Newspaper Page Text
THE BUTTE INTER MOUNTAIN
VOL XXII NO. 75 WEATHER FORECAST. BUTTE, MONTANA, FRIDAY EVENING, JUNE 13, 1902. FAIR TOMORROW. PRICE FIVE CENT PRESIDENT SENDS IN HIS MESSAGE CONSIDERED RECIPROCITY FOR SEV ERAL DAYS AND GIVES HIS VIEWS TO CONGRESS. QUESTION OF FAIRNESS TO REPUBLIC OF CUBA Mr. Roosevelt Regrets Taking a Position Hostile to His Warmest Supporters and Political Friends But Nevertheless Does What He Considers His Duty as Chief Executive-Takes a Firm Stand. Itl ASSnttIAI FV I'a R .j WVashhiln ton, June J..--,\lier tall.kig with a number of the leaders in conm:rcs regarding Cuban reciprocity, Iteshident Roosevelt todany determined to scud a mellssage to congress reaflirmilg his atti tude ott the subject. The president has earnestly considered the matter for seveial days and, it is stated that the action of the ;It i-rcei procity republican senators yesterday in deciding to hold out against the policy advocated by the majority of the party, did npt influence the president in the least 1n 11 ciding to transmit his message to congress today. The prcsident's action, it may be stated fromt a sotlrce close to himt, was influenced by the broad question of the dutly of the United States to Cuba and of fairness to the new republic. It has been pointed out to the president that his warmest political support is in the section of the country where there is the greatest oppositioni to reciprocity, the W\est and Northwest, and that he should remain content with the stand lie has taken without accentuating his views in a special message. His Plain Duty. It is known, however, that the presilcnt did not hesitate to arrive at a conclusi,n that he wouldl not let his political prospects interfere with what lie regarded as his plain duty. It is further known that he told his friends that it was a source of great re gret to him to take a position hostile to the wishes of his warmest supporters, lut thathe felt it would not be in keeping with his own nature and his position of chief executive to longer remain silent on this subject and thereby give an opportunity for false speculation as to his attitude. The president was further led to con clude that the relations of the United States and Cuba nlust necessarily grow closer and that the Utnited States should not, at the outset. aifter its declared pur pose toward the island, assume a position contrary thereto and thus arouse the sus picions of the Cuban government as to our real intention towards it. It is stated that the president's positive declaration in his message today as to the duty of congress probably will end his active efforts to bring about reciprocity. BESSIE BONEHILL DYING Well Known Actress Cannot Live More Than Six Months' the Doctors Say. [aY ASSOCIATED rsESS.] New York, June 13.--Bessic Hlonehill, the actress, is dying froml cancer at a hotel in London, according to advices re ceived by members of her family. Accompanied by her husland, W. R. Seeleu, and her son, she went to Europe last September to fill an eight-months' en gagemnent. Owing to illness, however, she was compelled to cancel many of her en gagements. An operation was performed for cancer and for several weeks she contlnued to improve, but she has had a relapse and the physicians say she cannot possibly live more than six mIonths. Killed in a Wreck. [lY ASSO(IAT'ED PRESS.] Chattanooga, Tenn., June 13.-J. T. Tompkins, an express messengers helper, is dead as a result of injuries received in yesterday's wreck on the Nashville, Chat tanooga & St. Louis railway, thus making the number of fatalities four. LEATHER FACTORY INJURED BY FIRE SEVERAL OF THE GIRL EMPLOYES JUMPED FROM BURNING BUILD ING AND WERE INJURED. Philadelphia, June 3.