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

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THE BUTTE INTER MOUNTAIN
VOL. XXII NO. 69 WEATHER FORECAST. BUTTE, MONTANA, FRIDAY EVENING, JUNE 6, 1902. Cloudy, showers. PRICE FIVE CENTS
FENCE AROUND THE
COLLIERIES IS
BURNED
Shooting Affray at Stanton
Colliery Causes Bad Feel
ing Among Miners.
EXHIBITING CONTEMPT
FOR DEPUTY SHERIFFS
Officials of the Coal Companies Hold the
Mine Workers Responsible for All the
Disturbances-Several Arrests Made
and Hundreds of Deputies Swarm ;n
to Protect the Prisoners-Serious
Trouble May Be Started.
[Iv ASSOC A'IATID m'ESs.]
Wilkesbarre, l'a., June 6.-The shoot
ing affray at the Stanton colliery at South
Wilkesbarrc last night, in which a 13
year-old boy was seriously wounded by
coal and iron policemen, has stirred up
this community more than any other hap
pening since the strike began.
The strikers have the utmost contempt
for the deputies and coal and iron police,
and trouble amay started on the slightest
provocation.
The police were fortunate in getting
the four men who were accused of doing
the shooting safely away from the col
lierv.
This morning another coal and iron po
liceman was arrested for flourishing a
revolver in a threatening manner.
Sheriff Jacobs of this county had a par
ticularly busy time last night, being called
upon by several companies to protect
their property.
Several men were sent to the localities
where trouble was looked for, prepared
to read the riot act, but it was not done.
Hundreds of yards of fencit: surround
ing collieries have been burned by boys
and young men.
The coal company's officials hold the
Mineworkers responsible for all the dis
turbances. They argue that if the strik
ers wish to keep the peace they should
prevent their sons from starting trouble.
The hearing of the accused policeman
has been postponed until afternoon.
Hundreds of men have been placed on
duty to protect the prisoners.
In and Around Hazelton.
[iY ASSO(tIAiED PREIS.]
Hazelton, Pa.. June 6.-Some of the
imported men who left the services of
the Lehigh Coal company at Yorktown
last night are reported by the strikers
today to have disposed of their revolvers
for very trivial sums in order to raise
money to get back to Philadelphia.
The Yorktown local police requested the
women and children of that place not to
congregate at the barracks, where the im
ported men and deputies are stationed.
One of the Delaware, Schuylkill &
Susquehanna railroad crews who have
been hauling special officers from one
town to another refused today to do this
work.
District Deputy Fahey and Deputy Gum.
bert of Carhon county, will have a con
ference at Yorktown today regarding the
withdrawal of the deputies placed there
by the direction of the sheriff WVednesday
night.
Nearly too strikers stationed on the
public road leading to the drift on the
colliery of Coxe IBrothers & Co. stopped
the non-union men and pump-men em
ployed at that mine froin going to work
todl ,'.
There was no violence on the part of
the strikers.
RESULT OF BLOODY
ROW NEAR NAKUSP
ONE MAN DEAD AND ANOTHER
FATALLY HURT IN A FIGHT
IN BRITISH COLUMBIA.
[rY ASSOCIATED PHI:e.ss
Nakusp, I. C., June 6.-One man is dead
and another probably fatally injured as
the result of a bloody fight which took
place about five miles below Nakusp
Tuesday night,
The dead man is J. J. Cole and Nels
Delmars had his skull fractured. The
latter was 78 years of age..
Cole and Demars and II. HI. Rose, the
latter two being partners on the former's
ranch, io miles above Nakusp, had been
drinking in town during the afternoon.
All left in a boat for Rose's ranch, ap
parently good friends
Rose returned to town later, making
the statement that his friends had met
with foul play on the beach.
Four mnen went out with him and found
Cole dead.
Deniars lay with his face completely
saturated with blood, his skull being frac
tured. The place bore evidence of having
been the scene of a severe struggle hours
previous.
