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The Butte inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1901-1912, April 14, 1903, Image 7

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ShoeJohn fester Co's $5, $5, ad Sta Adams Co's finest Shoes
Shoe Bargains 3.95 oseCoSsA1$A $4.95 Shoe Bargains
or $7 Shs • $5 , $8 $ rades for , -. for
Tomorrow Our W Tomorrow
(hildr,, . , Strap Slippers, sites 5 to .... M."r o Are
W 'wear. ,.ir". to I.l, w grtl' (roat $1.73 to
kQ, n pet ptir. Speciatl............
Children's Strap Slippers, siaes SA% to 'a.. $1.25
$i'S 1.00pSlpe sie ts var c nn , a-_ _t i__ s sI_ _ m
1.25 aes and $1.95
Ladie' St' ;tp blippers. all sies and width This Outing *
$ 1.o 5 A root n,,. S.,tin , ,II .... i t, ...,,,
Ins.'i IekI. Kid. wclted sole Oxfords W ear
worth $ per pa.. ir; ,. ec. for to safe Popular $1.25
alnrrowr Jt .........x........ 0
$2... Place Prices -I h i .
Ia ie ail tll$5u Shoes,. all styles spe t0o. de d
at for tomorrow ," ,,"...0,..
$2.95 Trade inte $2.45
R D B BOO There will be a perfect craze this year for Oxfords, both for
D BOOT xfordsd Are I" women and men. Anticipating this, we have bought the
heaviest Atock of Oxfords in all our business experience.
Shoe Company Actual count shows twenty-four different and distinct styles for men, all of this season's buying. A hand.
Csomer or more up to date collection of low cut footwear cannot be found west of (treater New York there Shoe Company
is absolutely nothing that approaches it, and all at popular price ---3.80 for men.
36 North Main St. 48 Styles In Women's Oxfords Also 36 North Main St.
DENOUNCES UNIONS
IN UOQUALIFIED
LANGUAGE
('untintid frnil Palge linte.)
and that is the law of physic't force
the last of the Huns and vandals, the law
of the savage. All its purposes are ac
complilled either by actual force or by
the threat of force. It does not place its
reliance in reason and justice, but in
strikes, boycotts and coercion, it is, in
all essential features, a mob power, know
ing no master except its own will. and is
continually condemning or defying the
constitutel authorities. The stronger it
grows the greater a menace it becomes to
the continuance of free govertnment, in
l hich all the people have a choice. It is,
in fact, a despotismt springing into being
in the midst of a liberty-loving people.
"In setting pelf lup as a power ilde
Ipeldenlt of the power of the state, it does
not regalrd itself as bound to observe the
fourteenth atlendllenllt of the constitution
of the t'nited States, which declares that
Io tailte shall attempt to abridge the priv
ileges. or rightt of life, liberty and prop
erty of ally citizen.
"It has not hesitated to resort to vio
lence and the destruction of property to
compel the acceptance of its demands.
Its history is stained with blood and ruin.
Many a man whose only fault was that
he stood uponl his rights has been made
to sutler outrage and even death, and
lmany an employer has been birought face
to face with financial ruin. These wrongs
cry unto heaven, and yet an unaroused
Iublic sentiment too often permits them
to go unheecded and unpunished.
"It now demands of the public and of
congress the privilege to violate the laws
forbidding violence and property destruc
tion, that it may continue to maintain its
power through terrorism.
"It extends its tactics of coercion and
intimidation over all classes, dictating to
the press and to the politicians, and
stran.ling indtependence of thought and
American manhood.
"It denies to those outside its ranks the
inldividual righlt to dispose of their labor
as they see fit-a right that is one of the
silost sacred and fundamental of American
liberty.
"It holdls a hltlgeon over the head of
the employer, laying down the terms upon
wihic hy shall be permitted to do busi
Pay Less
and
Dress
Better
Union Labor
I '7 $15.00
To Your Measure
Exclusive Patterns, Worsteds,
Cheviots, Cassimeres.
Fit O(.ranteed
CROWN TAILORING CO.
229 East Park. A. C. Lyles, Manager.
news. It says to hint that Ie must deal
direct with the union: that, while he
shall pay the men who work in his fac
tory. they shall le beholden mIore to the
Iunion than to himt for their positions;
that he cannot employ or discharge men
without the indorsement and consent of
the union. and that he must pay them the
wage fixed lay the union, without regard
to their individual worth or the economic
ability of the employer to pay.
