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THE BUTTE INTER MOUNTAIN
VOL XXII NO. 157 WEATHER FORECAST. BUTTE, MONTANA, MONDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 2, 1902. FAIR. PRICE FIVE CEN VOL XXII NO. r57 WEATHER FORECAST. BUTTE, MONTANA, MONDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 22, 19o2. FAIR. PRICE FIVE CENTS GRISLY RELICS LIE IN GORY TRUNK YOUNG LEFT "ictim's Clothes, Saturated With Blood, Are Found In Young's Receptacle. STILETTO WITH WHICH AWFUL DEED WAS DONE All the Missing Articles Lie Jumbled Together, Silent but Fearful Witness of the Crime-Man Held in Derby, Conn., Is Identified by Former Friend and There Seems to Be Little Doubt That He Is Hooper Young. 1i' ASSOCIATED PRESS.] New York, Sept. as.-When the trunk of William Hooper Young, for whom the police of the whole country were looking in connection with the murder of Mrs. Anna Pulitzer, was opened at police head quarters today, there was found in it a sword-shaped stiletto with a blade eight inches long, and an ivory handle four inches long, the half dozen mixed cakes which the woman left her apartments for, her set of false teeth with one tooth miss ing, her skirts and underclothing, a switch of light colored hair, a pair of gloves, the missing bedclothing from Young's apart ments, a pair of blue and white corsets, the woman's garters, and her drawers, black silk skirts, polka dot waist, the woman's slippers, her hat, three pairs of men's shoes, all well worn, Young's hats, trousers, coat, vest and undershirt, a piece of writ ing paper on which was printed "I. Salo man, No. 305 First street, Hoboken, out fitter," some red pepper, a broken comb, hairpins, a bent safety pin and a news paper clipping of September to. Saturated With Blood. As soon as the lid of the trunk was lifted it could be seen that the inside of the re ceptacle was covered with blood. The woman's skirts, underclothes, a couple of handkerchiefs and several small pieces of rags were found to be saturated with blood, as was the bedclothing from Young's room. Young's trousers, which showed blood stains, were wet, and Assistant Attorney Garvin said it appeared to him as if Young after the murder had washed them. The stiletto was covered with blood the entire length. The man's undershirt was also covered with blood-stains. It was remarked at the time the pepper was found in the trunk that the man now in custody of the Derby, Conn., police had red pepper in his possession. Captain Titus says that every article that is missing from Young's apartments was found in the trunk. The body of Mrs. Annie Pulitzer was shipped today from the Jersey morgue to Perth Amboy, N. J., where her parents live. Suspect Under Arrest, Derby, Conn., Sept. 22.-Chief of Police Gillette, who has a man under arrest under suspicion that he is William Hooper Young, wanted in New York on arrcont of the murder of Mrs. Annie Pulitzer, was still uncertain this morning regarding the identity of his prisoner. Although in many ways the man answers the description of Young, his complexion is not extremely dark, and the teeth of the prisoner do not correspond with the description. He has a receding forehead, very high cheek bones and protruding under lip. His hair is brownish black. The prisoner talked readily this morning and with a good deal of intelligence. He said he was 26 years of age and formerly lived with his stepfather, Henry Carruth ers, and his mother, at No. 620 Sixth street, Portland, Ore. He left Portland, Ore., on June IS, because of a fight with his stepfather, and has since been roaming about the country. He declared at first that he had not been in New York, though he afterwards contradicted this statement. Say Suspect is Young. Derby, Conn., Sept. 22.