--Fire broke out this afternoon in the mill of II. M. Rosen blatt & Co., manufacturers of leather goods, Second and Oxford streets, and destroyed that plant and several adjoining properties, including the Third Reformed Presbyterian church. A number of emlployes in the Rosenblatt factory were forced to jump from win dowss. Ialf a dozen girls were taken to a hospital seriously injured. The fire is still spreading. The police report that eight bodies are in the ruins of the Rosenblatt buiblitng. Over 20 persons are injured as a result of jumping tromn the windows and(l by falling walls. As nearly as can be learned the fire started in the celluloid department of the leather works. Within io minutes the entire plant was ablaze. The fire escapes proved inadequate to afford exit to the employes, of which there were 2oo in the building. A stampede was made for the fire escapes. Many were knocked down and trampled upon and others, on reaching the fire escape, despite the shouts of the people on the streets, plunged to the pave mnent. The girls remaining on the fire escapes were carried in safety to the street by the firemen. Eight girls are missing and it is believed they were trampled upon in the stampede and were undble to reach the fire escape. The fire at 2:30 p. m. was reported un der control. NEGRO SHOOTS UP DARKTOWN RESORT BAD MEN IN COLORED CLUB GET INTO ACTION WITH THEIR GUNS AND WOUND TWO. SAMUEL HORN MAY DIE JOHNSON HIT IN EAR Irvin Allen, Former Porter in a Shoe Store, Tries to R-cover Stolen Watch and Lands in the County Jail-One More Police Case From Harvey Holmes' Notorious House. Saim horn., colored, was shot through the breast by Irvin Allcen, also colored, this morninllg at Hlarvey lihnts' saloon, LIntown as the ''Colored Club,." No. 124 South Arizona strict, and Tmay dic as a rest lt of the wo.tid received. Totm Johntson. a cIolred bartender in the Ilohlmes saloon. hoa: lhit through the lobe o. the left I ar iy a rat rnout bullet from A lllen's lun. hit his injury is slight. The shoonting occtrrcd at 4 o'clock this iorning and was preciplitatted by a quarrel Ietseen Allen anid hIor. That several were not killed outright is snurprising. as there were any11111 negrs in thle salootn at the tint, and bith Allen and hlorn emptied their revolvers at each other. Acc.riing to the story of Ilolmes, pro prietor io the tColreid (Clb," Allen had a large roll of bills and yesterday began drinking. Spending His Money. In the afternoon Allen took Iolmces' rife. )Della In Hiolmes. and another womani oit ti Bert Snylder's roadlhouse. T'hey re utrrnel also.t suppel r time, and shortly after Allen took the Ilotues woman to the roadllhouset again. According to Ilolits' story. Allen was minust.i his watch when lie returned the sictnd time. IIc says Allen thought btne 'one in the rlmaitn hIdl taktin his watch, and he assutrcd hitt he woutld have his wii'th Itut Itr ltd if such ,ias the case. Allen acc.ol Ihirn of takintg the watch atd IHorn delniild it. At this stage tof the .tuarrel Johnson, th.e l arltt.ndI r. tl d Alien to mttake less noise., wherettpon Acllen drew his revolver and began firing. The fire v.as returned by Iirn.i \lWhen the smoke had cleared away hiorn was lyinlg on the Iour. shot through the breast. ail Johnson was lying behind the bar with a hole in his ear. Johnston de clared that hie had been "s.hot all over,." hilt a tareftl exaiituation developed i the fa't that the vwountd in his ear was his only injury. and that he was too badlly frightened to stanld. Darktown King