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For Tomorrow A list which bristles with the best economy o& the season--In ex cellent, carefully, select ed pure food grocerles, wines and liquors. Fresh Fruit Fancy Peachesr crate, tSe; per bPnket ............................3U C Fancy Damnion P'lums; e crate..................................... Fanny Hnting .\pples; pg I arge box, ............................ . 15 Fancy llnrtlett P'ears; ý on large box............................ ('hoicest of C(:onrdil (;rnpes; ha ket...................... ...... ..... 4 5 Thin Skin Medium Size I emns; dozen..... ......... ............ I c lExlra l.nrge Size luicy (Irallge(; er .. ............ ...... 50 Mredium I.arge Sizr Juicy ( Irangy .3; per dozen ... ............................ 35c Vegetables Home Ilrand .pllaragu; 25c per can......................... ... . 2 5 c Solid, Smooth P'otatoc; ooI pound. ,for......................... 95c Golden Pumpkin; 3C per poundl ..................... ......... Ripe and Ruddlcy 'T'omntro.; crate, $v.0.; barket... ..............25C Specials A Barrel of Frecsh, (inap .Ginger 25 Snap for............................. 2 5 c A Large Package Parlor Matches.........................15c A ,o cent Jar of Ilartley'ns 2 lMarm tlade for........................ 25C Poultry Young and Tender C'hicketn, I5 I 2 per pound.......................15 I-2c Spring ('hicken., for broiling, per pound............................... Fresh Meats Forequarter Spring Lamb, special................................. 4 5 C llindquarter Spring Lamb, special. . ............................. 5 special. special, per puotuld......... ....... . ...IC Loin Mctton ('lhop, IOC per pound................................0c Rib Mlutton ('hops, per pound .............................IOc Pot Roast today, per pound ............................C Rib Boiling Beef, 6C per pound ..................... ......... Brisket Boiling, special, per pound.................. ........... 5 Richards THE BUTTE UNDERTAKER Practice! Un'ertaker and Embalmer. 140 W. Park St., Butte. Phone 3o7 DR. HUIB POCK Thirteenth doctor of China from grand. father down. Born and schooled is the profession. Treats all diseases, making a specialty of chronic troubles Consult me. say South Main St. BOARDING STABLES Attention Paid in Every Detail to Horses Left in Our Charge. Rates Rea sonable. . 'Phone 264 GROUND FLOOR STABLES 922 South Main St. THEY DID NOT BAG MUCH GAME ON THEIR OUTING Three Butte Hunters Return Wiser for the Experience-Saw Once Noted But Now Deserted Camp , The hunting and fishing trip of Rev. I.. C. llackiston, Fred Slemons and Proctor Barclay was not a great success. Too much weather and the wrong gun at the right time tells the story. A buck deer with a dislike for birdshot and the too fresh tracks of a very large bear was all the excitement that the trio experi enced. The most interesting find of the hunters and fishermen was the deserted mining camp of Quigley. In 1897 this was a noted mining camp. Ex-President Cleveland is said to have lost $2o,ooo in this enterprise. The only resident of Quigley at present is a man named Daigle and his family. They occupy one of the vacant buildings and furnish accommodations for hunting and fishing parties. The chief business of Daigle is to keep up the representation work from year to year on the mine that was once widely heralded as a wonderfully rich gold property. GALT COAL The Best Family Coal G-ALT COAL CO. Offlee 814 Utah St. ,TELEPHONE 273 EDWARDS' APPEAL TO FRUITGROWERS SAYS CO-OPERATION OF EVERY ORCHARDIST IN MONTANA IS NECESSARY MUST BE PICKED JUST RIPE Careful Packing Needed to Insure Good Appearnce of Fruit When It Is o it on St. Louis Tables. Charles 11. E'dwnrds, secretary of the State Ilorticultural society, has isstlod the following letter which is heing sent to :1ll fruitgrowers in the state. The letter is n appenl t to them asking their co-opern tion in Iplacing before the puhlic at the