Newspaper Page Text
THE BUTTE INTER MOUNTAIN
VOL. XXII NO. 68 WEATHER FORECAST. BUTTE, MONTANA, THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 5, 1902. TOMORROW-Showers and cooler. PRICE FIVE CENTS IS MAN FOUND DEAD THE VICTIM OF AVENGERS? Mystery Concernin Identity of Body Found in Old Mining Cut Depends. ODD STORY NOW TO!D r BY ROCKFR ROAD MAN Says a Man Answering Description of Him Whose Body Was Found Said That Canadian Officers Were Pur suing, and He Was Going Up Into the Hills-Was He Overtaken by These Men or Avengers? Was the man whoIse body was found in the abandoned minitng cut yecsterday the victim of avcngers? Was he in full flight from tham and seeking safety in the hills, was overtaken and killed ? Did he speak the truth when he said that he was fleeinn from Cainadlian olhcers or was fleeing froll Ien he knew sought his life? These are question that are raised to day in the minds of those investigating the mlysterious death of the unknlown Itman. These questions are brought out and the mystery is further deepened by the report made to the coroner this morning by a man living on the Rocker road. Today a man living in a cabin on the road between the old Colorado concentra tor and Rocker, called at the undertaking house of Richards & Co., to which the body was taketr and by which company it was Itried in Mount ?Moriah cemetery later in the day by reason of its condition, and examined the clothing cut fromt the body. Statement of a Man. After making the inspcction the man said the coat, hat and vest were those worn by a man who had visited hunt last Friday. he thought, and related a story which led to the belief that he was being hullted by officers for a critme committed in Canada. As to the pants lie would not be certain, but to his best recollection they, too, were the ones he had on. This man was shown the penknife and other articles taken from the pockets of the dead man and he at once identified the penknife as oite he had seen in the pos session of his visitor, lie could not iden tify a pipe found oil the corpse, although he had seen the man with a pipe. His visitor, he said. told himit his name was J. II. Read. but added that the name was an assumllied one. Pursued by Officers. It was said by the fellow that officers fromt the Northwest Territory had been following hint front place to place, and lihe had been industriously enlgaged inl trying to avoid them. For what offense he was wanted he did not say, but in the course of his remarks he asked for a drink of whisky and it was given him. Before leaving the cabin he told the occupatnt he was gointg into the hills, but would call on himt again in a few days. Since then nothing has bccn seen of himt. The Rocker road man gave a compllete description of his visitor and it tallied exactly with that of the body founttd in the hills. Hie even described the color of his hair and mustache and the style of the cut on the former. "If the man does not call at ntLy cabin again inside of two days," said he, "I will return to Butte and let you know, as Ihe promised to comte back within two or three dlays. I ant satisfied that the body is that of the man who paid tme the visit." Is Not O'Brien. Charles Kaufmtan and E. C. Wiggins, clerks at the Cash lodging house at No. 55 West Galena street, expressed the be lief this morning that the dead mtan was either Daniel O'Brien or one Riley, who formerly made the Cash house their head (Continued oni Page Three.) ...--- .l-L ; :.. . .. . ... BALLIEI CASE IS NOW WITH JURY VERDICT NOT EXPECTED BEFORE THIS EVENING-SECOND TRIAL -JUDGE'S INSTRUCTIONS. [aY ASSOCIATED PR.,SS.I Des Moines, June 5.