Demars and Rose were brought to town.
The latter was arrested, the former being
unconscious until noon on Thursday,
Must Produce Their Books.
[BY ASSOCIATED PRaESS,]
New Orleans, June 6.--The federal
grand jury presented a bill of particulars
against the New Orleans representative of
the alleged beef trust to Judge Parlange
anid asked that the court compel them to
testify and produce their books or answer
for contempt of court. The judge ordered
the packers' representatives to appear
Monday morning and show cause why they
should not be punished for contempt.
SEND CABLEGRAM
TO GEN, KITCHENER
BRITISH WAR OFFICE CONGRATU
LATES HIM AND HIS TROOPS
IN SOUTH AFRICA.
BOERS IN BERMUDA ARE
ALLOWED SOME LIBERTY
General Cronje and the Others Are Reti
cent, but They Are Agreed That They
Were Glad the War Was Over
Colonel Arthur Lynch to Be Arrested
for Treason Upon Landing.
[IY ASSOI(IATEI) PRI:S.]
Iondon, June 6.-The war office has
cabled congratulations to Lord Kitchenler
on the energy, skill and patience with
which he conlducted tile long campaign in
South Atrica and has asked him to conm
mnunicate to the troops the government's
profound sense of their spirit of endur
ance, bravery andL discipline and also of
their humanity, shown throughout the try
ing period.
Lord Kitchllener replied in behalf of the
army in South Africa, tendering his sin
cere thanks for tne congratulations of the
government which he was sure the troops
would receive with great satisfaction.
zsccording to a news agency, Colonel
Arthur Lynch, who fought with the Boers
in South Africa, was slected int Novemnber
last to represent Galway in the house of
conmmons and who it was announced, in a
dispatch to the Associated Press from
Paris, has decided to go to London early
next week and attempt to take his seat
in the house, will not be allowed to carry
out his intention.
He wail oe arrested on the charge of
treason inmmediately after landing in Eng
land.
A sharp watch is being kept for Colonetl
Lynch and if he reaches Westminster
it will be by stratagenm.
HE MAY DIE FROM DRINK
Frank Kane's Condition Serious from
Effects of a Spree.
Frank Kane is a delirium tremcns pris
oner at the county jail. lie has been in
the prison since Wednesday. lie was
brought in "dead" and remained that way
the first day. Yesterday morning he was
dazed and shaky. Yesterday afternoon the
"snakes" arrived.
Kane yelled all of yesterday afternoon
and last night and nobody in the jail
slept. He had to be put in the boxcar,
and there he made day and night hide
ous. He stood at the door of the cell
most of the time and howled to be let
out.
This morning he got to sleep, and it
is thought he will not die now. Kane
is one of the worst cases that has been
seen in the jail for some time. lie looks
like a scarecrow that had lain out in the
rains for six months. Dr. Donnelly is
doctoring him and he will Ie kept in jail
till he grows better or dies.
JUDGE CRABTREE'S WILL
He Enjoins His Son to Be Ready to
Defend Their Country.
laiy Asso~iATED It 'kiss.]
Sterlin, Ill., June 6.-The will of the
late Judge John C. Crahtree of the ap
pellate court of this district has been
filed with the probate clerk of I.ee coun
ty. After dividing his personal property
and real estate, amounlting to $2oo,ooo,
among his eight children, lie says: Enjoin
upotn my soit John, and all of imy sotis,
that should the occasion arise (God for
bid) when our country requires their serv
ice that they be as ready to devote their
lives to her defense as their father was
in the dark days of 1861 and 1865."
Boers Given Their Liberty.
HYiy ASSOCIArTED PRESS.]
Hamilton, Bermuda, June 6.
The Boer officers who have been living
in the prison camps on the islands near
here have been allowed their liberty on
parole.
Several of them came ashore here today
and were interviewed. Generals Cronje,
Wessels, Botha and others were reticent,
but they said they were glad the war was
over and would be delighted to go back
to their homes.