Arrested. Holmes states that shih thle hooting had ibeen going on he was hiding as best lie could and tlat is soon as Alb i had emtptied his gun he tpursuted himt. Iet' atae utp with Allen a blohck away but l',lic.moen Yutz and larshaw had already ar '-tel The policem.i alst o arre.,.. I lliol!.cs Allen was sent to the ciunty jail atnd (Contiiunteud on Page Three.) OREGON CONVICTS GET CLEAR AWAY TRACE OF THE FUGITIVES SEEMS TO HAVE BEEN COMPLETELY LOST MILITIA GUARDING ROADS. IllY AS. OCIAI HI PIt .s] Portland, (Ore.. June 3. T--''racey an,] Merrill, the escaped convicts, spent the. night in the woods somewhere in the southern part of Clackamas couoity. Sher ilt Cook with three companies of militia guarded all roads in the vicinity of Needy. but no trace of the fugitives was founc. during the afternoon yesterdlay or iist night. About 9 o'clock this morning a mnan answering Tracey's description appeared at a store in New Era, a station onl the Southern Pacific about five miles sout:h of Oregon City, and bought soime to bacco. The bloodhounds were taken to the (;raves farm this morning, where the fugitives took lunch yesterday, shortly afternoon, and an effort will be made to catch the train fromt there. The convicts took a quantity of bacon from the (;raves place, so it is not expectedl that they will appear at any of the farm houses for food today. LABOR LEADERS ARRESTED Charged With Oollecting Money From Union Members. tyri AssoIA'fti I'sR ss,. New York, June 13.--Michael J. Murane, president of the local federation of labor, and Peter Palka, another labor leader, are under arrest at Passaic, N, J., charged with'having started a general for eign banking business and having collected money from their friends and relatives to send to Europe, and then used it to fur ther the co-operative store which they con ducted. Murane came to Passaic from Pennsyl vania some time ago and organized to unions among the foreign mill employes. lie then announced that a national strike would take place May r. Several strikes did take place, but they were followed by riots, and as the police arrested the lead ers, the men gave up the union and the federal strike did not take place. Killed by Trolley Car. Portland, Ore., June 13.-Dr. W. J. Mc. Daniels, a prominent physician of this city, was run over and killed by a trolley car on Williams avenue this morning. He was riding a bicycle between the tracks and turned to pass an approaching car when he fell A car behind ran over him crush ing him to death. CHEERING THOUSANDS GIVE UNION GREETING With banners gally fluttering in the gentle breezes of a summer day, with bands playing their stirring music, with the spon taneous applause of the friends and rela tives who lined the streets and cheered them as they passed, 6,ooo of the toilers of Butte marched and celebrated Miners' Union Day, 19o2, in royal style. Sixty thousand people-almost every man, woman and child in Butte and many from other mining camps, watched the parade and cheered the men as they marched proudly by. Although the weather looked at times threatening, the sun came out bright and warm for the- parade and, with the excep tion of a trifling shower, which (lid no more than settle the dust on the streets of WORKING WOMEN'S UNION WAGONETTE. iit M o Section of Parade Pausing Main and Granite Streets. (ictttre by W\'ard, lnter Mountaint Stall l'Ihttur;tl,ltr.) the linc of march, it was a typical sunimmer holiday. To a stranger in the city, today's paradle and the accompanying activity and holiday appcarance was an indication of what jtutte's mining inlustry tICteans; what the Ilhone a;lnd silnew ofi he great canmp is made of; and, athve all. what big, buIsy, cosmoporlitan. Ititte rooks like when the city is en fetc and the men who sm.