World's Fair a creditable display of the fruit piroducts of the state. Following is the letter in full: To the Fruitrgrowers of Nitalna It is the earnes.t ldesire otf tltltint'ts W ,ttrl's Iair ('ontl tnul'ion that the horlticlt tlral itterests of the S itat he tfully repreven.leil it thie ' irlhd's fair to he hlitI in St. Louis dhtring tioi4, andl to this end the co, operatiotn of every orclta itist is re quet'sted. ' As the exposititon opents .lny, ttx4, it will he necessary to seltire a sulficiellt aitunllll ttl i) choice fruits, to hlie placed in cold stoirage. to fill the' It,ox sgqllre feet of lpace which iha.s been npplied for, during the month o' f i liy, Ju.ne, Jully, . lgut an(d September. Itlrillg July, Aug.ust and Seieptlmfer ioetl shipments of smalnl frutits will be forwarlded of all virie' ties, so that our tiables may he well filled .ur. ing the closing tlays of the lair. 'Iii secure thef.e fruits Ihis fall foir coIl sto, rage eich fruitgtiwer is rtgnrte if to selectl a box of eatch of his very rchoilest :pplth nttl pears, anil to properly pack them an;ld send to tile titunlesignitll at Ilutte, wheirr thiy will be repacked fcor cohl stllrage andl held timpolllratlly in end stoirage untinl the entire shilpmtet .s ready toI g o 1 t. Louis, which will le abouttt the last of I. ctiber. None bt ut ate fill and winter vatietics ishiitild tihel ce d. I 'li l greatest c;'n t list bie u.Ie in selecting lto se that nIIu specimenll is blemished or i l , ripe. l'ilk itn fraie l 1utwhen it is just ripe. \'1 iIp acht ipecilint ; Ial the sidel , rend' u itl .t, tin om f Is iith aI ftr: uwhen tier is till cvetvr the tlt with pilaper, s thatl whe the lidt is ntailedl dowl the l r tll wtll h," solid in the bfins atnIl c attiut hitn' i flav' all sietimt.ens o the stem'i, ias no fruit can compet ull.nles If it rC'niaiins on ihle st.n.l ''here growenrs cannot siendi a full htis of variety the Ise may be wiade tip of i twa i' ve. T'h" reason thal t a bu o. f i.i variety is dcsirtd is that fruit mnst ie changed at fast is times dulring the selasn andtt ias live .ipeci. iens artl requre i d to fill a pilait it will er realily siit thalt we se . ll neted Ia ioh of a variety. I'Irce the iatti us Itf variety, griow er's atno adtil adiress with teth vulriety. tirhere the name oif fu t is utnknownt,. stnie told the vsaltie will bie uinieii ait S.I. l.uis. Th' l e ,pnsitiun of St. Iaois lffeiis .liiM t taia orchartdi s. a fsplendid ot huf itrlt ily toI adlvcrtis' tthir clhief product applest,. 1o sltate in llue unionli can produlce liner applesf than wi' ldo. W' ire i nuw pfreftird to slthip in such quantitli rs a. to attract buyers frtom all pointsti. Thn abitly Iof outlr fruits to sta.ln tlup for the timta necessary to exhibit at the fair will create ta .ige iemtautnl anid assistl greatly in sits ig th the ques tion i mairket and price. A careful record of this exhibit will be kept ant the keeping tutalitiers of each fruit under|t the must trying cntditions will e ilknown. 'this information will be wvorih the entore elffort. Send il fruits tou t'. II. I'tdwards, litite. All freight ail exs press chargeslt' at ll he paid by the contmissi.n. \Vherinrver ipov sible Scud by freight. ('. II. l'f)W.\ I )S. NEW CENTRAL LABOR ORGANIZATION DUE Said Many Silver Bow Unions Are Dis satisfied With the Present Labor Assembly. It is pirobalble that within t l a onttlh Butte will have a new central labor or ganization, which will have powers simi lar to the Silver Iow Irades and l.abor asscnlbly. iThere has been solll discontent aiitong the delegates to the Silver How Trades and I.alor assembly, and it is thought that this will culminate in the withdrawal of several of the utions anid the establih nit of a new central body. During the past year a number of lunions have ceased sen(ling delegates to the Trades and I.abor assembly. '1he ma jority of these are those that hold charters from inlternational organizalions. The carpenters' union is a lnotable instance. A short time ago the Ilutte bartenders' union surrendered its charter from the American Labor Unlion and alliliated with the international asseimhly. Three delegates were elected to the Silver Bow Trades and Iabor assembly. 