Newspaper Page Text
THE BUTTE INTER MOUNTAIN
VOL. XXII. No. 328. BUTTE, MONTANA, MONDAY APRIL 6, 1903. PRICE FIVE CENTS MONUMENT TO VETERANS Indianans Who Fell on the Battle Field of Shiloh Commemorated. BEVERIOGE'S SPEECH Shed Their Blood to Pre serve America as a Nation. SANGER ALSO TALKS Assistant Secretary ot War Lauds the Men Who Wore the Blue. r BY AssOCIATZD Et'rss. Shiloh, Tenn., April 6.-The Indiana monuments on Shiloh battlefield were dedi cated today with interesting ceremonies. Several hundred Indianans, including Governor Durbin and his staff, General Lew Wallace and many other prominent citizens of the state, were present.. Ad. dresses were made by Assistant Secretary of War Sanger, Governor Durbin, Senator Beveridge and others. Senator Beveridge said in part: "Since all must die, how fortunate to die for an undying cause and under the approving eye of history. "So fell those who fought upon this field, for they gave their lives to save the life of the nation and history recites no nobler story than the story of their sacri ice. "Their blood was shed to make the American people a single nation. FIRST PRINCIPLE OF PATRIOT IS DEVOTION "What great purpose they accomplished. Devotion to nation is the first prirciple of all Americans. It is the idea and ideal of all Americans. It is now the idea and Ideal of us all, men and women of North and South alike." Assistant Secretary Sanger said: "In the absence of the secretary of war it is sny privilege to receive on behalf of the United States these monuments which have been erected to perpetuate the heroism of the soldiers of Indiana. It is fitting that the state should make enduring record of the part which her sons took in battle, and the courage and devotion with which they poured out their life's .blood. The federal government in accepting these monuments becomes charged with the duty of guarding them and keeping fresh in the memory of the people a rec ord of the deeds which they commemo rate. In creating and keeping these na tional parks, the country is not merely perpetuating the fame of brave men, it is not merely recording with land-marks of granite and bronze the gallant acts sol diers of both sides took in the contests of the civil war; it is not only emphasizing the fact that a united country thinks with pride of the valor of all heroes who fought in thilt struggle, but it is prepetuating in visible form the conviction that the ex amples of brave and faithful performance of duty should be honored throughout. BATTLES TO BE FOUGHT IN TIMES OF PEACE "We should never forget that the les sons of war are but imperfectly learned, if we think of them as only helping us to bear ourselves in the face of an armed enemy. In times of peace, there are bat tles to be fought and victories to be won, the effect of which upon the destinies of the men are as far reaching as the results of an armed conflict. Honor, courage, in tegrity, devotion to principle and the truthful performance of duty are just as essential to the greatness of a free people as courage and self-sacrifice are to the success of a fighting army. "The principles upon which our gov ernment rests do not of themselves in sure good government. They merely give to the people power to have that kind of government which the people desire, and they can make it as good or as bad as they wish. As patriotic Americans we shall not be discouraged because there is need in so many directions of faithful work in improving existing conditions. From these impressive scenes we can draw inspiration and help for the better performance of the duties which crowd up as American citizens. "The memory of the brave soldiers who fought on this and other battlefields will never die, for so long as the country en dures, their example will help the men and women In the years yet to come to strive courageously toward that high standard to which every American should aspire." REPUBLICANS AHEAD SEEM TO BE IN A WINNING STREAK AT THE ELECTION POLLS AT LIVINGSTON TODAY. SPECIAL TO THE INTER MOUNTAIN. Livingston, April 6.