-3:So p. m. Detective Finley of the New York police arrived here at 2:3o p. m. with Gustave A. Ernest of Brooklyn, who knows William Hooper Young. After Ernest had exam ined the suspect held here Detective Finley announced that the man is surely Young, the man wanted for the murder of Mrs. Pulitzer. MONROE DOCTRINE MAY BE VIOLATED GREAT BRITAIN IS ABOUT TO SE VERE RELATIONS WITH VENE ZUELA, SO RUMOR GOES. [nY ASSOCIATE.D PRESS,] London, Sept. 22.-The Associated Press Is in a position to announce that diplomatic relations between Great Britain and Ven ezuela are on the verge of being severed. Sweetgrass for Clark. [IsrccAL. TO INTre MOUNTAIN.) Big Timber, Sept. 22.--The county dem ocratic convention assembled here this afternoon turned down Heinze's men -Bliss and Hanna--and elected the fol lowing Clark delegation to the Bozeman convention from Sweetgrass county: L. W. Martin, T. Wilson, P. Decker, John Asbury, A. G. Hatch, R. L. Guthrie and Wilmot Uttermohle. HEINlE BUNCH IS OFF FOR BOZEMAN SPECIAL TRAIN LEFT AT NOON WITH CONTINGENT OF SILVER BOW BLUFFERS. ENTHUSIASM IS LACKING AND DEFEAT IS PBEDICTED General Impression Among "Delegates" -Appears to Be That They Are Up Against It Right-Scrub Band Picked Up on the Street Goes Along to Play the Requiem for Heinzeism. They get together slowly and at the depot meet, And each face depicts the sorrow in the heart; For they know that Heinze's forces are destined to defeat When they try to swipe the democratic tart. With long faces and with little to say, the so-called democrats who flock to the boodle banner of the Heinzeites, met at the Northern Pacific depot this afternoon at i o'clock and boarded the special train engaged for the occasion to carry the boosters to the Bozeman convention. The expressions on the faces of the followers of the self-declared "Napoleon of Finance" told plainly the story of the pending defeat. The difference between Napoleon of France on the occasion of his Russian invasion and the "Napoleon of Finance" on the eve of his attempted in vasion of the demotnratic convention at Bozeman. lies in the fact that the original Napoleon was cheerful, hopeful, even en thusiastic belore his march into Russia. for victory lured himn on until the fatal capitulation of Moscow; but not so with IHeinze. There Is No Hope. lie has no reason for hope. The result of the recent primaries throughout the state was the handwriting on the wall and the man who would manipulate democracy in Montana to further his private ends, goes sadly to the convention with defeat staring him in the face. Indeed, had it not been tor the forced buoyancy of some of the heelers who re r :ived their $40 notes to go to lBozeman r'nd shout for leinlze, the crowd that met at the Northern Pacific depot might have been mistaken for a funeral procession. Not even the band, picked up around town and dressed in jumpers, that went along had the heart to play until a Hein zeite nudged the leader in the ribs and startled him out of his reverie with the re mark: "Strike up a tune and throw a lit tle life into the occasion, for goodnless sake I" Or in Their Boots. And the leader gave the signal to play: "My Heart's Tonight In Texas." "Say, Bill, it's reported that they're go ing to throw Heinze out of the convention," remarked on of the crowd at the depot to his nearest companion, in an undertone; "wonder if there's anything to it?" "Don't know, Jim," was the reply; "but wouldn't be surprised. You remember what they did for him last year in Helena at the republican convention ? Seems to me Faug is strictly up against it and had better stay at home and not try any monkey business. But anyway we'll go along and see thlu thing through. And say, Jim, don't forget to holler when 'Heinze gives the signal and" But the train pulled out at that instant and Bill's sentence was lost in the grind ing of the wheels. JUDGES BOTH ARE FAR TOO WEARIED LITTLE OR NOTHING DOING IN DIS TRICT COURTS, WITH CAM PAIGN