Can't Judge for Himself.
"it denies to the individual the right
of being his own judge as to the length
of time he shall work. and as to how much
lie shall do witin the time prescribed.
It takes no account of the varying degree
of natural aptitude and powers of endlu
rance displayed by individuals and seeks
to place all mena in each plarticular trade
on the same dead level, as respects his
daily output and his daily wage. Thus a
premlium is placed upon indolence andl in
competency, and there is a restriction of
human effort. reducing the aggregate pro
dtuction and increasing the coat of things
produced. This policy amllolunts ti nlot
only a tax upon the consunmer. the Ima
jority of wl.om do not lKelniLg 10o organized
labor, but it reduces the dlenmalll of the
trade at home and lessens the chalnces of
sulccssfuil comnpetition hy our miianufac
turers in fureign markets. The eight-hour
law. which it demallndls. is lmerely the ex
tension to a wider field of the principles
it enfurces in trades under its domaination.
"It drives unlwillingly men into its
ranks by its policy of intinlidation. Thou
sanlds of its melcmbers are sucth today. not
becaluse they sympathize with its purposes.
but becaase they fear the colnsequences of
not yielding to its tyranny. These tmen
are. as a class, the more thrifty and ca
pable of its memlbers. They are men who
secretly rebel agailnst the systent wl.ich
places them uponl the level with the in
competent and idle. and would gladly have
free conditions establi.dled, that might
prove their superior worth and thllus gain
advancemaent in life. But they dare not
openly express their views, for they feel
their employment and peace depend upon
their submlissive acquiescence to the prin
ciples of the union.
Don't Want Outsiders.
"\\'While it seeks to compel men already
employed in the trades to enlist under
its banner, it at the same time seeks
to prevent outsiders from entering the
trades. It foists upon employers rules
limiting the number of apprentices, some
unions going so far as to say that there
shall he no apprentices. The boys from
the farm now come to the cities and fild
the doors of the trades shut against them.
While lawyers, doctors and men in other
unorganized vocations are glad to teach
young men their knowledge the trades un
iottistn rrefuse to do so, atnd e(nmployCersI
are noiw forced to endow tehlllical schools
ill the hope of obtaining lthat supply of
new blood for their workshops which it
essential to the prevention of dry rot.
"Organized labor is all organization of
manual labor, trained nod untrained, of
men who do as they are told and who
depend upon the brains of others for guid
ance. That wide field of labor in which
mental capacity is a greater or less requi
site onl the part of the wt.rkers is not
representced by it. antd canlllt be for the
obvious impossibility of organizinlg brains.
The rule tll;t organized lablor seeks to ce
tablish, therefore, is the rulesol the least in
telligent portion of lalbr. A comlprehan
sion of this fact explnins why its lead
era are found to be agitators and de.tna
Rogues. men who appeal to prejudice and
envy. who are constantly instilling a hatred
of wealth and ability, and who, ill ill
cendiary speeches, attempt to stir tip mntt
to seize by physical force that which
merrit canlnot obtain for theml.
"LComposed as it is of men of muscle.
rather than the men of intelligence, it i.
not strange that organlized labor stalnds
for principles that are in direct conflict
with tlhe natural laws of economics. Its
first great principle is that an arbitrary
division of the productionl would he better
than the divisiin regulated by natural law :
provided, however, that it call dictate what
this division shall he. It says to capital
and to imenItal unorganized laIlmr
"'We shall take this propositionl of the
products of humanllIa indtlstry and you may
have the ba:lance. If you do Inot agree to
this arrangementll you are u'nfair," you
are enllllies of tile poor workilngmen, you
are "opl)ressors ;" and if you do inot peace
fully submnit to our terms we will compel
you to do no by force.'
Such and Such Wages.
"The fixing of arbitrary wage scales by
force would result in no benefit to any
class of labor if all classes adopted the
idea. Suppose that clerks, bookkeepers,
lawyers, doctors, managers, business men,
and in fact all workers outside of pure
manual lahor should organize and should
say that they must have such and such
wages or so much profit, or they would
go home and stay there. It is within the
range of possibility that their demands
might he acceded to. Increased wages
and profits would thus he accorded to
every one, according to the theory of
organized labor, and poverty would 'he
unknown on the earth. What an absurd
proposition Arbitrary enactments and
all the resoluting and demagogy in the
world can never create an atom of wealth.