It is understood the rank andfile of
the Boers will be allowed ashore in
hatches of ten. 'They have been invited
to an "at home" at the governmlelnt house
tomorrow.
New Excursion Steamer.
[iyv AssoCiAI.e iPEss.]
New York, June 6.-In cottection with
the anual convention of the Moravian col
lege Monday at the Theological seminary
at Bethlehem, Pa., I)can Augustus
Schultze, has offered the degree of 1.1,. 1).
to James Beck, assistant United States at
torney general. The attorney general was
the principal speaker at the alumni ban
quet.
Miss Harbridge Discharged.
[mY ASSOCIA1EiD PRESS,]
New York, June 6.-Nothing incrimina
ting has been found here in her baggage,
and there being no evidence to sutpport
the charge of larceny made by Otto Keers
gard of San Francisco, Miss Katherine
I-lartridge has been discharged. Keers
gard alleged that Miss Ilartridge robbed
him while on a Panama steamer bound for
this port.
Safe Conduct Home.
London, June 6.-The Birminghamn Post,
the organ of Colonial Secretary Chamber
lain, today says that owing to his age
and infirmities the British government has
waived its claim for the acknowledgment
by Mr. Kruger of sovereignty aver tile
Transvaal and has guaranteed to all the
Boer delegates in Europe a safe conduct
to their homes in South Africa.
Will Not Build Plant.
New York, June 6.--Officals of the
American Steel & Wire company, one of
the subsidiary companies of the United
States Steel corporation, deny the report
that the company proposes to build - ",tant
at Beaumont to cost $$,ooo,ooo.
DEBS TO SPEAK HERE
News has just been received in Butte
that the great labor leader, Eugene V.
Dlebs, will visit the city in a short time
to deliver an address on labor questions.
Deputy Sheriff \V. J. Rowe, a promi
nent member of the Smeltermen's union,
today received a dispatch from Charles
Whiteley, a delegate from the union to
the labor conventioit now in progress at
Denver, that the efforts to induce Mr.
Delis to come here and make an address
had been successful. Mr. Roe is a nmem
her of the committee appointed by the
Smeltermen's union for the purpose of se
curing the presence of the labor leader
here and a talk from hitm on current labor
issues.
It had heeln learned by the union Mr.
Delbs intended to visit his brother, who
lives at Ilelena and a movement was
started at once to bring hinm here. Mr.
1)cbs is one of the best informed umen in
the country on labor subjects and he is
an eloqluent and convincing talker. It will
be a privilege much enjoyed by the Butte
public to hear him.
ODD YERNACULAR
PUZZLES POLICE
"ONE SPOT" AND "GRAND" IS INTER
PRETED FOR AN ATTENDANT
IN THE COUNTY PRISON.
STOLE SILVER WATCHES
TO BURY MOTHER-IN-LAW
Incidents Out of the Ordinary Concerning
Two Prisoners on Their Way to Deer
Lodge-Peter Peterson's Talking
Machine Out of Gcar When He Starts
for State Insane Asylum.
Two prisoners for state prison and one
patient for the insane asylum left the
county jail this morning.
One of the convicts was Ilenry Warring
ton from White Sulphur Springs, Meagher
county. James Alexander Selcock was the
other man for Deer L.odge, and lie was
from Kalispell, Flathead county. The in
sane man was Peter P. Peterson, and he
was committed to the asylum from Ilutte.
Sheriff Hill of Meagher county brought
Warrington here, and Deputy Sheriff
O'Neill was in charge of Selcock. The
two officers went away with their prison
ers on the morning train. Deputy Sheriff
McGarvey took Peterson to the hospital
for mental diseases.
Warrington and Selcook were brought to
town last night and lodged in the jail till
this morning.
Thieves' Vernacular.
When Warrington was put in a cell the
jailer said to him
"llow long are you going down for?"
The man heldi up his finger, anl said
briefly: "A one spot."
"What are you going for?" the jailer
asked.