IN SIGHT. When Judge liarney adjourned court after a short session this morning there were some who were unkind enough to remark that it was because of a cosuing convention. "No more court until next Friday," announced the judge, and all who were there knew the adjournment was taken because of the heat which prevails just now. This weather is dis agreeable in a court room and not pro ductive of the spirit which encourages impartiality and tempers justice with mercy. There will not he much work in Judge Clancy's court either during the re mainder of the week and while the I.h1 dages may not be entirely taken away from the lady with the scales, there will be a suspicion that she will so far forego the severity of her favors as to peak out of the corner of one eye. After admitting an Italian to citizen ship who could say his name, "Rocko Paul," and "yes" in excellent English, but who required the aid of an interpreter to take the oath of allegiance, the court listened to the presentation of a bill of exceptions in the case of Lena Mueller against George Renke. The bill was al lowed and ordered filed. The hearing of demurrers in the case.; of O. C. Abbott against Mrs. J. A. Dougherty and of Robson T. White against Thomas Curnow were set for October 4, after which an adjournment was taken until September 26. Clark Carries Missoula County. [SrI'IuAr. T1 INTE:R MOUNTAIN.] Missoula, Sept. 2z.-Clark forces carry the democratic convention here today. John M. Evans, a pronounced Clark man, was made chairman. The Heinze forces were not in evidence strong enough to make a formidable showing. CLARK GOES FIRST ON SPECIAL TRAIN LEADER OF MONTANA DEMOCRACY ON TRAIN TWO HOURS BEHIND THE HEINZE BUNCH. DELEGATES WILL GO DOWN THIS EVENING Sleepers and Refreshments Are Provided for the Weary and the Hosts of Clack Men Will Arrive Fresh and Eager for the Fray-Boston and Montana Band Accompanies the Delegation. Following closely in the wake of the Heinze special train, a light engine with a special car is hitting the high places on the Northern Pacific trail to Bozeman this afternoon. It carries democracy's chief, Senator W. A. Clark, and a few of his im mediate friends, to the field of carnage. Hardly had the smoke of the Monte Cristo special disappeared around the Rocky gorge southeast of the city, than a business looking engine pulled into the yards. In a few minutes Senator Clark and his friends arrived in a carriage and at 3 o'clock boarded the train, which left just two hours behind the M. O. P. special. "There's no josh about that special. She's sure enough out for blood," said an old railroad man as he watched her go drifting down the yard and fiirtatively flicking her tail as she whisked around the corner for the mluntaltins in the distance. .This afternoon the railroad people are busy with the special which will carry the democratic gang to the convention. It differs from the Heinze train in that it is comlposed of Pullman sleepers. Five ele gantly furnished cars are arranged for the delegation. Refreshments for the Inner Man. Of course it would not Ie a regularly appointed democratic train without an ambulance attachment. \\'hen the ambu lance, a stout baggage car, leaves, it will carry refreshments for the thirsty. On its return it will have more dead soldiers than dead politicians. This special is scheduled to leave the Short Line depot at 8 o'clock this evening, and is expected to arrive in Boacman about 8 or 9 o'clock in the morning, pro vided that it is not sidetracked or ditched by injunction en route. With the special will be the Boston & Montana band. which is going t.., pen up with joyous peal as soon as the convention begins its labors. When the Boston & Montana breaks the ice with "Dixie" the Bourbonnieres will shout their war cries and the fight will be fairly on. This is the crowd that will leave for fair Gallatin this evening: Livingston, Sept. 22.