Wealth is created by labor, capital and
ability working together, and there is no
other way of creating it. 'here being a
limit to the possible amount of wealth that
can he created, and the needs and desires
of men being practically unlimited, there
follows a natural conflict as to the rela
tive proportion of this wealth going to
each factor in production. When one
class of men get a higger share than they
formerly received then there is less for
the remaining classes of men. It is ridic
ulous to assert, then, that a universal ap
plication of the arbitrary wage scale
scheme would bring about anything but
an advance in nominal wages, or. in otller
words, a decrease in the purchasinlg power
of the dollar. Real wages would remail.
practically the same.
Our Industrial System.
"Who can say that any manmlade pt
for the division of production will I
less unjust than the natural law The
artificial division of consumable wealth
means despotism, tyranny amnd slavery. It
means the death knell of progress; it
means ruin to civilization. The natural
divisioni of consumable wealth so long
rccognized in this country, means free.
doon, mealns justice, means progress. We
owe everything to the freedom that has
charactpgized our industrial system.
Thrown upon his own resource the indi,
vidual has been spurred on to high effort,
anld the result has been progress in all
directions. The higllher the progress we
have achieved, the greater the benefits
that have come to all classes.
"Organized labor, with characteristic of
tuseness, assumes that productive capitdi
has been seized in some piratical manner
by those who possess it, and that, there.
fore, it is legitimte spoils for those who
can seize it. It Is apparently oblivious to
that fact that progress is dependent upon
the amount of productive capacity of men,
and the more wealth produced the more
there is for distribution.
"Organized labor is particularly denun,
clatory of trusts, but what greater trust is
lhre llthan it.rlf h is the m ranl l irust,
.f lil. lluIi.r . It is lhti is1t1sclr trut1t, thlt
ntI if melt who tnak. their Intng Itl
manutlu labor. It is to he hoped that, iii
.'¢erdtluace will. thi Nellon l aitenlnlenlt It
t1ll- drpl tn'elll nlt of com ,erce bill, the gotR,
crnllllnllt in tuIrnItti the' earchligllt of
ipublicity on the trnI.%s, will not forget or
,taniedl labor. If any in.titutin tnerl
to be lepose.d Io thil limelight. it is cer
I, nly trade unionini,. Hut it i% nit ontly
a trust itself ii '' i''rr of .Ih,1
It IllttheO titetihei thatter hais IotrIntlll
111 of 1 ial It' laltt r tf lal, lt. w ttit ri.lh ri
emI loyer trs o Ill ite, that the exactioni, fl I
laihtolllm Pwhr itr h or. l tely dealt itih.i
"Ir trganitada lsalor indl the socialist pIarty
ueeks r' bring ar utl socialnt by ottli
hIIeI:1r iti hlr. .itt,'Irll riglit, Thld fsio,.
us traul.la lllti|ltasti, Mo'ltt rrati-l y tu iii
tle methods, and the latter seeks the sa1me
end through lhi" haallt hox. 'rhe, attempts
of organized labor to ,nmpel the tltlvt01
i.g of ifie hours of labor without r'eg;r,|
to the elicot on industrial welfare, its Ili.
tat;iou of uniforul uae scale., which iiac•
the idzolent :olld t-ll (l the saule fio t
,hohlute power it arrt.ga..s to itself
,tver the individual on 11. theory th.t the
,,lividual has n1o rihts hiclh the many
l(,I, d respect, are atll ct'rdinaIl I1 invipleh ,f
s.,,i;alin. Socialism is a dln1i;tl of indi
t ulual and property right,, and s,, al,.,.
it trad. uttlinismn, when reduce.d to itx
].,it -nl y iui."
The Anthracite Strike.
Mr. Parry then took up the ainthra'ite
strike and the m icilI conItiotl t o
I hicago. lie pointed out that by the 'y4.
tem of joint agreement in force between
the coal operators and the I 'ited Mine
\\orkers, tl..t the public is not colnsulted
Slheln advance in wage scales are grant.
ed and that if the price of coal is to, c.l
tintle to go up that It lmeans the "indus
trial destruction of the I'tiited St:ites,"
toir the high price of coal enltering iutu
thei cost of malufacturing products, will
shut tsi out from the competitiot with the
rest of the world." As to (Cihcago Mr.