"(1h, for grand." W\arrington replied.
lie had received i "one spot for grand,"
which. trans.lated, means that lie was sen
tenced to one year for grand larceny.
Selcook held up a colored maIll named
Jones and stole three silver watches from
him. Jones was taking the timepieces
dhown to a pIwnblroker's to pawn them to
raise mlontey to bury his mother-in-law.
IHis mother-in law had dlied of spotted
fever and had to bIe buried at once. The
holdup delayed the funeral ann aggravated
the robbery. So Selcook got seven years
Peterson Is Quiet.
Peter 1'. Peterson is the insane man
from Nebraska, who talks like the babbling
of the winds and the little brooks.
"He will talk you oil the train," the
jailer said when lie was bringing I'ctcrson
out of the cells.
Strange to relate, however, Peterson was
in a silent mood. The belt was off the
shaft and his wheels were not nmoving.
All he said when Mcc;arvey asked him
how he felt was, "Thank you; I amn feeling
well."
And lie went along to the hack quietly
and with every appearance of the sanest
man in the company.
REPORT DEATHS PROMPTLY
Board of Health to Enforce City
Ordinance With Physicians.
City l'hysician T. J. Sullivan asks that
an article which appeared in a morning
paper be corrected. The article in ques
tion attempted to explain that the health
department was not satistfied with the
way in which deaths are reported by the
physicians and undertakers.
"As a miatter of face the item in the
morning paper was mnisleading," said the
city physician this afternoon. "There is
a city ordinanlce to the effect that doc
tors shall nmake out and present death
certificates within Ia hours after the per
son dies. The physicians have grown
careless in this respect and as a conse
quence it has made it hard on the under
takers, who are required to have the
physicians sign the death certificates be
fore they can procure burial permits.
"Yesterday a petition signed by the
undertakers was presented at the health
department office asking that physicians
be made to sign death certilicates within
the stipulated time and leave thenm at the
health dlpartment office so that the ud-'
dertakers would not have to chase after
the doctors-sometitmes for hours at a
time.
"lHereafter we intend that this shall
be done and this will prevent further an.
noyance with burial permits,"
Buys Steel Yacht.
New York, June 6.-Randall Morgan of
Philadelphia has purchased the steel steam
yacht Waturus from the Archduke Charles
Stephen of Austria. The yacht is expectS.
ed to leave Southampton, England,
American waters at an early day. T70
Waturus was built in 19oo at Leith, Scos.
land. The purchase price was not made
public,
EUGENE VICTOR DEBS.
PARTY DIVISION ON
OPENING SESSION
COMMITTEE ON MILITARY AFFAIRS
REPORT BACK RESOLUTION
ASKING INFORMATION.
RECOMMENDED THAT TH.FE
MOTION LAY ON TABLE
Compensation of General Leonard Wood
During the Occupation of Cuba Will
Not Be Inquired Into-Quite a Par
liamentary Tangle Over the Matter
Debate on Anti-Anarchy Bill.
fill ASSOCIA IIlI i I il .I
W1'ashingtol, Jttune 6.- AtI theI IpeninRg of
the session of the house todlay Mr. Ihull,
t iairman of the coniniittee on military
a Ilairs, reported back the resolution ret
;iiosting information ias to ;slary or other
icmlpetnsatioi paid en(;rral lonaird Wood
(hiring the occu'Ipation of Cla. Thile conml
Iiiee recoii. nileltnded that it lie oI the
t bhk,
Mr. Rithardsomt, the uino, ity leader,
:aked if the resilution was inot debatable.
When the speaker responded in thb
it gative, Mr. lIartlett of ticorgia formally
tirade the point of order that, being a reso
hlioon of iinquiry a:ol not having )beeni re
oirted to the lhouse within tI week after its
ihtrodulc tion, it becamie privileged andI was
, boitalle.
I lie slpelakr overrl lell the tolint of or
jhr.