-The democrats of Park county assembled this morning and held a convention. The primary purpose of the convention was to choose 15 dele gates who will go to Bozeman tomorrow, and from the looks of things the delegation from Park will be strongly in F. A. Heinze's favor, with here and there a scattering Clark supporter. B. F. Myers was chosen chairman of the con (Continued on Page 1 hrece.) POPULISIS HOLD HUGE CONVENTION THIRTY-TWO DELEGATES ARE IN AUDITORIUM PLANNING COUP ON OFFICES. Thirty-two delegates were present at the populist county convention in the Audito rium at a o'clock today. There were just two elements in the convention-no more, no less. They were the officeholders and the office-seekers. It is betraying no confi dence to say that both are in favor of fusion-in favor of anything that will secure the offices, or that will create more offices. \Vhile the platform has not yet been read to the convention it has been written and is said to be a thing of beauty and a joy forever. It is not and may never be known which one of Mr. Icinze's attorneys or political writers wrote it. It reaffirms some alleged principles, points with pride and views with alarm in the way usual to populistic meetings and calls attention to the terrible ills which surround the country and which will engulf it unless the pop;u lists secure control of all of the offices worth having. 'There was harmony and the leaders must be given credit for a thorough knowledge of how to conduct a meeting. It was 3 o'clock when Chairman Tonrey called the convention to order and Secrc tary John Doran read the call. After the reading of the call M. P. Ton rey was elected chairman and John Doran secretary, both by acclamation. IIurriedy, and without speech-making to speak of, three committees were appointed by the chair, as follows: Credentials--)an Brown, Thomas Fogerty, P. G. Sullivan, Thomas Brogan and James A. Ford. Platform and order of business-Peter Breen, Mrs. Ella Knowles Hiaskell, J. E. Healey, Ed. Matthews and Dr. Ignatius Donnelly. Organization and order of business- Judge Clancy, James Maguire, J. A. O'Con nor, John Nelson and W. D. Clark. Immediately after the appointment of the committees, the convention, on motion of Peter Breen, took a recess for one hour. SHAKEN WITH SOBS STEPHANIE LEAYES DAUGHTER WHOM CRUEL KING DE NIES A PLACE AT MOTHER'S BIER OF BELOVED PEOPLE. BELGIANS SYMPATHIZE AND CONDEMN LEOPOLD Funeral Services Preparatory to the Re moval of the Queen's Remains to Brussels Are Held in Spa, Procession of Troops and Dignitaries Mark ing the Solemn Event. tnv A.sOic IAl Ii I Sl .1 Il. tssels, Sept. a:. -'The scandal arisini from the quarter between King o.rpold andI his daughter, the PIrincess Ste.phanliie, Couitess of I.oyava, loiside the hier of the lnate Queen Maric nri iette at Spa yest"er d;ay, is agitating all classes. IlPopular sty.i pathll on all sides is explressred fir the pri,.cess, who, although deeply itheeted by the inrldent, nmakes no cIhoplai t. The prinl.ss herself has given Ilat a simple statim'int of the facts as follows: "I he precise facts are these. I was pra) ung at the hier of the queirn, when O tl'o e cari 1 about 4 o'clock to tell me the king would not receivye tit. I iiei nmerliately ih t theli death lchalmhecr. I had no interview with his majersty." It was hoped by the Iubliic, who nat planled Prince.s Stephanies' match with Ohe Cu.tiit I.oyyaa, that the deiath oif the qiuen woull lead to heatling lth rlupttlle, blt the incihhint at Spa is takenll to de oll'ti;ate that the' king is as r irrcrucil.bhle as ieir after thei alpprval iof lth Autsti; emieror, Firancis Josephl. 