-The BIalliet case went to the jury at to o'clock this morn ing. The arguments were concluded last evening at a night session and Judge Mun ger delivered his instructions this morn ing. It is not expected a verdict will be re turned before this evening, if at that time. The case was begun on May 20 -and has continued without delay, except one day when a juror was sick. The former trial started last November, was terminated suddenly by the death of one of the jurors, so this was virtually the second trial. In instructing the jury, the judge said it was not necessary to prove that any person was actually defrauded by Balliet; that it was not essential to know whether Balliet told the truth or not in the cir culars which he sent out or to show any attempt to defraud; that it was necessary for the government to show that it was the intention to defraud at the time the letters complained of in the indictment were mailed and not subsequent thereto, and that if his intention to defraud came after he mailed the letters he should be found notguilty, and furthermore that it was not necessary to prove that Balliet was the originator or author of the letters, if he was a party to the attempt to defraud, ROOSEVELT MAKES OPENING SPEECH HE OPENS THE ELEVENTH CONVEN TION OF ASSOCIATION OF MILI TARY AND NAVAL SURGEONS. COMBINE PROFESSIONS OF ARMS AND ""^I ERY Speaks of the Hardships and Dangers of the Healers While on the Field of Battle-Must Be Doctors ad Mili tary Men-Usefulness Proportioned cnt What They Accomplish. FHY A5,"1/IAI IiD I'sI"S .1 Was.hinton. June 5.-- I;fiure an as semblage that crowded the National the later IPresident Roosevelt today opened the eleventh annlual conventloin of tile Associntion of Military Surgeons of the United States. On the stage with the presidlnt were Secretaries Moody, H.ot and Shaw, ;en. eral Sternbcrg of the army; Surgeon (;eni cral Rixcy of the navy, Surgeon General WymanI of the Marine l.ospital service; }'resident H. B. McFarland of the board of communissioners of the District of Co lumbia, Right Rev. Henry Satterlee, bishop of Washington diocese of the Episcopal church; President A. A. Adams of the Medical Society of the District of Colum bia, and Major George Henderson, sur* geon of the National Guard of the Dis trict of Columbia and chairman of the committee ont arrangements. W\hen the president and party arrived the Marine band, under Director Sentel man, struck up "Hail to the Chief," and the audience responded with vigorous ap plause. Bishop Satterlee delivered the invoca tion and Major lcendcrson then intro duced the president, who spoke in part as follows : President's Speech. "Mr. l'residelnt, lalies and gentlemen, I amn glad to have the honor to bid wel comeni to the delegates of this association and to meet as friends today. "The members of this association com Iine two professions, each of which is rightfully held in high honor by all cap. able of appreciating the real work of men -the profession of soldier and the pro fession of doctor. "The conditions in modern civilization tend more and more to make the average life of the community one of great soft ness. one of great ease. compared to what has been the case in the past, and, gen tlemen, together with all the advantages that have come from this softening of life, this rendering it more easy, there are certain attendant disadvantages also. "It is a very necessary thing that there should be some professions. sonme trades (Continued on Page Three.) ANARCHY MEASURE BEING DISCUSSED SIBLEY OF PENNSYLVANIA URGED PASSAGE OF BILL TO PRO TECT THE PRESIDENT. IS WARMLY APPLAUDED WHEN HE CONCLUDED Believed That Almost the First Act of the Present Session Would be to Legis late Against Those Who Conspired Against the Government and Against the Life of the Chief Executive. (BY ASSOCIArTE: PIrss.,] Washington, June .