-t the ir working hours tihosttands of ftc t Ib.low the streets iof the city turnt o!;t in the n.ishine for their one gre:at holiday. As the miiners marched aliotg with easy stride, fIour de'cp acid a mile long. it gave one a new imnlpression of the unctih.cr of mein whot dar tie dangers of falling rock and miissed htle in t.( grat.ttlst cmining camp in the world. For the first tine: the ttanllitg of the expressionl as apllplie'd to ]l!itte dawnts rpol the stracnger---t"the greatbest mininhg campti on cart h." To st;tnd at the head of Main strict this morninrg antd watch tIat inlmnlcise line comce uip tIhe street. turn cast on \iotlmanlt ;,d march across the gulch to Mont;ana strcit where the line was lott in a siJ houette against the westehrn sky. left an impiressiont that will last for all tinw. In Long Lin-. Away down hMaini, a. far as the cye can reach, thel line 'cmti s , Strcamning tip. ()ii cither side clear to ith Iuibliings, across the sidewalks there is a Itncs of sLtrging ipeople, one living, s:trging mtass, that semtsi to stretch dc\own across the flat. making a humant vista to the snow-.apped mtount tins to the souith. Iike ;in itnllc tlns hclt Ic n na llnllnloth ntiteen t'whetl, the line in t: cec nter miove s along. \'cul wait for the encd, but it sr.lns to hIave ncone. For a; sohcl iouriI that hInmancc helt comens climbing and just w hen yo:i EDWARD MAKES TWO SPEECHES King of England Says Some Kind Things About the Boers and Congratulates His Soldiers. rits ASC-(oCIATED, i'RI S.1 London, June i. .- King EdlAsard he]l a special court at Bluckingham palace to (lay for the reception of ajdresses from the lord mayor, Sir Joseph I)imsdale and the corporation and from the London council congratulating his majesty on the restora. tion of peace. The king took occasion to express his sentiments oii the subject more fully than heretofore, and the tactful recognition which he made of the sterling qualities of the Boers will doubtless materially aid in the work of appeasement in South Africa, Ills majesty, surrounded by the house hold, received the city dignitaries in the throne room and replying to the lord mayor's address, said: King Edward's Speech. "I thank you in my own name and in the queen's for your loyal and dutiful address and the congratulation you tender us at the close of the war in South Africa. I heartily join you in your expression of thankfulness to Almighty God for the ter mination of the struggle which, while it entails on my people at home and beyond the sea so many sacrifices, borne with ad. mirable fortitude, has secured a result which will give increased unity and strength to my empire. The cordial and spontaneous exertions in all parts of my domains as well as in your ancient anol loyal city have done much to bring about this happy result. "You give fitting expressions to the admiration universally felt for the valor and endurance of the officers and men who think that the thousands who stream past wiI never end, the last of the procession cones in sight. It was a monster parade, the largest Butte has ever seen, was the verdict of miany who have seen Miners' Union day paraden since childhood, and, ft om the time when thief Marshal Joiselp Callo way gave thie signal for the march 20 minutes to to until the last rank went fliing by more than an hour hat elapsded. Mass of Spectators. I ong before the hour jappointed for the parade there was a movement to. wards Miners' Uniuon hall on Upper Mlain atr cet and when at 9 :3 o'clock tihe Iit ; ton & Montana band formed i't front of thr hall and struck ip a lively air there wasi't a square inch of Main stmrOt from C .' fiJll(. -g Iti(ts fro tl Vtlh ar l'l ,l Ill nllt were cntinally a.rrisin1k: it ir,.)