(iit a rising vote there wre. 77 votes
ir Mr. Ilull's riotioo a d l 5, against it,
the division bring ont party linis with ithe
'exceptioln ,of Mr. (;ros\venor thihio, whlo
vted with the detimcrats.
\Ir. Ilay (Virginia) demi:anded the ayes
a il nois, and the roll w ias called.
I he resolutioni was laid uttultl o the table,
iio to 7~ ---a strict party vote, Mr. (;rcii
venor voting with his repulblia:t cilleagIi-s
for the nmtti.o.
Ilhe deba.te tii the anti-anarc:hy hill
,as then restnucld.
Mr. Iartlett of tcorgia, the first speak
er today, argu(,l that the pro'visions of the
se.,mte hill were unuin'tstitultio.al.
\1r. ]ittterson of T'e utiussee ra'tvored tlthe
i:uiertchist sections of the housie suhtsti
A resoit(ltiiin was passed, auithorizingi tlt.
s r tlray oif war to ilnvestigate the fteas
ihaily of oper'ating an iee'i' tll i drdge at
.no moth of the (i' utib:tia river, I regi .
POLICE CAPTAIN EVARTS
CHARGED WITH ASSAULT
Two Boys Accuse Him of Beating Them
-They Are Discharged by
Judge Boyle.
Iaptain Evarts of the police force 14
t-, bt prosecuted in the justice 'court for
-'·tl ting two boys. ('lllnity Altorney
I'Peter Bfreen issud the nclrplai th today.
'lhe bys are Nelson llamntondl andi Iell
fit i (Crosswhite.
Young Ilatnnond is a son of I)r. Ilain
InIlI, a well-known medical practitioner,
anl I r. Ilannondtt( altil the two boys, ac
c,:mipaniedl by five others who will art as
willmres for the complaints iil the ease,
vi,'d Mr. Iercen's oflice today to make
the complaints.
Y'ounig Hlammond and his friend, ('ross
whiite. related to Mr. Itreen that they,
withl the other boys present, were in front
of the Miner office last night cheering for
.omething or other and Evarts arrested
them for disturbing the p;eae.
l lammonud and Crosswhite declare that
Eiarts struck them both without provoca
tivn while making the arrest. The boys
charge himi with commnitting an inexcus
abtle assault. Frank Killietn, l[an lanley,
John Curtis, Jr., and Jo.ln Ilopkins will
testify against Evarts. The complaints
i re filed in Judge Arnold's court.
'Ihe boys claimed that when arrested
they were committinlg no further olTfense
than standing on the sidewalk reading
isome baseball bulletins.
W\hen the defendants appeared in the
,police court this morning Judge BIoyle dis
Ilistsed them wtih thele remarks:
"lloys, your only crnime is that you are
,oung. I do not blame you at all for con
gregatilng and laughing and talking. If
you had been doing otherwise I would
le you, but I cannot find fault with you
.simtlly because you have the buoyancy of
youtlh. I dol't like to see boys move
iabout like old niell and I am glad Itutte
has a healthy, live set of young men. You
tire discharged."
,\VASIIINGTON--The lPhil'ppine gov
ei'mnent bill is to be taken up in the house
ope week from next Wednesday, ar
rangements to that effect having been made
yesterday by Chairman Cooper with Speak
er Iledctlrsotn sau the conmmittee on rules.
T'he debate will last about a week,
GROWING CROPS
ARE WASHED OUT
CLOUDBURSTS IN NEBRASKA AND
IOWA DO MUCH DAMAGE TO
FARMS AND RAILROADS.
HIEAVIEST RAINSTORM
EXPERIENCED IN YEARS
In One Place in Nebraska One Foot of
Water Fell in Three Hours-Corn
Planted on the Slopes Washed Away
and the Farmers Compelled to Plant
Once More-Lightnitg's Damage.
ItY .1'NO IAtrI1l 1-t14
1)r. Moinesr, 11,H unr it. . intral r ud
Stillthern it 1 aI sull'erd last night one' o4
the Irlt viest rai t ' lsti s i eiel w 1eil'd iIs
years. t),ilage was diinie hihlghwiiv s.
railhoadl Masks an.d huil, b ing . s well ;as to
the growing clops.