--'l'be house pro ceeded today without preliminary business to the consideration of the anti-anarchy bill. Mr. Sibley of Pennsylvania, the lirat speaker, earnestly favored the passage of the bill. lie said: "When loving hands consigned to mother earth the mortal remains of William Mc Kinley that sense of justice which is so plredominant in American character demn onstrated in unmistakable terms that there should he made the clear and distinct declaration that those who plotted treason to the government and advocated murder of rulets, should find a land enriched by the blood of patriots and martyrs too small to hold those who should conspire for its overthrow. "The patriotism of our nation believed that almost the first act of the American congress should be so to legislate that in the future, neither a Johan Most nor an Emma Goldman, responsilile for such crimes, could escape punishment. "Almost the first recommendation made by the president to congress had dealt with this subject. Several months had passed, and yet this had not been a topic of consideration in this body." Mr. Sibley was warmly applauded when he concluded. Mr. I.oud of California opposed the bill. The legislation was unnecessary, he de clared. No assassin of a president had ever escaped the death penalty and none ever would. Mr. Loud referred to the intemperate criticism of the president sometimes indulged in by public men in congress and the public press, which tend ed to influence the public mind, said that that was one of the lessons to be learned from the assassination of the late president, which public men should take home to themselves. Mr. Wooten of Texas also questioned the wisdom of the bill. Soratches in Suburban. NeW York, June s.-Banaster and Garry Hermane b"' been scratched for the suburba&l NEW HOPE FOR THE STRIKING MINERS PROPOSED TO INDUCE PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT TO BRING OWNERS AND MEN TOGETHER. SEVERAL MEN HURT, BUT NOTHING SERIOUS DONE President Mitchell Still Refuses to Talk About His Plans Relative to a Possible Settlement-Men Are Attacked by Boys and Young Men on Their Way to Work-Wyoming Valley Quiet. Isv ASSOCIA1E) I RIat.s,.] \Vilkesharre. I'a.., June 5.- The efforts of the striking miners today were turned toward the White house at Washington. A new hope has arisen in the breasts of the men that the president of the United States at the suggestion of the New York Board of Trade may take up the task of attetmpting to bring miners and mine owners together. AMine workers about headquarters feel that the great coal complllnies cannot turn a deaf car to the chief magistrate and that if Ihe can Ie prevailed on to step into the breach it is not impossible the op erators would recede front the stand they have taken. The miners stand willing to arbitrate. 'President Mitchell had nothing to say when approached on the new move to have the president take a hand in the sect tlement of the strike. 'The coal companies continue to lose en gineers, fircnemen and pumpnlmen. Many of the men quitting now are doing so from a fear of bodily harm. Reports come into Wilkesharre almost hourly of men on their way to or from the mines being attacked. The attacking parties in most cases are boys and young men, and their favorite method is throwing stones. Several men have been hurt, but as yet no serious injuries have been in Ilicted upon anyone. The entire Wyoming valley is very quiet today. Sheriff Secures Deputies. [ai ASSOCTIArED 'IRES.] Hiarrisburg, Pa., June 5.-Sheriff Reiff today swore in a small posse of deputies for duty in the l.ykens Valley coal region. Three hundred men congregated in the outside of the colliery at I.ykens today and tried to prevent the firemcen and pulptlen from going to work. The miners refuse to serve as deputies and the sheriff was forced to secure deputies in this city. Clerks in Boiler Rooms. [isy AsHO(IATFD prses.J Shamokin, l'a., June S.