-A heavy vote Is being polled at the city election here to day, with the republicans and the demo crats running a close rage, with the for mer slightly in the lead. Although the socialists have a partial ticket in the field, they are not making much of a showing as yet, the managers admit, and It is believed the socialist vote will be quite evenly split between the two oppos ig candidates for mayor. SAFE MAJORITY FOR MUELLER IS INDICATED BY THE EARLY VOTE Thought Victory for the Citizens' Ticket Is Assured --Day Passes Quietly Without a Demonstration. Election day in Ilutte was characterized by a display of great interest in the event on the part of the entire commun ty. The day opened quietly, so far as the gathering at the polls was concerned, but by noon crowds were on the streets and around the polls, and there was plenty of noise and music and excitement. From the way the election started, it was evident when the polls opened that there would be a big vote in every ward in the city. There was a great deal of voting done quietly and without remark, and for that reason it was difficult to gauge the situation as to the chances of election of the respective candidates. Nevertheless the citizens' party candi dates and their friends had reason from all the indications to take a hopeful view of the situation. As usual, there was all kinds of talk peddled out by the work ers of the different parties, and every man running for office was elected and defeated a hundred times during the day- to hear the different prophets tell it. The citizens who supported Henry Muel ler for mayor and voted the citizens' party ticket went to the polls and voted without much demonstration, and it was stated by people who looked closely into the day's work that a heavy vote for Mueller and his fellow nominees was cast. There were those on the streets who con fidently predicted the victory of the citi zens' party ticket in the main, with a good majority for Mueller. The day passed without serious disturb ances' anywhere-that part of the dlay pre ceding the time the paper went to press. THREE THOUSAND HAD VOTED AT 10 O'CLOCK At to o'clock, two hours after the polls opened, a canvass of the various polling places, eight in number, showed that about a,ooo votes had already been cast. At Ia o'clock another canvass showed bha.t there were over 3,ooo already voted. In the First ward too votes we"' i.i the box an hour after the polls opened. This is one of the light wards, there helirg only 849 voters registered there. At the rate of too an hour t.ooo votes can be voted SIXTH ANNUAL CONVENTION OF SCOTTISH RITE IS IN SESSION The gavel fell at' 2 o'clock this after noon and announced the opening of the sixth annual convention of the Ancient and Accepted Scottish Rite Masons in the Masonic temple in this city. The ses sion will be for four days' duration and is to be initiated by conferring the ineffable degrees, fourth to fourteenth on the I8 ac cepted candidates. The meeting is being presided over today by Thomas G. O'Gray, acting in the capac ity of venerable master. Ilis assistants are John A. Donovan, senior warden; George W. Mikel, junior warden ;,Maurice Eisenberg. orator; Adolph llettfruend, almoner; Ernest J. Schaefel, master of ceremonies; William O. Mallahan, expert, and Frederick MacDonald, tiler. The ineffable degrees are being confer AFFIRMS JUDGMENT SUPREME COURT UPHOLDS THE DECISION OF THE LOWER IN THE COLEMAN CASE. SPECIAL TO TIlE INTER MOUNTAIN. Helena, April 6.-ln the supreme court today the judgment of the lower court in the c asc of Elizabeth Coleman against the Union Laundry company was af firmed. Miss Coleman, who was employed by the laundry owners, lost a portion of one of her hands in the machinery. She sued for damages and secured a verdict for $2,s10. .I, .4 The case was appealed by the laundry company, which alleged errors in the lower court. ONLY ONE TICKET CITIZENS' CANDIDATES HAVE IT ALL THEIR OWN WAY AT DILLON. SPECIAL TO THE INTER MOUNTAIN. Dillon, April 6.