|h, hue Tiedl tii iil fro giving and carryin, , hrd rs. 'T'htlous.niltls of woiimen and chilri , I t in gthl with the crowd iand comnlllii.ented tht ir frienis oil tin heir ft.i t;.ar;n11 . Iloy, rushed arounud selling Ihthir .\lines U ih,.n day Id.l.ges or shouiling o ,,1'1.:" blyva to "t:' some1 new wonder IllhAt i jul at rivil. Alve all the tl milt , thi , lhe ,,,,t,,n R \11 1: tan;, .in. tihe h:ndi which is k,1u, , il ever' i.,,i. i i tihe wet - tI nlld hut11 its imll;il nt t111100 c ,ar alnd loutd alv (. l fici,.-y of liises. Formation of Parad.. ii ,' h new deh'legalion narivd it t klc a , '. in it , lin' which "a- growi,,, ' i. 'rg er inl 'ti"tching Ill, the hill to thei cm, ner of \\'nlniani. Fiitt i;111i tillh I !ri; ' of fit , .M ill an . I S' eltueri nici's I:.,I ,, w ir, n1 t to ll : r ive. 'Thl l ape, en'. ull l nis+ il t." iph,' Idol't in l'ain:uta st.a ,w Irbats :uill 111,t d.jirsl , :.11n(, Ill m xt. I. T.t'er o.lgilniz tins s.oon arrivi , ilii altf *'il 114n wh. ni llS s I:ti a de'l' atli I illin the W\\'nrkiig W\iii/'s ii1 unioni inl :a Ir hlor c w:t lin. l'fhe Wull il I t re it rlti! V art':,r d it l white aind 1ii sdn . a pliasiig arrea .; illy after io o'tc'+lk the 1an , r , the Jli i i ' union was unf; rbt d1 and :, ill, stal-' tld i'earers Ithul.. it i.i the bru e the' Run ' icth all iorniug had bhen llm, 10h1-h 1,, a cloud .rin tream .ing 1111l and till.i v a;I Iliut of sulithine 11n ttu ;)'y :it ray. 1 re was a cheeir frull, the crowd as ( ('olrus tl.I in I1agi( 'thre. ) hal. ',.,.n eigaged in fig.hting, lih.ir .lal try', ha ']. TIecy hayv. I(.ech olrscl d ',y a brlak all determined people and hau ol enc,,,.iti r great dlifliculties. 'll ,.e v il cultic s (.icre cheerfully overcoml,i by .te.Ily and pI r~.istent ellort and thoe vol weire our opponents will Inow, I rejoice to thini k, bec weii o hr frilend. My earnllis hiopl is thlat by mutual cooperatlion llrl .I(good will the liltter fi.ling of the past may qp cldily lbe l.iplaced by tis (if loyalty and frill ship i.ld that an cta of peacei aln pro, peril)ty may ibe in store for South Africa.' Another Speech, F,;,-,. 'llc tly r sp ill r pol s to th aIdlrcss of th lcLondon county council the kiig4 spol)( as follows: "I thalk you for your expresiolns of loyally a11d affection towards mysclf and the l';clen. I rejoice with you at the thou;:lt th;at the victory which has crosned the ptrseverance andl bravery of my forces will pave the way for the extension to the regions newly added to my empire, which with God's blessing will bring to South Afri, a the peace anld prosperity that have in cvsry quarter of the globe followed.I its estallisi lne nt. "'I he readiness with which my subjects throughout the empire have borne their part il thle arduous campaign now happily at a1 end, cannot fail to draw them still more closely together in bonds of loy alty and affection, and I confidently be lieve that the good feeling which is being displayed by those who were so recently our opponents augurs well for the future of' that vast country which has been added to the dominions of the crown." OREAMY TALE OF PLOT TO KIDNAP ALLEGED ITALIAN DESPERADO IS HELD SAFELY BEHIND THE BARS OF THE COUNTY BASTILE. IS ARRESTED BY JERRY MURPHY GN SUSPICION Henry Kellcr, a Former Partner of Samuel Constantino, Gives Details of the Lat ter's Scheme to Abdutct Men, Women and Children, and Hold Therm to Ran som-Is Indorsed by FhI Neighbors. lIclhind thl has'% at thl' 222,2 nty j(il H c'.l' ililiK llllli [~ll'ltl'.,lll l.. L11. II~IlII.