'I ihe princess prhaibly will leave Ilrntssls today to jtiie het hushend in iegiiulh. The People Are With Her. ri hrefore, lshe ill inot he preis't at hei n mi hitler' funerial. I)turing th' islsile railroad jotuiney fromi Spa ito this uit', the princess w:as shakli'n with hsibs .iIi air riv.l hlere ii.aly prostratedl. Thisi miri - ing she ;iltte.idud a special reqluiemi miass €orderel by herself. (in leaving the churclh, she was sympl:thettic ally greetdll Ily the as. semled crowd. Spa, Sept. ..- The fiuneral servirces, Itpreparatory to the removai l tof the re.iains of vtlnenr Mari Ileritte to ltrtissels, wore heldl this limorning iin a hurch her-e. The e.otfin later was pulaced in a car iand was compnlletely Ihldeln Iby flowers. King: I e.tupold leaning on the arm of l'rinice A'l.ert of Flanders, the heir Iresmpllltive to e'. thirne. followedl ion foot, thie minl. ist. s, geinerals andi other dist ninglishied pe. ilts bringing rup the rear. The rullte of the funeral processions was lined with Iitlis an1I crowded with people. JOSEPH SIEFANI IS NOT POPULAR GROOM FAILS TO MAKE A HIT WITH FATHER AND BROTHER OF HIS GIRL WIFE. l.'.re was a farce comedy ending to a dr; vlatic incident in Justice of the Peace D. ,ier's court today when Joseph Stcfani taOi his wife of two nights and a day came: bet~lre the tribunal to explain the circutu stces of their mnarriage. lrs. Stefani was Minnie 'lomieti Satur d(io ftern.on and the apple of the Stefani ery. tier fathcr and big brother, however, w.. iot enthusiastic in their admiratioi of Mr. Stefani and when they learned late S:au:day night that Minnie's little cot at N.. z Montana street, Meaderville, was cr:.,ty, they soent after the man with gore in their eyes. It was yet'ltrday aflernoon when lUnlder SIrilf McGuigan found Jthe couple at Mr. St oani's home in tlhe loerhofer block in Siuith Miontana street. They had been m eiried less than 24 houcrs they said, but thy had a license and a certticcate from J)u.tice I.ihby of Mcadcrville to show that ev.:rything was according to "Iloyle on W\'edlings." Claim She Is Under Age. Brother and Father 'Tomiiiti did not like th:e procedure, however, and late last even ing they secured a warrant for the arrest of the two, claiming that the girl was not yet i... liondc were furnished for their appearance in Juoge I)anzer's court tllis tlorning. WVhen they arrived there with the license and the marriage certificate and a pair of big smiles, they found the judge in a pond humor. Ile saw that they were duly married and that they looked like a happy couple. 'There was a brief discussion aboutt the age of the girl and while there was a qutestion regarding the side of 16 on h«ich Mrs. Stefani really was, the jus tic e wisely thought there was ito Inecessi.ty to .e tioo zealous considering everything. T'!.,y were discharged and went on their w.y rejoicing. HIS HOLINESS RECEIVES GUIDI Apostolic Delegate Admitted to Confer ence With the Pope. [isy A.ss.sociAEu 0i'tirss.i Roie, Sept. 22.-Archbishop Guidi, the alpotolic delegate to the Philippine s!;.:.ls and his secretary, Father O'Con nir of the English church of San Syl verutro, had an audience with the pope thi ; morning. 'The pope also accorded a private audi etnce to Sir Wilfred Laurier, the premier of Canada, and Lady Laurier, and was o.wy cordial to them. The pontiff showed pu, >n h interest in Canada and said he had el'csly followed the proceedings of the :p emaier's conference in London. BLUE AND GRAY IN JOINT CONYENTION MEN OF THE SOUTH AND MEN OF THE NORTH GATHER TO HON OR CHIEF EXECUTIVE. SPANISH WAR VETERANS IN SESSION IN DETROIT Tremendous Ovation Given President, Who Is Driven to Convention Hall Through Streets Lined With Cheering Multitudes--What He Has to Say to the Men Who Fought With Him. It.' A iui IAll'till pR N.] Detroit, Sept. . '.. Thi blulr nul kr.,v tutiformt of the S.l',ni".h war v'te'rral., 'lhose third ;iannual ttuniotii i's, bhing mal,' Itllllllr; alnI I ishto it byh th Il prc s¢let of IP'reidhnt Roosevelt, is stnetl at every it. in I'etroit today. Additiinal elet ;gaiPs altl ('tiran ll ire rllriVillng il e'vetly I'l e itnh t l.,ow,.vt-t r .,sr at 7 :15 o'clck this Imorlihg, letter a ttfreshhi linight ' sI'el, 'which was inlllt ll i t t l ionly i)C . AIiitt a io'lock this gioil iittttg ithlsiastit dlli.gates an'ivil roin .agillnaw andl 1ii ll . city. IlI;taI l by I L.anad. IIih y I;il'licl. to the Iliotl (I nlillac .11,I i.l n,ledtd ilne l bvli it.l, who' l did it at i',i . hi vel r. 