-Notwithstanding the fact that there is but one ticket in the field here, the citizens', with an independ ent candidate for the position of police magistrate, a heavy vote is being polled. There is no disorder of any kind and none is expected. SNOW IS 18 INCHES DEEP But Warm Weather Is Melting It and Danger to Stock Is Passed. SPECIAl. TO THE INTED MOUNTAIN. Dillon, April 6.-The snowstorm which has just ended here was one of the worst of the season, leaving the ground covered to the depth of :8 inches. For a time it was feared cattle would suffer materially, as hay is short and ait the grass was cov ered. The warm weather is melting the snow rapidly, however, and all danger of trou ble has passed. Lwuton Refuses it. Cincinnati, Ohio, April 6.-Judge Lur tion this afternoon refused the injunc tion asked for by the Keene interests to restrain the Harriman interests from vot ing Union Pacific holdings at the South ern Pacific's annual election Wednesday aest. in the ward in the to hours the polls will be open. That indicates a very full vote. The sanme indication was met with in the other wards as well. At 9 o'clock there were aoo votes east in the Secoud ward, where the registration was 1.4a8. It will Ie seen that the full vote can easily be cast in the to hours at that rate. At to o'clock there were 2a.7 votes east in the Third ward, where there were 1,6ti registrations, and at 9:3o 22a votes had been cart in the Fourth ward, where gos voters had registered. At to o'cluck there had been a88 votes east out of a registra tion of t.224 voters in the Fifth ward, and o6 onut of a registration of t,ona in the Sixth. With about 6o, votes cast in the two other wAllld the total at to o'clock reached 2.uo. EVERYTHING WAS QUIET DURING THE MORNING The voting in the morning w.s very steady and the workers of all parties were exceedingly active. The colhlness of the day, however, was 1en keepinig the voters moving, and everytlhng was very quiet. In the Second ward over soo votes out of a total registration of 1..4.R had been already vottl at it o'clock, three hours after the polls opened. There was a line of voters at this poll that extended away out in the street. and the heavy and fast voting showed the active inttrest in the election taken in the wart In the lorning it ,as predicted that James Shea., the laior candidate for alder: man, would be elected in this ward, bIttt George Pascoe. the anlti-tlitLt lnominee, was the favorite of others. while there were still others who declared there was nothing to it ibt the citizent' niominee, P. J. I.ally. It was evidlent thIat Mr. I.ally was strong in the ward. Ihe fourth ward polls was one of the liveliest places in the ci:y. The workers with c.ntlidt's' tickets acted like a row of hackmen a;tdl hotel bts runners in a large city. It w.ts like running the gaunt let getting into the polls anti when you got through you were loadtel dow with cards. "Plav the Jack to that. and enpper r.ed by the King Solomon Iodge of Per. fectiun, No. 5, acctording to the following pirogram : Secret nfmatcr. 4thl degree. : p. m.- '. V. t)'t;raldy. 3:4I der-,, Kr . S.: J1. A. I nn ,vann, 3.o. devgree K. II.; 4. W. i-et , 3:d degree. Adonira..; EI. J. J chwrerl, 3.d dter.t. M. fit C. Perfect m ister. S. h degre. , . I . 1T. F. ('IG;rady. I..t detgre, K. S.; Ie. .1. tnv. , .t.d de.gree', K. II.; t;. \\. .Ikel. 3t . d, egree, Adloniram,; . .l . Schw el..-d h..t, . of , I '. (',ninicntia:l secretary, bih dK 'we I.. W. Mikel, 3dI d.tree. K. S.; '. F. ('t i ly. 31d dit gr.e', . K. II.; . . S.chwtel, 3:1 .dgrree, M. (, t '. 'Provot and jtdl,l 7th degr'; intnitlent 'if the bh ilding, hll .,. ,ree; Fl h f , h, Nh ne, olt degree, 4:30 p. it. . .