('tn il analy pliaces w,1 washed mat.
\'erister I ity i nports a high ih l uol
lowing the rl in.
lThe Ilaptist church liher .;as situlk by
lightning i. nt the steeple split btra 1l tp it
Mitchellville rejior Is that corn p11I nl.
reg' irc relia ttln..
Tlhe tracIk tbetween Slater wsul Amts. 4,
the Northwestern, settled to4suoherahly on
coiunt of thei great fall of water il
train.is are onileried to rinc speed.i
At ( larindna, ...* itnches fell inside of
three holurs. while in Iles Moint s, i i
inchesi were Irei'letd by the wathir lhu
rel.a
in this city, h(e paved str,,ts hookd
like riv.rs.
Crops Wasted Away.
,lill ili1 sllh I
lIer trir, Nth., une 1 .\ A lor l,4ihatI
struck the towll of (,ortII1.. oi h.n I'ihe .,nu
age. A foot of water fell in Chrve h.oura.
ii (orti lmni . I'i eit i i i uld I'irkrell, h.x4
nallly places were cm, plel hly w1,".lo,I
away.
Silltl sti iie s oe'. l mtt ravgi l hrints
uil persons 4n lw lge ls wetI ciitip1 l l
to remove to places of sa.nf'. 'Ihe , .;11t,.r
tan over the I i,,nm Pacific iit k., h.lw lete
I'ickrell, and t'outlh ,d to a de, lh of Itwo
feel in some places, amll washed out a
Imemh r of bridges a1,t e'lverts.
Several trains were hil wailting withl
this morning.
large gaingsi of mien arer working in ihi
tracks and telegraph IIultu rlephone lines,.
STRIKERS PLAN A
MARCH ON LUZERNE
SHUTTING DOWN SMALL SCRLLNS
ERECTED ON REFUSE PILES
AND ABANDONED DRIFTS.
riYt AS-o( IAl Ir' 1Il1:.
Serantin, |'a., June 6.- Shulling down of
the small cretn'l' soll n washIw}('I erected it
5(1111 of til r 1ref( lll . I , (r l .s f illg abandoned
drifts and tinnlllblt is now (Ienga;'ig atten
tion of tlh i coal .strikell of ihe I.;tackawaniai ,
valley.
'There aret, prhaps, a sIort- of tlhse
workingsi, w ith six to te. nito ia c .h, :t1l I
their trade is clhiilly to farul'lr' auI., hsilll"
•small inl.ll hstril..
In every section whlere these exist the
stveral liocal unionlii, thereahouts h.ave le
gun closing in.
Carbon anTd Gera(I.nle, I'('ckvillh and
Taylor, weiri all reported todauly as being,
cloned. The Luzerne, a Small serel.n in
inorth Scrallton, t iwas cloised ystrday, iut
its owners puit oil it new for(ce of woikmittn
today, eiquippeld willh gun,, and -hll) thril
to work the place at all hazards, it scl'ei '-ns
tabout l1o t.lls daiuly, silit of wlich gioes
to the Scranton Railway mOlmp;ally,
The strikers itn North .ieranllton pland Ii
a march on the plice this afternoon and
are confident they will cliose it up.
D)istrict President Nicols stay rleports
continuell to coiie i of the de-,srtilnll of
manlly imported IILmen, andil the situatiion coln
tinues mollst lencouraging to the hst rikers.
HEAVY SALE OF GRAND SEATS
Opening Night at the "Butterflies"
Promises to Be Gay Event.
IHeavy was tlihe o'l, f scats that coin
tn'utced this morning for the opening of
the renlovated (,ranld (IOpera house Stun
lily night. It is likely that a large and
faslhionable uuulience will witness the re
dedication of the theatre. Work on the
extenscive ailteratliis alnd ldecorationsl is
ahnost completeld. The theater will be
entirely finished by the opleniing night.