'Ill h 'lil-gates (l 1 '-an gahllhl ril. in light i a;1i armoryl , I h li conI vell i lllil 1 .111, - , after Io ' clllollt'k. \\h A tlhill', ( nll nlll es;llIh' teilt s 1"o f Illt1 rmoy was cr'owdtd wtt't A Tremendous Ovation. '1114. uh i m ty was 'r t'll -'t Ihll hrialnt il'oh il . A background ll lllnap' ' tires l.olund a ;lllr'y ov. le i lle ilt lloI 1 fii l nI w ich. tiEl s. akhl er ai; tl r w,,U l. ft- i shs.;l, g , I'l un. lohor flit col'e'r1 of the e( II canopll y wa c('tirely hiiltoi by great inasi s of goilen rFlI. I' esidit Rh.,osevlt ,wa:, given a uh in k rdous ovllion when h sl ' p N1 ,1111( ' , out of the lIotel C alillac anil into his aftilagc their cheers s tI te prt.sidll t bIIve Itisltly away from the hotel. A 1squall of mi(ont t :.quad of ofcers oin t liCyls cir.l ti. r. latel. about it. It was a col tinu 1OI" s chit(' 'rer ;lI that gree tlie Ipretls iitnt o Iiis dirivei, ' hih took ciium five . If litates. A stir at lthe fluor ti lt ifiIlie l eto those in the arlollly that hi. presilLc'tl ali ' rrive l. While the Welkin Rang. All stoid up as thle pt'ei e't's party ,ntired and walked Idown the msain aisle to thei speaker's platform. A tleat shout w;sctl up. Ag:lii andl againii the veteranst cheered the president, afil[ lie bowed hi.s thanllks repeateidly. No)r wire thihe inl the galleries behind in Iheir applause. It was manlly iinliutes before qliet v:t~s restored. Introduced by Mayor. r;iner'il Irell. actilng iomminaiil'i inl chiief, was introdlued bIy Mayor Mayhliry, who i clullIotly welt ,Ined the visitor.s to the city. When lihe mentionidl President Iooseve tll's iime it brighlit every s"lii *r to lis feet alnd a Iren.eiilouis cheer wejnt up. Whlen he concihded, Geneal td'iell stepped forwaird anld said, as he turned to P'residentt IR ioo velt : "I have nothling to sLay, Mr. I'resilde.lt." 1"very mllan onl the floor was on his hi et cheerinjg aind waving his hat as the presi delit arose from ir chair. Cheer after cheer rent the air while jPresident kIoisl velt smliliingly bowed his thanks to his former icomi rades. The residen'lt exlrces'el his pleasure at having the ioppoirtmity of biing greeted bly his colmraules and grilting thela in re turn. 'The men who served in the Span ish-American war, lie saidl, if they dlid their duty well, were I tllers and coii ruades frotm now uitil itl. endli of our days. (Applause). Ilhe said he did not neeld any urging to ui'icpt tlhe invit;ation to atteil the meeting of the ni iiishl war veterans. ( Mole applause ;l Not Enough War to Go Round. The president spoke oni the late war and said that the only complaiiit heard was that there was not enough war to go around. The piresident said the spirit that drove the iie('ln oit in this war was the same spirit that made thue inlnorable nmeetilg o I.ee and Grant iat Alppomattox possible. One of the first hessosll all had to learnl that there was ail ecnotrriuuus amount of hard work that Ireceded any chance for heroism. The aiiuuni) t of hard work done by a u;aul It:l a great deal to do dwith his attuining heroism. If a man has not the stuflf to enidurel hard (Continued on Page Three.) TAKE SEVEN FORTS WITH LITTLE LOSS AMERICAN FORCES IN MINDANAO ARE DRIVING MOROS BEFORE THEM-NO RESISTANCE. (liy ASSOCIA'IID PRSS,1 Manila, Sept. a2.