\ I h ,ntvan, .ld tdhgree, K. S.; T. F. W tGrdIy. ..d delgree. K. 11.; ;. V.. l. ik.l, 3."d der re, I' d.., , II. I'.; E. J. Schwtci.l. 3. deg reei.. al. of C. Ioh of the Fifite,. inlh hlgrit ; Ihu ,f the 'l'rl , h t lergtoc,; iimaste.r architet, tIth de. KOSOVICH CASE IS AMONC THOSE ON LIST Austrian Charged With As sauit to Be Tried in This Court Term. S1PECIAL TO TIlE INTER MOUNTAIIE Anaconda, April 6..-In the distric court this morning with judge Napton County Attorney McCafferty had th criminal cases now on the calendar set for trial. The cases will all come befor the court for hearing during the presen: month unless postponements are made in them. The case of the state against Kosovich was set for the ,3th. Koso vich is charged with having assaulted a fellow Austrian while the latter was on his way to the Washoe Smelter, during the night time. The assault was a des perate one and it was feared for a time that the victim would die. Kosovich was taken into custody some time after the assault and has been in jail since, await ing a hearing. He was bound over to the district court by Justice of the Peace: Hendricks. The case of John Lamont, which Is up on appeal from Judge Hayes' court was set for hearing on April 9. Lamont was accused of having taken a gold ring from Mrs. Williams' house. lie was found. guilty in the police court. The case of the state against Cahoon, charged with altering brands on cattle, and who was found guilty In the justice's court, was set for trial on the 14th. Sheriff Storrar and his force of dep. utisca are busy gathering In residents to serve as jurors. The venire was drawn this morning by Clerk of the Court W. E. Thomas, and the officers went to work immediately to serve them. The jurors are summoned to appear on Thursday a, 9 o'clock. MJEDICAL EXAMINERS BUSY Large Number of Appiloants for Licenge Are on Hand at Helena. Helena, April 6.--The state board pf medical ea&mlners will examine a latp number of applicants for licenses toap. row. A number of the applicants are 's. ready here, and more wlU oame In t morning. that," said a voter who camre in with a hanldful of cards, throwing down the S:rdi of I.eanlry and Mullins on nlle of .he poll talles with a gr;n. DUGGAN'S SUPPORTERS SAID TO BE GOING It was salid in the Fourth ward in the iirning that UlugganI's supporters were d'.ertilng him and ll pinK to Mueller and •lullins, the citizens' candidate getting ,oit of them. u.hn statding around the , tingR place and listening to the voters' talk said that there was a decided defec Ion in tihe ranks of the lalorite Imayor .11yV calnidiate's followers, and it was .n;'.el by mInliy ithservers that Muelier wiulil he the chief IWrnefticiary. In the Fifth wardl in the miorning every lthing was very Iqiet and orderlly. So f.r i% could tIe heard oir seen the voting was goilg along iii a u,.sincss~like way, Iand it was evide.I1t that nearly all or quiic all if the regi'tereed voterl inl the werIl woulwd ew I votes, Ilm ing the morning hoIi rs there r had iiern : few challenges in the var iouns ward.., llth Ithe voters iswealtilng ill their vote,., !,Il no erioius trouleTll'. There was at that Itn a ldecided lack of accustiations ofi Ilandllllirent voatilng, but as wtas rel1n1ike'l hI r aInd there, it was a little early to, x ;, 1* that sort of thiing to develop in a Sirn.wient form. CITIZEN'S CANDDATES HAVE A GOOD CHANCE In most of the wards in the for' lot):i the citizens' pairty canlditdates for allhrwwnei !,ereled to have a goid show to witn, buti withili vcry definite in relatioin to tlhem SolC It' learned. h. A. A. le'rrr, the citizena' anrty carnli laite for treasurer, was ree..iving i heail y lote. as was Thom'illwas lhtoyle, thie party cailw lidiate for police jludge, if the indhications. :nIt the talk cowntw i . Itr antythintt . In the imwrniru Almt there wa, a grew! It.a of etithti.,i I*1n oirver the c:lnlihil,'y if ir. huelter, IIthe cit ins' party ca. di Ilate ''.r Iayor. Ini see.al of the wards the wnihrts declaredti. hei waIs ietainly aheadlIl ,s:re; uynl .Arh of King Sl.