--Owing to the scarcity of nyn-union mnen, the Union and Mineral cwmlpanies were forced today to put main office clerks to work in the boiler rooms of their works. In the Ninth dis trict United Mine Workers' headquarters today represents all collieries in the lower district free front union ien, while a Inumblller of non-untiolln mien are said to be dlesertilng from tile mine. MONTANA BANK IS kHONORED First National in Great Falls Made Depository of Government Funds. ISPirCIAt, II0 iN t:1t iti' NiTAiN. I \Washingtomn, I). C., June 5.-Great Falls' leading bank, the First National, has been designated by the secretary of the treasury as the depository of govern mIle(t ftthlNs. ---;·-;L--;·----=-_ - - ._- I .. ...a . K ri I untII)))l LORD KITCHENER IS HONORED House of Commons Voted Him a Grant of Fifty Thousand Pounds for His Services in South Africa--Irish Nationalists Cause a Scene of Disorder. [BY ARSOCIATi)D iHI S..] London, June 5.-In accordance with King Edward's message to the house of commons yesterday, the government leader A. J. Balfour in the house this afternoon asked for a grant of 50,000 pounds to Lord Kitchener. As a remarkable co-incidence parliamennt June 5, three years ago voted its thanks and 30,000 pounds to the same general for his services in e.gypt. Mr. Balfour is supporting the motion, referred to l.ord Kitchener's rapid pro motion, lie said it had been given to few public servants to compass so much work for their county in so short a time as Lord Kitchener, who was comander-in chief in South Africa and was command er-in-chief designate of India. lie found the army in South Africa in a state of dis-organization. Consequent upon the ill success that at tended the British army at the early stage of the campaign, and he executed his duty with remarkable energy and skill. But it was not until I.ord Roberts left that the claims of Lord.Kitchener to the gratitude of his countrymen obtained their present magnitude. Many Difficulties. Lord Kitchener had to meet with unique difficulties. He has erected no fewer than 4,0oo miles of block houses and in the conduct of the campaign had the fertile of his resources, boundless couraie, energy and resolution and to these qualities Great Britain owes the termination of the war. . Few English generals had contended "STOP GAMBLING," CRY OF MR, BREEN ATTORNEY GENERAL DONOVAN IS COMING TO AID HIM IN THE WAR AGAINST GAMES. ALDERMAN BACHELER IS TO JOIN IN THE CRUSADE Triple Alliance Is Formed to Close the Houses-County Attorney Says That He Is Tired of "This Foolishness" and Will See to It That the Law Is Strictly Enforced. "\e arc going to see whethecr or not thiI gambler will rut openly in lthtItc, .i ImleCss I atii greatly mIiistakenI we will ti,, theit tp itll spite of the strong up to "i Ions of acrtain ollicials of both line itiy mUId counity Mlverti' netlli ti s,'' (OUtlll y. \tlhti y Ihcctn , ld thns 111ort1ing with mI ,hasis, andl frotIl thle Itl;lantllr ill which the ititietlttllt wasi IiiIec it wais a'gltlid iy hi lihearers that there is a had time iImig for the wide lopel faro, roulrette :.nI stld poker gaiines at the Iluard of Itade' roomis anld other resorts, which , rUt ho be flourishing. ounllllty Attortney lprcin, Atllticy (itn * I I1 i)UIoovaIU and Alderman Ilaicheler I..Ite forlmcd a triple alliancte to ;ack lihc t,;unblehs..ill' tlhe haulrd, and if Mr. llrcn's wrillds go for antyt hing-anid lit' has a it ptiation for carrying his avowed ptlar lposes into ctllect--there i a storilmry titme romling along for lth ganmhhlers whtm the 'other oilicers of the city and county have iither failed or refused to arrest, inot wlthstanlding their open and flagrant vin Ilioi uol the gamblllling sltatute. War on Gamblers. Mr. lIrcen stated lthis morning that he In l the allorutey genetral aild Atldermant l;icheler woull liegint a crusade aga;inist thi gamllllers just a;s soti al, Mr. I),iituvaiL (('ontintlud oin I'age Five'.) REPUBLICAN CONVEVUTIO'N Congressional Candidates for State of Pennsylvania Selected. I ns A lsso. i'A lIto 'i ss. I I'lhiiladelphia, I'i., Ju cn 5. I-Rulblic:n. tllgressilal cllonvenltions held in this toy today made the foll,.wing sceti'ions: First district- II. 11. iingham,. Second district- obei Adttais, jr. 