--Jp to Suiday the force commanded .y Captain John Perish ing of the Fifteenth infantry, operating against the Moros in the Island of Min danao, had met with slight resistance in the Macin country ana had captured seven forts, killed 25 and wounrded ao Moros. There were no American casualties. TOOLE lUONED DOUW BY T.r CLARK C ORTS Heinze Si Ily Defeated in Lewis a Clark County C rention. CHOICE OF CHAIRMAN IS TEST OF THEIR STRENGTH Toole's Man Is Not in It and Governor Makes Melo-Dramatic Scene Upon the Floor to No Purpose-Victory for Regular Democrats Is Complete and Sweeping and Faugustus Is Out of It in the Capital City County Forever. I ;,I'eI IAI It INI.1 it M II N I ] ,, h le i .tt 'I le thi ll 1ti n of" i(;u)vy.tn t 'ltui, ;ilan t ithe t II|into ohortw In this II1u lml."., fth'lrli lilt r lIV(clt l ,ioti) was cm islplctt ,tell .l h . it'ely 11p i ;Itlp itt l i ti ilt ('ltct .tI l ithe 4 i h /r l tti t ph le l ti llt n t na11llah11 I the mn1 1 vell n, c tl I, 111,ke (' it 'excit il r i. ,ih ilt ,11y iintlil. . c111it1 ill i i ut-i( itt( Ilii';l Ir.r ' I;I I ic ltll l wif' I.,f' I 11 (()ll rv rll 1 . I W K LIoA. ;Mll. Inlllrr . tIInChc y I;'lsi lal (', It. , .olan. 'lhlt, th , viih' ma le 111i11 ,1111 . 111' fti '1 , lvlop l Ihe fact Ihal;t th, , sl -lll h ..1 I1, L 11 i Irill evcilttel its the cativelti ,. by I, IIy 1 vo lt' alist that of .lcinte by unt -: .1". to the I t tllll. nitl\ s Illi tll tion wI ) ,Inl1 'li n, "V . . 111 1 1, t.h w ill IIIII(atlhir,*;Y v vlI ,l t M ill)llle. I he "'. % n "11 111111h 4 11 IIl ililt:lh',l Ithe i*. WILLIAM M. BICGS, f' it' Whose tElection Over the Heinze Candi date for Chairman Wai Overwhelming. ly had just r('ad the t 11p t -id the lO 2tCIiiM ,fr l n ru ly nrI( (:i ii (c:. IlCIC I|( h " 11h111 1111ti1 rloming, when Williahr tIfgs was shlected by the o lllilttel ' as telI poruly thiirmali of th conventioIn anid i .ll C Skelly as temnt pJtilm y sIclrlaly. Toole Jumped to His Feet. (~ovlcnol r 1',,o l, w lihutil vc II alling for the (Colventilon to lCttlai a per|.mnC nlt Ior .gall/iati,,lu , jutn1tilt toI his ft lt ,II cried: "Mr. (hairtll an, I llov, to tlll(ll that re poI oIf the cr tulll y c(n'IItIral cIillllClitt(el, in ordlhr that the hdetmorals of Lewis and ('larkc cu tlllly Iml;ay have a jut and fair repJrcrsentalin in this riv.on ltion. I wish to place in nomination a 1;man11 , who, with myselIf was spICtted for politial , death in the First ward primary and who, like mny selIf, thoilgh his scalp was tilt taken was made to rouost very lww; I wish to Innlin talC (r ha:irllma of this convention the Ion. Ilatry Farris, a Cman whu will en. Ideavor to hold lip lth hoad;s of those who have tried to do thelr duty by the state."' ITh' t+:,llery gaIve the choleric governor a rath,. libiClal appla;use. ChlirmanC Ihiggs d Ichihd thIt thi is Cmotion was Cott of or der (until a perm:taent C rgauCizattion could Pours Hot Shot Into Heinzo Men. 'Ihen a cCCniitCee on crCdCCntial:s was -p. p.CIhd and made its report. (CGovernor 'lC (M enewtCd his tCominCtiCCon of Ilarry (ContinICCd on Page Three.) BROADWATER GOES FOR THE SENATOR CLARK HAS IT ALL HIS OWN WAY COUNTY CONVENTION IS NOW MEETING. SI C':t IA. TO N INTr.R M')UNTCCIN] TIowCCnd, Splt. 2.---lroadwater cutllty demCocrats Imect ill convCnItioCn this aftlerlnoonl at 2 Co'clock and eleChctcd William Utln temporary chairmanit. AftLe the tem-. porary organizatiott had beICn Cperfected an adjournmlent of two hours ,was takCet. ITh'e Convcentionl will nonllllnate a full county ticket, besides selcctinlg delegates to the state convenltionl in Blozeltan. The two canldidates for the state senate are C, A. Whipple and )Dan McCarthy, C. A. WVhilpple was a Cmember of the Fifth legislative assemCbly, clerk of the senate in the last and is now register of the state land office, Mr. McCarthy is a well-known business ilan and the light will be a close one. The delegation to the state convention is unquectionablly and utnqcualifisidly for Senator Clark.