-m,n, ilh dle. grre, n I. nt.-T. V. O'(;rdy. jad de ; ,r . I:.S.' 1; W. l Mik5.I. jad d r*'r, K. If.; I A. iv, ,v ..l drgree, Adm.niram; E. J. `t hwtcil. .- I II. tre, A1. of ('. ; 1nill l. rt 'r l a't i ndi "l l lhf e .: M1:on. t4th I ). J . I nI vi. l. '.I deny". vrnil r W: (: . . 11 't.el , .'1. UIr er.'e, li lur wair. , . r 1. . , .I,, V.s i.. 3 illl ,h .r',' ,,nr; (. i.I i. t I - I u.', experti; 11. I. I .l ilenhak e'I , a. . 1ian expert; . ( ' t. . l. (' lr, .d , i;,llosin the gund. ! 'i :.rr, 11Id dI','.e. i Al.pctol.r general fi r .ni;. K.i .,, N,.hrr,,ka andi the Ilsa ,la+, 1 I '- lil r In i !I t|harge i ;If ll fhet It',( Ilil I he men wI a are cantdlidate, are: A. n' v, W . I. Its v, A. L 'V. 4 -ry, F. I1. I.. r St, .... .Its y J'"n.. 'I. I.. '.n.ro e a id CITE FAIRLY HEAVY RLPUULICAPNS CLAIM THE ELECTION AT TH* GARDLN CITY. TOUAY. illi'frl, To TIiE: INiI'II Mlei:.1iýii. 'i ii,:a. A, i --A ;airly heavy vtll: i i. . cn ai . i, l,., city today, in spite ,. th' facti i th i it wi.;iIher is anythiiing t i, 't. ant. Ti'lle Lily i, quilt, 1t' ul, 'icanils are cla lllung th, rlelctiorl n this i. rl in the daav, while the niiunici i,;. ',; e fl owers insistl theIy will conte ve'r; n ar t.e I rit place. The dlemnocrAts ip, e .r to hia. I,ce Ii al:no. t compleltely lolt. There is on!., a !ittl. littlting, and this fvuols the strIr ;it r lpull can t cket. SUCCESS IS ASSURED G. O, P. WILL CARRY THE CAPITAL CITY ELECTION BY A GOOD MARGIN. IPECIAL TO TIiL INTER MOUNTAIN. Helena, April 6.-The success of the full repubtlican ticket seems to be as .urcd in this city. A heavy vote is being polled and great interest is being taken in the election. There has been no dis order of any kind and none Is expected. ARE ON THEIR WAY TO BUTTE Louis Hill and Great Northern Officials Are Coming Here. SPECIAL TO TIHE INTEr MOUNTAIN. Great Falls, April 6.-l.ouis Hill of the Great Northern road, accompanied by a pa:rty of officials, passed through here shortly after I o'clock todlay, on their way to Butte. The Great Northern and Mon tana lines will be inspected, after which the party will return to St. Paul. Butte will be reached late tonight. It Is pos sibl the party will remain there for two days. PATENTS ON MINING CLAIMS SPECIAL TO THE INTEI MOUNTAIN. Helena, April 6.-The Helena land office today received from the general land office in Washington a Jarge number of patents to mining claims in the Summit Valley district in Silver Bow county. As soon as the patents are entered they will be distributed among the persons for whom they are Iatended. in the vote. lie was the decided favorite in two or three of the wards. SCRATCHING SEEMS TO BE GENERAL IN THE EIGHTH It is doubtful, unless there he a radical incrense in the rate of cast; ballots in the ilghth, whether aill who colime to the polls in that ý will he hice to exercise their r ' of suffrage. In spite of the fLs t the tIne of meno in front of ti' ,Ilis has been isolid ever since ilore balloits droppoedl into tihe Isoxes I' . There was little challenging, andl 4 . rule lihe troubles prolved to he ii .es i|in Iianie or nnhllller. ..nlly of the voters were apparently do ing some sratcllilllng, anlld most iof tlhese appear. jullging fiºn lthe title they re inained in the ooiths. Ito lie having some trodle to place tllheir crosses to suil tlhem selves on their tickets. As a result of this andl of the fact that the jlillges and clerks thelmselves were goinig hll ;Iul wlth erach man slowly the line aildancre lIcisi.rely to the boxes. At II o)'clk less, thani 4;10) iunt of the i,6lin registeredl votes had I .In cast. A hdecided tendl.lnry to k.eep their opinions to thsel ves and to give liol sign oif lhow or lir lhomlll tlhey votedl was il;li fivsed by a very large miijority of the voters in this ward. VOTE COMING IN VERY SLOWLY IN THE SEVENTH