Parry said:
"Chicago. second city of the Ilinitel
Slaties is the stronIhold of titnionisml inl
this country. It is ini Ithat city that tyr
anily of organized labor Ihas reached its
re;ltest oppression; 'it is there that po
Jitical chicanery and orsanized labor have
joined hands for the mtulting of the busi.
ness interests of the city. From the
restless elements of ('hicago emanatl a that
great stream of socialistic virus, which, if
a:llowed to flow unrestricted, will poison,
the entire nation. It is there that organ,
iled labor holds forth triimlaphnt, sue
ensfoully defying the law aull pulblic olil
ioun. it is there that trades uniontism has
runii iad, where agitators who do no work
are lauded as great and useful citizenls.
('hiiago cries for redemption. Will t here
ever be suflcient crystallization of the
iimajority anid decent public sentiment in
that city to remove the hindii which
l. kle it i inldus.tial progrenss
Chic:go's Bad Place.
trades utlionismi inl ( hicago hai:i
reac;ihedl a pIOint where it lias become a
Iluan'ce to all dee.nt aind law aliding (iti
zIns. Shocking industrial crinlme are con
miiited in that city itn the namle of or
ga:izied labor, but such is the paralyzed
haindl of the law that it is next to iml
possible to briing about a convieltion of
lithe misaguided men who seek to lbetter
their own condition by .destroying the
propertly and lives of others. Tlhis con
lition prevails, and it is ieedless for
( hica.t, to deny it. The records of her
',, ciourts, of her own daily papers. show
it. T'le suippressed, yet inditnanlt, pro
tests of her citizcins have bleen andl ar
passedl by unheeded. 'hl, voice of puhl.
lie conscience is hushed fromei terroriza
tion."
\Mr. Parry thnci recited the mturder of
live men which took place in (Ilicago "ill
the name of organized labor," the victim..
all beiing noil-union men, Ile described
the inability of the courts of justice to
covict any of the murderers, b4ecause of
the fear felt by jurors that they "in tulrn
Illight be assassinated." Mr. Parry con
cluded the Chicago paragraph with the
prophesy that Chicago "will be in the
hainds of nlartial law in a very few
months unless there is an awakening of
the civic pride of Chicago which shall put
all cud to the lawlessness now throttling
the city."
A. F. of L. Also.
The American Federation of L.abor was
denounced as an organization which
"breeds boycotters, picketers and social
MEIHAN ieS
We carry a complete up-to-date line of
Mechanics' Tools and
Builders' Hardware
Your Patronage Solicited.
Hardware Rnaconda eopper
Department Mining eo.
Butte, Montana
._ ButtM,
i.1, .elel tier eeeerte fretme wieeete peroeedee
melte eeeeuxiU, eIeeuteeialje, a% tie righ~t Ieeeer
teed aneti tel Igeereeey Dlill." '' I le pirkee
dcuunnce cunciirl u aa wyit a l a
ieirrietiee at Ci f~acieut'. ieolelieg thate flitre
cael het noe cttnieele~ij eeii oir iereier":uieeee lhen
a elee Is is teeteel eat lihe heal l ieetleieyer,
Miel they alriI ereiel lte ariletiae hetie rr
iiliy weill or levl N. e ti cre- ler thee immuey
evilst Iee conlfreliieg "reeeeoeer , 1Ir.
lemirrice theeeeail remell l e i lfileit
eee(eieeIfeeeteer'r geet~i~ CeeI Iliee il)et% l Atlritl %iiil
He lereite' lee0 tllee eeiciieyeci r rlii l~ie, Ieite
Sltate,, the v;irieeetts eieinlee ergaii/;eeil I
l obndiee oeel graete nitioeeeeai fedlera
tione.
lihe resit if lihe relport .all mltllly with
hlee ineew depleertl etet of eiiieere- ae the
ersti vion of ret ciproeity. Ihr. P'arry recelele
it etititiot oel(f thle rreili7reoeity tlettli Oi.
NI arethtvll Puethileg, tedieeiteil xetrerelry,
reade hit teteieee releort, shoewietg ate jet
i'lease ill hetll Ieeiee of teet peer celet deur
jeeg tir Not yeear cuid cv eciiifcielery fiecant
cial eeeelitiiee. 'fitlechairmanee eveeeleielee
his staideieiig cmiteilteltIe atee at i te'itock
ale aeljounereceect for hcceeheeeie wasv tekene.