The Mllanhattln companluy, which was
blrought to Ilntte splecially to opln tlhe
theater arrived in this city last night. A
carload of new scenery acctlompanied the
complany. The company's opening bill
will be henry (;uy Carleton's faimious
comely, "lButterflics."
INTRODUCE MODERN METHODS
Will Use the Railroads to Make Their
City Deliveries.
lay ASsocr(IAiED I'IusS.I
Chicago, June 6.---'The packing houses
of Chicago are preparing to introduce
more modern methods into their system of
meat delivery for city trade. They will
use the railway lines.
During the recent strike of the teamus
sters the scheme was given a thorough
and successful test. Once in effect the
packers will require hut one-fourth of the
present force of drivers.
But until forced by the strikers to use
the railroads the packers had not at
tempted seriously to carry out their plan.
GAMBLING HOUSES
DEFY THE LAW
OPENLY
Every Joint in the City Is
Running Today, With
Apparent Safety.
POST GUARDS AT DOORS
TO INSPECT STRA"LSERS
If Appearances Are Satisfactory Portal
Is Promptly Opened and a Caller Is
Invited to Sit Down and Play-Faroe,
Roulette and Other Games Are in Full
Blast-. Aldermni.i Finds Evident:es of
Crookedness [)urilug I-hs Investg.il;tion.
Tlhis i.. I.',' h,,h daly inl th,. ,.,ndling
rilili. Id I liii
ti el t tIlalit: . ti hii . ag1 ~it ath rr I oit
nIe vi (t11h II . t"ui* il i 'tl l 'l dyi ) .i l hli h
il lii 'tol . way aw l forii anothi r ic i Ic
Iiias cci iic ic-i I i attel-i d n lan i he
Cnpi iard1ci orn Watch.
It roul ( ht': 1 ;1 1 h ilut tu th i lc a c c i' hi e ri
l i I li'ii- iii i-atu iii 11111111, Iihi
Itl II I. utlll ;1ih iii p ip hit tle I. ,l whoa
,had sl hiV jIib I ich \rcl lh I wi h i u ptnlli
,III Ill aIilll'll n . InI lll' |h r mult | III reI
ardi'*ho1:ns t .ype' 01l p Jri lt.
it'l h i.ii ., tlnti.,i i th, i'.-lluui l : d Ithei
"llitn d,- r t asvId. 11c c- t bac- k tc i -ccci- ille-,
hIs iilig t thiciucit lhi- v.yc- icch ia
gtiulluc whlytu tilh- h vil |t ad I, i
lingl es. h . h llehr o1" a1 ",ulp'lranlnuatld . ".tll,
;11 111%.
It ii c lthis l okout e hv ir w t dI iiili ul tha
II- Iist JIc-l-l cu icct bilpil. t H ti
ith,' h i l iay h ccii' di tni ii cI h ring
I' dcliltema l i lll Ih tl' i ii n with I I, , hipty
i' tlll 1ii .li 11 iii y I cl illi i ilyl Iii hIcIjii
G oardhs on Watchl.
i\i i lih e hl'.l cl a theI c cl;il ity i i i ; lo thel r
I'I".~,1 1 hllll.': it JII ltlUl(. ' h n | .III' \, '
,l ;iit tlilih c thi ('i . c;l t Itc ltucIhe wIiiii .