Moein caiier out to vote slwly in lthe Seventh andII iii I lilt illost of that wardl' vote will he piilleld hciween 4 o'clock and theii hour at which the plls chose. The line iof metn leftore the hallot l.res was kept soliI from oill o'lllock ion. iBe fore tlhat timlle there was iI spasm of live :llhot alst ing when ithe polls first opened'.. As srltls to e the cl a.e right ilhroughl i iIi Ithe lalt. the voters in thisb ward are sayiing little andI are getllinlg away froil the poll.s soonI aflter they hate cast tlhe.ir ballots withouti imaking any lonmllllenll or remnark toI inili rate which way tlheir allots went. At II i'iln-k the vote in the ,Soventh stnoodl a ilitle less than .on. It is c.x pectedl that the full vote of this ward will lie cast witoltit muclh dlificulty, all houghh owing to lhe (i.lt that it large lahoring nltn's viiote ii no s in lhtis wardl ti jito is lookedl for tow.r'l evenllilg. No troublel, ill lithe way of chalilleni·es came dluriug t.ihi mno.riing in the Svu.ii nth andl the Iast of oihder was obserivedl at theI.. polls. HARRIS WILL GO ON IAT TH PRE[SIT RATE OF $500 Judge Knowles Refuses to Cut Down Salary of Receiver to Five Per Day. SNOHOMISH AND TRAMWAY ARE GREAT RESPONSIBILITY Ability, Says His Honor, in Rendering Decision, is the True Test of the Value of Services Rendered Owners of the Snohomish and Tramway, and He Cannot See That the Sum Now Paid is Any Too Much. -fforts of F. AIIu:. lheiioe to liave re 'htoedl to $5 a ohty the $50.0 a month ooIo peotis;oion paid oo too eon. John S. horris, receiver of thll Stioooll, jmih aiiil the Ililnl w;,y mineso , has failed. Juoldge <,iowi.s of tlhe l[litelrl States coulrt, after lhearing a iounloher of wit nosses this miorning, diocidh'l that $5,00o was litt!i e'llogh for tlih r(c'o.iver, anl iocidenltally mildly relokodo tIhe l Iinize interests for attemllpting to secure a re dltlction. "The various courts of the country have held," said the jtlgie in making his decision, "that the value of the services of a receiver cannot be dctermined by the physical work he does. "In the case under consideration it is the reliability and the responsibility of the receiver that should be paid for, and I want to say right here that he has performed work that no mining superin tendent in this district would do for any $50S a month. Responsibility and Ability. ,"The testimony introduced by the wit nesses for Mr. HIeinze amounts to noth ing, so far as showing the value of the work done by the receiver amounts to the true test is the responsibility and the ability shown. "lFor the present the application for a reduction in the compensation paid the receiver is denied. What may be done later on I cannot say, but nothing will be done at this time to change the amount fixed originally by this court." J. M. Denny, who appeared for Mr. Hleinee, asked for and was granted a stay of mS days in which to perfect an appeal in case he wishes to do so. Attorney Burleigh represented the re ceiver, who was the first witness called. General Harris told of his appointment as receiver and detailed the work he has done in connection with the two mines. Hie maintained an office, he said, had two men looking after the mines, and from them received daily reports. Handles Big Sums. "I now have on hand," he said, "the sum of $aSo,ooo, and since taking the re ceivership have handled nearly a million and a half of dollars. I have not had time to attend to any other business, and have devoted my whole attention to the receiv ership matter. "Of course, It does not take a great deal of my time to look after the money I have on hand, as this Is in the bank, (Continued oa Page Elevea.) SECOND WEEK 0F TOUR Roosevelt Addresses Large Audience at Sioux Falls, S. D. HE BELIEVES IN PLAY President Says it Has Its Place in the World, As Well As Work. IS OFF FOR YANKTON Speeds in Special on Tour of Northwest-His Route Today. I1Y ASi.. I 1IF i' P FN.4, Siiux