(·1 IIi'(· . lh 22LIng v 1'22 n2111 1it l protetI ng h122 . I22222 .22' 2 ', S.itilllli. 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'h111 is IIh( hf'1 t t I,4 I il t.:'e.1 hr1, m atdle filch ;t h.l iemo -trl'alion lot ;IIboutl tt, ycar"'+, 444lhi 44.,h r,,4444 lrIv,,, 114.44 4434, I;li.' l',a thoeh there'4 have 4144 m4441 " from4 o t'ri p; irts of Ilil mount;.il ,f .. tan , La. 'I he' ll hutr ,;l h s bi , ee ,it -llol , wed, for ma;nly day-, hy a:n in. r.r.ist, volllm of su4 441 j44i g froI4 the , r44 t4.4 . ' i' e re have a4,' o bh. .u .4,4-,ht 4 :r'th4;1t,. , . . No iruilptioi4 of lava , as illy 4l4v ' I , is 1i:' \ ';twllt:r I;. t it4illih , el it olr o f I ,," 1' t lc uni i ial \t l . t hi ;. r .o u e nii2 i ao b i l to (aW i jail by' theIl , D ,ia e . , l to ".,e, D i ll l t h e , c l t ,, e n " " o f .; o l . y ; i, i cfii - null , l l iof Ilm t, inlom l hed y .nh juit " ~ of, the pendiug tS iminal watri Fromn His Farm He Is Beaten With Clubs. il v Jsi A hr in .. i ou' s.ltu ' St Cody, \\' yo., June i ,. i l.-1'al, I orian, a rancher on Broken hick creek, about 44 'm'iles fr o44 here, was killed by his wife The ,ll'l( Gorman4 discovered l i ntr igue between his wife and the younger brother. Thie victim tried to drive his brother away from the ranch, when the pair turned upon his and killed hi4 with clubs. The anfl and woman are now in jail at Shriners in 'Friaco. [I Y Assoh :Al'U, 4l4 ilhd.ns. wi] San Francisco, June 23.-The nobles of the Mystic Shrine devoted today to i4 trip around San Francisco bay, visiting points of interest along the route, includeing the Masons' home at Diesoto, Stanford uni versity and other cities and townes To night there will be a grand ball at the Mechanics pavilion in this city. MILITIA ASSIST LOCAL OFFICERS CLEAR STREETS OF PAWTUCKET OP ALL DEBRIS GATHERED UP DURING THE NIGHT. AVOIDING ANY FURTHER SERIOUS DISTURBANCE Mayor Fitzgerald Wants the Governor to Take Away the Troops and Says That Ho Will Guaranltee That the , Grs Will De Protected and Not Irnterfercd With --Feehlng Against the Doputies. liv AN il, ( l IAIEll II ' I ]. l 'iwtu k, .0 IIi. IL, l iii Il.- 1 i'rw t dut~y ten.lay ofl the OnhiH i, who m nis: I' **Inting Ih, lo.',l ,uth ovtw-. ii mai, ntain ill i l l II 111 irike. i ,lls to H 11 t!i' .tlr 'ts of .,11 ,hhtp,,s \\hil h I,,.I ;'Lt m,.,JIII.,I , ,lur. ill ii t 111' 111i h o I hI;I I .. pl.ti d i the IIIill ., 1Il 1IIIIIqi l 11h;' 1 .I~ llll llqiiI ,pl II ,I ( l(iC i\%;It . thl bl 44.14, tH l it n n'll ii ;ill. IwaI s 1" . II II I .11 . h 5111. I 4 , '. l I. ih - nor) (IIIo, II emnann of she an w , that1.·1 the11 III;lI \.,i.. IIIhI~IIIflt:(l,.,I, ,,Ihl Ilplp.II~lli~ll..I 1.Ul'.r' Ill:lib' fllr LI1 hl. 11111: II1'(;11"., ·\1( h,,111th 1lII1 I 1) Ih' 1(I· · h l I',HI (1f Yl'i |e l ( lii.igl il I I.1 li III 1, 41. Il tlhl Ih ll' sllI II le i1tit -I, 1l. ih , ,L is. . n hl , I" " 1.4 1 I.l 4l, I I t i I llll - ·Iw r.l l llll'-e i ot III IIiir , pill ll h l , y the- vl.h r..l } lll rL, , Ih ,'r' is a1 tlimll. it,'lllng, Ilot e i nediiv~ w, ,, a' l ;l','. I. n ifl/rll ,,, . .t ,l l .l I h,' l nl ty 1'I) the1(1· 11~ 11te 1 10. 