IThe ceflerltone lvession wa.. devotede toe chit
teee.iiel oef thle atilale r eports at c tee hie otf
lerioug eeI reteolee htion.
KELLEY CASE CALLED
PANEL EXHAUSTED AND VENIRE
FOR MORE ISSUED-TO BE
TAKEN UP FRIDAY.
nonm del ,, I l i I stl i sn JIlgIr ( hl't lrnaln's
sll'tl il i Il. I m nll. It l .clrj n ,a I s hil altr js,
iW l . ,il ait i:yls the rr ulair jiry paiel watst
e hi s.lil, sIl a l' l isisl was, (',ninutsll to Il,
Sil l d i I iui,. l'lll se ' l ,,, 1 I' p )y i'Ini, fr -
Itill il,. s Itt ' ti es ' tl rll iid.
'I'I fe wr~ e t, IIIVII 111 Ii the Jbrx ~hose ,I ih
ie, nu ~1 the 111.1ti ,l I' I(le ) I t m ltisg. Si
'thlre t ese ,'1 p Iremp y I Ahll . 11,11 .l l b.
c.a.. l ,!h. I e r t e. had nt , t' tI1 IIl : ll t h. "l
idl 'r, s'l l tc halllllge y t.il lle i saI ' tillr t tier
challeh g ,s tllh ouilt the dhf," re tilht, the toIl
c(nll :eis III t It . l ' I u 4'.ss in s tsts dl
\ I ,'rl, II.. I a tllhte'd In I ou rt Ib, hib
hII ,lh =,. wIt, , l. l,: i h llo ,t .\ll, ,nrdia. 'i, s.i
H ilh Il :;taill, ., , 1, K' ll'y niley iI a.. 'l .,
.(It, ,,, v ' . I i , ti, :' hl h iiih 'rt tl by I.ii:l
fill, tili. ". li IsrII I \i sise-- %iir 4w
5. <si-itrs, ll5l5l i. ;lls ss'ts'st sit slilsr I l ii elllt
d ssplaye ' I ai ah e t si t al, eth bris is few a p eta
of lths sa:il t i lithe , - t of tlilt' l' llt'it n shile
sI. 1i':I' 1as'is i l ps' la ress l i.
At the upenu ls g of thie trial .hI. i..illey's
col el nlslle aln elfssrt Is h's'irue an order
ll the courti res rll g Arl l t. BI rice ti reveal
bI l whal s i thllh lit)' h' sa, ill t ihe case i l who
II, n Bilyers were. tht judge alctlerisan
i sitnal t make tls' oirder.
Ih.i the .caute ,. t lt c td y he court, Mr.
Ils .th arose uisil si, 1: "i desire to I Jilte a
m tiln at this, time'" ' ie then reid theI im
tllit, whiich wse, briefrl, a.usl which et Itll the
tcontentiot n lthat, wihee' .tipe l Cuttlsssel .was tno
plhyed in a case of the nature of the usie ill
',isrt, the de'fesndant hast a right to knoiw by
ihait authoritly he i esi Iiyell siand bIy iwholst.
"Thlt defendant has s triht to know, iwhen
,pecial cts.tatsel i y employed, whether he is emi
Ipluy'ed by a frate'rnal ur other srgaanizitiits, ior
as inslividual, and the reuasonos fur his elimplo.y
menl," saidl Mr. lhaoth.
'The court dlid nut require any argument on
the sbltje* from .nr. lrer!n oir hi.s assistant
sounsel, but denied the motion at once, saying
"Th'ie tmotion in denied, 'The court permits the
attorney Ito act, tinder the general supervision
of the county attorneyr."
Attorney . ". Kelley, for Mr. Kelley, then
made an extended objection to the ruling of
DR. 1. G. HEINE
EP", par, Nose and Throat Disease
of msen and wommen.
Olfce so4 and reg PennylvhalaI
black, W. Park stre-t. OGie. tel., lplg .
Residence 66 M. PM: aaa slitree.