F allh S. I).. April 6. I't sident I roisevelt Iw~gani Ilite sciind week (ri his lour ill a s.r neiolls wai. lie rose early, Ifeelilng much rtefreshel ('rm yesterday's rest, and at 7 ~Si starteud on a1 drive with Stc.rhlary I.'h. Senat'lhr Kit rdge. andltl .1, r Ilurnl sidhe. lh-pile the inarly houlr ;iland I'e.uly weath er. I.the sttis wite hued wilth pnIopi, w h l.l i h.1u Ill. lll gll t l lsii i.,iiiC;lly, and ii 14 i ithe pieidnt arI lrivedl at Ih Iit; iullltl, llll, whi.re T e aIl t re.ssed ..i ciliti ins. "I Ielieve ini work aind I heliev,' in play," sail tI president.,,i l 11. " I ~w si he' iorry l 1in see11 . 111 i enjoy ynl rsellr.*.,, but di ti 1 114| play III l wile wili . work. I)o yuIr work thrin, illy. Ilan , rnull llther ithe n luui ier youi ) .i i ,, I.. h it iie i nl'nr y i0 ian atnurd to hlie ai h,,ne. I wusilhl Ie ai.lhull eld of a lboy who. wn a .i bully iot lth weak. "\Vhu.n y.uu planv. ie aiir, 1lt play harl and thei n work .nl ,l .dt ynni siui ... If you 'it butt iiiii. ki ui nl playiing. Vu,'rk wilh )inir whole hieap in ll Ilhiiug. Wageworker and Tiller of the Soil. As the pi..ilient lilt Il.n Auliturinni he wa l, urncilh l with tlren ndoul i :s lilllus. lie w;la dliven rapidly it thile stani:li which hiad ellln erected., whenr a ,urowd of i,,too people had assinebled. "'he,' presidlet 1 aoke on "iTh. NVailr-wrker lll ,1 il Tiller of ithe Soil." iri w.s frlqutlllly iiterruptllle by ap. lhanose. i uring hi s.lpe.c.h snow begani to f:ll, butl II.h prisid',nt was hlii iin i heavy erncroat aindl was will iprotcte.i. IIh said he, was g1. ialad In be i11.lll II the "b.Iun:lui bet," which ' .ah, I:4 Un;hter. At the oniiluiion ."f his ldlniu tilie prslihentiaiil itarly was triveii Ito .lih I;reat Nuluthir' ildpot, ,and ait 9i ji the special train lift fior N 111ikltoll. Where the President Ia Today. This uuurnii ilti Ih n pr.sih rnt taIlky ,i the people of Sni,,hto Falls. S. I)., finli hlue "lag;e "of Ihl AuuIni inii, a h landsome thilater in thai town ThI. presli e.in'ti;l trainl then will Iproice.I ioillhw:rii, iilakin seve.ral slopI. i t IIsmall .awls in S.nuiiih l).kota. T'uiuighl it will ri ailh I'arp,, N. 1). To. mirruw after ta hive through that city thle pI, il iiit will u, ,on it J:iainuiutown ain ni-imaik, aIlnd iin the tellilnug hei will Ie atl MIinti auiul MN , i ,ra. WiV hu .,hday hii will I' ini this state. MOFFETS TENDER A OUAL RESIGNATION AT LIVINGSTON Professor and His Wife Leave Schools and Re turn to the East. I'"'AlAI T TIITI INTrN MOUNT'AI. l.ivingatn, April 6.--I'rof. Mark Mofl fet, principal of the Livingston publil schools, has resigned and stpplled out, ac companied by his wife, who held a posi tion as teach(r. For a long time there has been friction between the professor and the trustees, and onel of the issues of the school elec tion Saturday was the retention of the Moffets. This was, in fact, the main issue of the campaign, and the fight was waged with considerable bitterness. The battle went against the Mofuet ticket, which was beaten nearly 7 to t. When the result was made known the professor and his wife promptly tendered their resignations, which were accepted without delay. The position of principal will he allowed to remain vacant until the end of the present term, when a new man will be chosen. No one has as yet been selected for the place. Prof. MotTet and his wife will go east at once, where it is understood they have been tendered excellent positions In an educational institution. The objection to the Moffets was for the reason that charges had been made against them. They were alleged to be overbearing in their demeanor, and with trying to run things to suit themselves, instead of as the authorities of the dis. trict wished. Will Not Call Reservese. Belgrade, April 6.-The cabinet has de. cided to refrain from calling out the reserve until the necessity for strengthen. ing the frontier guards becomes more eap parent.