'I bird district -Ilenry Itirk. Fouirth district--iRobert If. Ionlecrrt r. Filth district-Eldward Morrell. 'itlh district- -;tGeorge I). Mcc'reary. All the eongreisioial caidltlates are re nominatl ons except .McCreary, who. is the ndiilate in the new district cireated iin ir the allhlortiotient hill paissed by the 1st legislature. It was an;inounced today Ilthait 8.( dele 'attes to the rlepublitcanl state cotiventIolli t h.sen at last night p..hrimaries trine t wit for Judge ISamuel W\. 'tliliypackr of lhi city for governor. On Leave of Absence. [Ily As..l IAt lII II .l ss.I Y'ew York. June 5. - Charlelagml To"l'.w Cr. I'nited States ambllassiador to Russin, who, has been in this counltry on leave of absence, will sail for his post tolay on tl,' steameti r ('olitlia,. It Pleases Everybody. [ItV Asso.n IA IIIJ: I'it1 1 I London,o June 5.--'The universal a.lp I(foval of the lapploinltment of M. M. Ilhr bIt, as amblassador tol the United States i. r stccession to the late Il.ril I 'alluce fIt,, is quite unusutal. No di.ssent is h:I'd anywheret. 'The afternloon paersll.r• 1t.,liy clistribute their coigrat; lllllations c,. 'ally to lIthe foreign secretary, ILortd I .;alsdowie, lon the good choice anid to Mr. Herbert ot his go, I firltlii. with greater dlifficulties and few had emerged from them in a more triumphant mii l brilliant way. 1fr. Balfour concluded with formally t.oving the vote of fifty thousa;nd pounds. ThI liberal leader, Sir Ilenry Campbell nlll'erllan, paid a warm tribute to Lord F ictlchner. lohn l)illon, Irish nationalist, led the losiiotio in behalf of the nationalists. Mr. Dillon said he and his frielIs also lhiotly objected to the vote because they wi're opposed to the policy of the war in South Africa and the conduct of the. cam I):ignt which involved wholesale dlevasta tim,, of the country, the burning of farms anl sacrifice of life. Scene of Disorder. \\illiam Redmond, Irish nationalist, caused a sceec of great disorder by re alrking that Lord Kitchener would go clown to history as a general who had 1adle walr on wonlen and children. This remark called for loud cries of "withdraw," and appeals to the chairman to call Mr. Redmond to order. The chair man said the expression used was not dis orderly, but a majority of tile house re fused to listen any further to Mr. Red utmnnd alnd interrupted tnlm with all kinds "of shouts, After a quarter of an hour, spent by Mr. Redmond, in fruitless endeavor to gain a hearing the closure was moved. .The closure was adopted by 273 to 138 votes, and the grant of fifty thousand poiinds to Lord Kitchener was carried by ,381i to 44 votes. The minority consisted of Irish nation alists and two or three radicals. FULL TEXT OF THE STRIKE AGREEMENT REPRESENTATIVES OF THE PACK ERS AND TEAMSTERS MEET AT SUGGESTION OF MAYOR. ARBITRATION BOARD MAKES RECOMMENDATION Strike Sympathizers, Ignorant of the Settlement, Take a Non-Union Driver Off a Wagon atnd Beat Himn Severcly Policemen Resume Their Beats, Many Wearing Bandages and Plasters. luy AhLs h ll, II 'l isi 1 Chicago. JI l e 5. At .1 co 1n ,,nc, I . Il at the t ilr. it t I m lit h lte Il on th' night o I f i I ., au o . , bI tw luul t p t , lellta lvc , of t'hicago pc'k rs a I ttlk Iip, kllllg houseI te;Ilsl. lt'rs hcIll ilt thI sull ' . isllll .i ('iIlt r II. llilli ,on e. iii. i u ll . w -,t11,t boarl l of ait"ll altllill. ItI , .i iitd ,l'I r itic.I d li llrat to. l lll l.,con ill l, t I t.o pIllli' 4 to the conly 1 11 11 . n w .cistii hltwal e lit lt ai ;l tell hllll. ,s tl th sil paekets that .a coin anpl4 tni of thein 11i(le c 'it jis e l, iC , I by 1 .'i la 111 11 the I. llo 1 in sklguli ti. n, for a eoIspromiw; ".Ir T- h It. th Ir ht. ha , li fi no llt lilo1111 . tion against Inaion teamstvrs. ..li .