;llolllll a I ,Iil ,lE ih l IaHIl ll/. c1 IIv i ll w l
IIII. l, ll.lllU. II' lll llll' l 111I Ih... 11 | ll i~llll . K 1(
a l -luin cu'..l I tcl s this iiin a I'Cci t Icc- 1 wu-ti
i -:, I lt, v ci ctr l.yle. d ii t;l l h.e jhi ust
tilt illl. tu-y, he Iul I,,I i tlil l lp notliciiln
haWt it . lome. aI kt I . 'i pIIIII a In Str ang r
uI ci'. Iyhi-yi- . Thurd wl- lii, Itheicuuuc' lcccly
tehhnin d ,,look, "lhm ','..t ' the e -.;,,l par.:
Ih',lllaly i lA tll l ih, 1h'll ,y1 .
it .non f is I l ef €'ye" wlii, h c',r,'; t'd I he
(r|iii~I.IIII IIII.v ~i'~''lll~ll)f \I~ll |h\\~I, Ill~lll(
tih" v.11tor a d.. m;.h1 limI rll b Ihis, owIi
.'y,'. ndi w~mule a, has. salonhmH ha, I I takeu
] l lll, (Jilil l il',' II(..( Il ;all'i (ll. :111
Ther ,a a li..lly ab utl i d ih l Ilwdl
s l,; i te,'' iina le r h Ih Il l .1 int a p1 infu vi.
ilS ll., aba1 nt.ll il lh :a m all , tlh,' mirllllltl
)Il*atl 1,C hll' st 'r 111, 1 \viii Iw I h,.' h sl'l th lest
re:M a th,., Ih o, I of , d i nh, tailwa. y, IIh.st m.ys
te'ih ns leit ,y.. winkd. , wilh ;i wa,,I sh.,a
war bil c lit e. uy 'll St ;IangI ;l ti ll"
'xpl nalv t ,; hh aw-rillLy klow ,rly I,, lah nl -
Wllnk brouHl..ht ai (',,ll;,,, i nglill. ml llfol
IIhe Ileft ,'v,' of Ilh, vi',itorl.
lunaw,'li.,tely Ihwrc. wa;, a .'huk mul, tile
dJ,,. :It thl' topI of" Ithe stairway th'w oIenl.
Its :1 lliintririt tin* vi.,ilor pgue'.,', this
sti ag ri' uI'.'llldle 1 H y o b lili l .a tJ ve ", andii
anld Ihw ;,ya' hol,' c'nt inl th,, I);lllllio jllstl
Ir '.t ininl I ,',, ill .'
Welcomes a Str'anger.
h.insh., the. manl withl the green:l shaole
(Conltinued onl Page Three.)
CABLEGRAM FROM
GOVERNOR WRIGHT
ACTING CHIEF EXECUTIVE OF THE
PHILIPPINES WIRES IMPORTANT
INFORMATION TO MR. ROOT.
lay AySiiiIAI I ii'a asl. I
WVasltingltI, jiiie 6.- Secretaty Root
today made public the following tcldianls
from Actint 4,overnor Wright of the Phil
"Manila, May .i3.-- Secretary of War
ouot, Washington -
"With reflre'tce to yiour cablhegrai;i of
tlh lifteenth, outside of the Moro country,
only large portion of Arcllipelago not or
ganized Iiuler civil govertmiten, t arIe .Le
Ipantl , lHunto re, Itantagas, La titna l'rin
cipe, Infanta, Mindoro, Samar atdi the
Paraguan aId other small groups.
No armied insurrectiol in either of
thtem. Nothing that relates to peace or
why civil government lshould not be Ce
tahlished.
"Special governelt-mets for Buonlore anid
ILepanltot, iinhabited exclusively by peace
ful Igorretes, will be organized in a few
days.
"\Will oranize civil government in La.
Runl imlmediately.
"Whilst 'rincipe and Infanta could be
organized at once, it is difficult to look
after themto unltil we receive vessels lnow
building, say by September i; few itlhabl
tants and unimportant.
"Mindoro and Paragu.'n are a gruot,p of
large islands sparsely populated and difli
cult of access without vessels.
"For these reasons I think best to leave
the military temporarily in charge of them
because they have transportation facilities.
"Under the Spanish regime, I;ontore,
Lepanto, Principle, Infanta and the Para
guan group did not have provincial govern.
mnent, commanded by military oflicers and
Mindoro is attached to Marinduque.
"Major General Adna R. Chaffee, con.
curs in the move.
(Signed.) "WRIGHT,"

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