'IIIInton O(s (Ith , ira' II) ' sr h lun lw btl, II . ht h !w a'. Iting f t. Ioll. H,,ll. ),.h. \\'I mII . th -lelt ..t 1 Ihe. "11, I)I V.'i l~lll 1 (I', I lI, t*o i, I >ljl((l, )Iv . l h,. feel'l i ,l tow mlil,, lh , th niii lllb i lll l lillU Waiitl.s M hti i Withdr wn. ,\l~lt r I's ve il i,,I, l w hll I IIirln ll ILe t lIIlh Ill, l, lll, wial. l I, , jo . .ile i. ,l ," I I, i ii ,I l Ih , wit hdrilwlll ' ;l.;ll o ilh . m lhiti~e. Ihe s. Ii sor co.Ji ll r ,il t he 1,1 we il , I o f he ,hli, i, :lk runtat hulling IN ,lil inth.mi, . I h 4,i hi . lllp l .11111 I'l ito n to Ih,' .11 .. \' hn. ,1e '1 i.I I I I, yh, w lhl iltl of 0 l oil Ih-11 ,11 111 H( I l, I l~ rl ( )011, 1 hi" ·*( I.,il, Ill " Ih" ,,ll, ir. oil IIHir is I. l , Ilonethis w llth th,. s1" . .il. ai ll l rottl l thl l a. a, i,i .,"l. ;,id,I t h . lil.I ca;r IioHii Ii .iho fii ol lne ,I n . ie l ItllioulJh ihi. , i15 ill Ieei " it II w il p tlha~ll tIm1. MII,.! delprtifeisHI of guallrds~. lIl no lil :sm . w l- I*..sl y h ubir ;illl i nl btllh lor wt e~l hiquestil |ali the'be mait |tilll t, werl. navl et I h ed I sh," .i.hlil.r. I.'for PAINTERS DECIDE TO GO ON STRIKE UNION WII I. NOW TRY TO GET THE INDIVIDUAL IIIMMS TO SIGN THE AGIId I MINT DIMANDLD. l i, ,. ' ', , \II 'll h'S I New I l li. k li u l i. Ity a I ll l tilio vh' the A lm.i d an, lIt.l ',ainter, nld I (o Alor h. ll h'lIed lip. tii liik unll, ,ti thIi ir hlm I, : m.1 1 : lr , 11 I.i.J ll. .uion th CiI'. It ll. P Io an t ero I hd.l rilhI. V(11 e llhy.y . ll f lll Io agil Iii ini'l lll.,. ih , ly, Ih y \.ty, eh n jl y''r, have ' ii'i ii ,i hr ;i' VIi k Ilil. ol IIt , ii ll visitI the 'lilel rl ent 'mpll m I," :ll.Jll a;,s hey <Ij <I li rl toL :1. Iti 111'I I thiiir miipliy will Au.,t.}ut a, l ih . i t , c- , ale ,hall wIat l: "'Plain paiJrl rac,. not Ilt tt I t $ i per day: tdett - :at iny. (lin lulilayd ihlir ). lert lit,, th;t $ l.' l'r layt : n ight la untI t o e t itlute d, ly' : w iisk tI 1 il 11 Il , to Ilolll , lllSt . Irol I) p. Ill," '" IIs. 111.) o1 all1 week 'lays, With ilthei xception of Salrday, whli fIlan' hom, Only ,hall le worked ( rI'o 111 I. 11n, In 11011), tlo titulting aI half day's work, ;in1 1tnd.r no ,-nbidera tlion hal nuwnat rd , of hina boly work a lnte I p. at , te i a lia. I i on ' natidal y.". 1I( ' wevll .'I 5,,o uI s lld ,mt, men Will b :Ill, t tell. Panther Crelek Valley. i ll. A. . it , . l'll l.%h II Inlc "ll I a llvin . l 1':.. lun+e I r All last sl ight lhI It':lthr Bretk vwdhey w:,, in 'I mate Ill , ,:,'ill 111,,: 1. I.:( :s e do It'Wh t i in *, oI otrik ill, mi'4 r, vi It, d tlhu h-Mun , of the non loll o ill )1 1 and\ w iarned 111 1 III Ot I tl L I fo to valk in tht' li ni11ing. IJ o l,,y it is 1 iailncd the pulunl, at hwv of" tlhe ic01 )l, ,ieri+,e in the valhey are not rtnninl,. lIh, strikers h Tlre ar. endular'i,.g t, inuea all tradl s. lltl to g2o tout. All l ppe l l ha, Lien Irintle to le ' thIro lc t,. hl :t iliit, 1sil 1l an I lio l r+l . l't'leing is at .ery high enl, ioll ., a i t he peopl. : art. ill :1 .tale of appl 'hel"nio1. Against Coloring Grease. W1':;h l il;l!t, 11,, JI ]' I. I I o ll .,'.1ils lio er 1erkie oif the iinternal revenue iilleau has setleld lht conltst a Ito whether titter, or any ingredient, thereof, il y be , itedli ill e naullfactutlre of ollctol ige ril witih out increasing lthe tax fronil Oe onurter of a e1 nt to ( I ll atll, a pon. d, by i,,uing Il rot'ulation whlih hiols in illect that no artificial rolhrin4g mlattr whatever can be uisel in any w\ly in the mlil: ltlfacture of olcUliar'gerinlic without increasing the tax as stated. Tim Donahue Dead. Taunton, Mass., June 13.--Tinl hy Donahue, a iasebaIll catcher, who was un der contract with the Washington Amneri can club, died at his homne in this city to lay.' lie played several years with the Chicago National league team. Smead Is Reappointed. [..;I'IstIAI+ TO IN I'r: MO *NTAIN.] Washington, June 13.t-William II. Snead was today nominated as Indian went at the Flathead agency, Montana.