanglhig from tilih bridge st Lruc·k him and,
hu lost his ihalaiII aild tell over.
'Ihe other lll'llher4 of the crew saw
1ilt' ne'idi*i'it, but wi re lpowel'rie to pre
veint it,
When tlhe tlainnlul(n rea.ched Hulley he
wa4, to their surprise, still alive.
'The lpli'lneri tr' l ii was dull, and as
sooln as It al'ncilied Whitehall tile inllJure
1l114l) wis pult illari l ed. ie died ouri the
I '4in1! ('1 Ill11, Ito i u tit ,.
Salley w;ll allulutl ii yurs lof age, and i.
a bllothelr oi thell' t'avliig elgielle'r of the
Nor I'I I'll P'uc'Iith in Muontana,
NIlW YOfltlC.-Fo'ul'n'er United Sta.te
Sealltor Iloillhe of North IDkota Is sele'
ously I11 at his home Iin this city from
Hepltle pollunlng.
The nilllary and naval olihclals are
advocating that King Charles establish
Ia dictatorship.
Earthquake in Franoe.
(By Ass.clated P'ress.)
Paris, May 6.-Violent earthquake
shocks, which occurred at 3 o'clock this
morning, are reported from Bordeaux,
laa;,y i P!',u and other places In the
sauinte i .. 't"hey lasted .15 seconds,
'The rIelru4 do not state any damage,

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