-rNo IU.t li lr sh ll hi e l sillt iti a hto "-i.i- lil-' auth s h, i .Iuii ig tlllC I s( I wUlh wrk oI Labol.r d;ay. 4li -AyllA I Wilteai s ier rl.e Bing ll nu ll ,t nll the scale of wages s.I ,t,,I w.hil l , vi- i lut f'r a lonction of wgll ., afterll this -+-ltts nt i11.'1( I lhe above an lll Ilog ing ll. llo ',ilil ns Ierlll'll IIIagr Ie II) sup n s h alll 't Ing.I Beat a Driver. Inlirmly ignorant oi tlthe ,'ttl e ln, s.trike sylpl llitrs ,hlragged a w ,agoni driv er fronm ll t lllnl V Iagon, hc;ll him s r,,l,.ly ald (hiell ,h mobslield the watems. The dIrivr was libert Allen, epl.ye,( by Ir At the hospilal is was ,aid hI"e tw, th probably recover. Another wagon was sent out by Irwin ilh .theis, b ut heu l ril lV o f th e d iis. l .r th at haI, bI fal. hn hIi pd<,lcessor, the ,hiver II'ned back. \'ictimas we'r reported to le ,well to ward rerovery loI.ly. A boy who was taken to ti. hnspital r:umains there. 'rlh re is no likelihood of hatalities so far as Chief of ol (e (, .Neill is nursing a bruised leg, which hall been hit in one of the Filth 11%+InII1' riots. Inlspwfuor I1l,, who hId h. i.th- pubc ,hd r ing lheir nine hlrs of Iiphliting was hit three limles anol is limping toll"ay a, well larerated clhc,'Ik iaI jaw. 'Mlny pl lic' in r,' ume',l their pow-'t. holy Wr'itling bandl agsit s pl I sters, htl otherwise were unit* tihe" wie for wliear. PRESIDENT BOYCE REPORT ADOPTED NEW AMERICAN LABOR UNION FIXES PRESI5ULNT'S SALARY AT IN CREASE OVER LAST YEAR. BOYCE ANNOUNCES HE WILL NOT SERVE AGAIN Miners' Federation Takes Up the Cont,id eration of Amendments to the Con stitution and By-Laws-Twenty-five Members Now Requiied Ucfore Now Union Can Be Perfected. IDlver, Jite 5. -'I h(- Weserni l 'edera tion of 1Mhinrs t,.lay adopted the report of P'reshilet Boyce which has hietn un ider consideration for tlhe piast thlree days. The remtainder of the morninig sessioni was taken utip with the consideraltioIi of a, amne inMentt to the constiutio ll ual by laws. A chanlge was made in the nimber rirptired to organizo e a tuition, an increase from ao to =5 being proposed. It was proposed to reduce the rlllllll.r of districts, ani coiseipquentlty the size of the executive hoard. Thle meibers of the exiecutive ,boar will also act as organizers so that they may devote all their tiiiic to the work of the federation. I'residlcnt Ioyce aLIinniiot cd p) itively that owing to his poor health hie oui,ild lint consenti to serve another teris. W\ho will succeed to the presidency hi;1s int bn dte tcrmnineld. American Labor Union. The Ameiecan Labot r Uiion, fornerly the W'estenll ilabr tniion, ittu etition to day voted to make the president's salary $5.75 per day with ntt extra $2.5o and mileage when traveling in the interest of the union. Resolutions were adopted advising the cooks and waiters of the union to afliiate with the National Waiters and Restaurantt iiEmployes' organization. 