'P'hone 735M.
thI rt ,. sulii wti wII H l rrS·I I I. ,a 1a|
i liff h tilt m4iiitt ii iti tttt liii itumsmmmin tutu
wa l ttl r ah, i a ul ntI i tr,.i tir il.cr i ra
r llt N l i rt tai li t trici, ni ii miu t l
,%1,. 'l u l, ne s~poc,, al ch.n nhldllhl thlJ cirr
lI Ir O l i tIn, tittlitty lit .ttt t JIr la nill i ls ot
i. .I) Illlt Iii.· ll';llllll 1111I .11 WII II" ill'lI)ld lJha
lh.C II· iLlll) llrl, YYIl · I ·~rnryil'lllilll he .
it tir IIttart" 5 , hellit ah.t llrl h, i urtierli
war Itr.t lll alr - mnetrImtr Si r :llht trrtlle ttur
ttttiinoattir n spnietwst rwns
Ihlllt inh' tir:tI )X uI t )t li e .ell Te liy w trl ot
clattit tha cait an *.tiset, itt time ttttnttntgs
,,r.l i,'o i..l.. )I II N It. I ti .e . w Ihy ii .IIe r O d
ititili. li art fiti wit lll . iitn iii t he ra-ittrt whu
Wl..l (,ll,)lltlK )IIII Irlarl'llll.;r |il ;III Irllcrl'l
tlll~i lll Ptl a~ isl Il llr l id h rl.v t enll . N11 n| h ofl
ll1: 11h(1( lu ·( 1 Jlil l ',1.·I-l'l. tillll·)ii(·l IIIi|*I lh (I 'il.
tii tita t l i.t wan hat tthe attio. ant th
'uhiti I. Al lr5 y s ir ti e I tltiii . t .l Itoit i(tt p
Ihi~lt~l lt m itt titl in IIg. it tl|nl'n
-nli i h' t nita shttli.ritri it t whiri t
iiii11tt1ttti Site g l11 h i m1 l aIif.)t t iI(y WIt. wInIo
,liii mi lln l tIta ilt inllt y tii t eamiii whlly theyn it lld
l t ,rI ~.I It w e II le n u it l lelms t lhe U. n. a
mItfi m r wa littti flh cI uh e eiftetinnltn wi t
rl tlh.I ad . wi ii i t Ie r tih inm i Ih slate
titut. ' lijr lh ii u l Iin. i il iituu mi
tiOutu)Iti. l. ituit ll~itni.h Iliiy riati
Ill',.. 11il t1lll. ll If|I )tI.1I , " In llf.· I Il11 r l.
1 Clrn~ acroeP nierd oal on giachnt ide
haul. . The. it 'l ill he hf', h at the thou.
11 " ' lý,li Werlt' a.. '",.l ,+. :
l.h,.i `i 1,l .ar . \\ r hr n Ila, r(' n Iw'Lreary,
It. I, r I 1. ,l. 11 i t,. , If . hJ' lrsr:i. Ioii Erink .on
t .I ýr,,th. Ih'my .,m., ;olI \\V. Icut lto.
hi 1 I,~. I I . , rr. J llr.-..it, li . adl i eih .h | . he
,111~c.. u ll, h,~.x to Itfrailn I|.nli l talkhin l iout
h cal l l I 'te r li11 T.lc rl ,i II. part
Ii o';no3II , II iit. 1:1 j|1 t r 11 41, : l+, gllto r fanIroi
lltnr l'Iitlii Jliii Ip phic li iirit'gl l ill vtelrt yo
I .;l i Ii h1e 111a lili i h '. rli ' itre igalo ll
wilt- , illt. t I of uhe t l;1" tr'. iliin tl r.
ThIe ryuninatliton of th.e Inilte j ur y inti
\ ierii y iilt .eii was ti ry I ktet anlid tiii , anlid
liei.r itahli.1i ln werei l irlveti gated very
"xrta ly. l man ;I i icationll t his iimrltui the
I.t ie will j l ke a i troilr g r'1 e tntlIirof, ho ,r.
K,'lrey' lw tl' r, aclso scarll d the jurny lern
lith icr 1 fl" e l i tlJllng. t u eli fyaltt i oiry Iito
i ute ter oft their q ualifications, and the case
will Ie rough. out t'loely bly them t.
It i thought that it will take somne time still
t Iet ai jlur'y, conidulring the number of chal -
Flg,, left n in the case yet, and the probable
Iunaltr of mien who will disqualifly out of the
(oume and hear the Welsh sonags y.our fathers
used to ing., The finest vocalita in the city
at the .\atuditouriunm, Thursday evening, April ,
Florence Gladstone Dad,
Indianapolis, April t4.-Florence Glad
stone of San Francisco, a member of the
Louis James and Frederick Warde Theat
rical company, who fell and injured her
spine at Logansport, died yesterday at
South Bend, Ind.

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