'The National Bcriwery Workers now affiliated with the American Federation of Labor, were invited to join with the American Labor Union. An effort will be made to organize the farmers and the farm hands of the \Vest by the American Labor Union. The purpose is not to organize them into what are commonly known as labor unions, according to President McD)on aid, but to get them together for edu cational purposes and have them co-ope. rate with the American Labor Union in political contests. FIRST MOYE MADE IN WAR ON THE GAMBLERS Warrants Are Issued for the Arrest of Charles Schmidt and Sam Ryker. CnM4PI AINTS SWORN TO BY ALDERMAN BACHELER Judge Boyle Issues Warrants and They Are Turned Over to Ch(ef of Police Reynolds to Serve-Latter Says Cru salde is Proviii-e of County, Not City, Uut Is Convinced That He Is in l rror --Sjchmidt Leaves Town. S.,i Ryker wa: .. rre te.! I ill- t: t, after noon by P hl'emn n Mci.iilt l. I;l,:k was in the t.,unblin h(ou.ie ,iini ci'tnui do iwn in respoin:.r to Mc.Gilht.'- , iall Lfr hint. Hlf went to pohi te he.uiaiut,lt ,inid de poSitcd $300 ,s hloal:, fur lis qip,'ar anle tonqirrow iii(mo iiO poh, e court. Mc ic .iaskedl for -hiLllndi, but ~sI,, told that the man was nut of town, The hoiiboe is rllnnlllUniJ wide Oi'peni, retalaidles of the charues; dUadint its owners. \\h1,1 Ilint .. l to ht theI. Ir . 1h,,l t ill Slh,'- I Cl.ir, l ca.npti n Ialain I1 r.m lling itn 1hlht. , r i l r ii lhi. I1 riiiili %%1, 11 wtur r,ulitl W ir|' i let1.l tilt . trl' (ef CHIEF OF POLICE J. M. RLYNOLDS, Who Stands on His Own Interpretation of the Ordinances. ('hlail e Schlidl aiuld S:al Ityker, proprl etars of the Iiaard of Trai,* salooa at the carn r of Miainl anld I';ark str.. Is. Slahmidlt, it is sail has lhat tlowal, aiid his wheratholauts it not knlloWII. Aileraanal. a W . (' . itah.l. er I his orniallKL liled, a camplaailt wa ith Asist:a. lt I ity At tInllr y Ila.rry A. ltlilnger ila til.e oal.e of Jidge. Itoyle. The warrmalts were tatrned over to I hilf l4aynhla s for service. Acc, rli gI to the aitllariti.s this is hlut thei bIa'r inIIg of a svera' a1 rest, as which will Ia' ilala for vioia ti,t n of tIllI city arldinaa ica' :against 'llvmling. Reynolds Inactive. ',N lwilh l la ,li,.ii' lt-l aal itn of tha light Sollltuilt ' lll tly llitiht ;it j appears that Ihei 'l was nov : line t:ak'len by ( hiIrf R1 y alds'. W ith tha' i , hi al:u t s.tat tae it: "'I I have ;lirlat ynt," tl e thief coa - Shihdea that h t, 'i d ,one' hi. dluly. As lte if rai.t . as 'of the cna nii t ' .lw r' Ilun talae to le'arn last eva'ihii , v.h Ih lit.r S. h iiidt had I ,n arraiagned lib Irl, hli, t1o Ihle "or n.t al :as, theil r a, lioun illn ' i;it r' wavs nIIl tak ia in Io ',i i;iI way, they re'frained from hlilngln;, tile Immter ti forl tahe ' (i ' fiial' I a it night.l As aa , on, i I. i'v r, as Ahl'ra'ini,i f :;,h. (( 'oii l ann al a I';a T i ,I ,e.) MEN INDUCED TO QUIT THEIR WORK MINERS MARCH AND MEET THE NON. UNION MEN AND MANY JOIN RANKS OF STRIKERS. Sc'rlallt , Pi';., June l ; I ' I i .llacka ;rana :t valley hi il its irst daiemonstratins t ;'Int h.Ia cla work inge rcsm el'st of t andectit No rl's ius dair h ,gve atlncald it, but it sWas Cl c aal Iiaiill iai iny af tur 6 o'lock1ub tlis illi arilatllg, I tlla' tai Jrcl ics r l atllter ceatilt olit tiacia gll to up thel shi it or rtlt atn. the mines andihro t t allt lihallt, whork.e thei Ilel)aw'arI & I. Jmln company had beets fairly saccker l iow key pickg its d peam plants in operation. 1Jhe march was the result of a meeting lasutlcl taight of the veal loier of tle hach section and began shortly after 6 o'clock this morning, the marchers intercepting the tunt going to the day shift or return ing home from the slight's work. These were taken in tow by pickets and per suaded to meet the leaders of the march. ers, who finally got the men to join their ranks. There was no attempt at violence. The I.ackawanna coalany also suffer. ed the loss of its steam men at its Bris baet, Cayuga and Manville mines this morning, and at strike headquarters the claim is miade that the company will not have a dozen old men working by the end of the week. District President Nichols also had re ports that many of the new men unused to the work of firemen are also deserting the comnpay.