'rhese delegates were refused seats and those front tile old union were admitted. MEAN TO FORCE WESTON TO FURNISH FIGURES The judiciary comnlittee of thie city council met last night and it decided to institute proceedings to compel County Clerk Weston to furnish the city with the yearly tax roll. \Veston refused to do this unless he re ceived $l,,:5. As the law requires that the roll he furnished by tctober t the services of Attorney J. BIruce Kremer were en gaged and he was instructed to apply to the district court for a peremptory writ of mandate to compel the county clerk to furnish the roll. DANCE AT GARDENS TONIGHT Boston & Montana Band Will Furnish Music for Closing Affair. If there is one thing more than another that dancers desire it is first class music to which to trip the light fantastic toe. This is promised tonight at the ball to be given by the Boston & Montana band at Columbia Gardens. Among the thousands of persons who have been entertained by the Boston & Montana band this sunmner there are many who will further enjoy the music tonight. This is the last appearance of the band at the Gardens this season and the mem bers desire to make it the greatest event in dancing circles. Especially fine dancing music has been prepared for the occasion and the street railway company arranged to run closed cars at short intervals, beginning at 7:3o this evening. AT MEETING OF THE COUNCIL The city council will meet tonight, The various committees have been busy pre paring their reports. Among other things the following will be discussed: A heating plant to be installed In the city hall and an emergency hospital to be built at a cost of $Ii,oo., CRIME AND DEATH RECORD OF A DAY FRENCH NOBLEWOMAN ACCIDENT ALLY 8HOT BY NEPHEW- KILLED BY HIS BROTHER. MINISTER IS SUSPENDED Negro Lynched After Murdering a White *lan--Society Girl Thought to Have Committed Suicide, iY AsiO(' AT',.j I'tHI.NH,. Paris, Sept. i6.- -'lThe arquise de Se vellion has been killed at her chuteau P'ont de Roche, near I.angrlon, by her nephew, the Comlte de Goyen. IThe cnmte, with a gun on his shoulder, steppedl into the grat den to pick Ilowers. Ile slipped and the trigger of his gun struck a stone, causing a discharge which fatally wounded the mlarquttise. For Bowers Murder. Sun Francisco, Sept. 16. In the prelim inary hea;ring yesterday of Mrs. Martha lBowers :nld Zelphia Sutton,. jointly charged with the nmurder of . lnrtin Ilowers. Adolph I'tcirson, the drug clerk, who it is al leged sold the fatal doses to Zelphin Sut tn. which it is charned Martha Blowers aft rwards na iministerel to her husband, idlentified positively Mrs. Siutton. lie re fused to stat. whether -lhe w.,re a lihat or was hatchicaded, or dscribe her appear \\'hen it (ansie to firing the ldate of Mrs. t tonlll's purchase and whenn the attorneys labot hiM n arguled hotly as to the difference of ti.in f a date and rcmicnm:cring it, the young ma u;l ias confusedi to such ;an extent t:at the judgc's services .were nece'ssary to tranightten out the taingle. Finally, he said it was surely diiring th': iotth of August. Froim the pre.'criplioln tiles it appeared that the poisonl. had been sohl either on the ltst or tlhe .Itlhl. Negro Lynched. ' entcrville. Miss., Sept. i6. -\Villiamn \Villins. a neturo, was lynched in Main trcet here by a ntiih If several hunlldred people. Wi\\'liam us, who ,was a labor agent, has beelIiln Ihere several la'.; e plllln ying lue,orues for cllltractors in othier states. I tiriing a quill trel with J. II. I icr tany, a white main. illiamns dtrew a revolver anid shot I ermany d' ad. A mob was. quickly at W.illiat.s' heels tn. l a rutnning tight fol lowedsl, which ended in the negro being capturcd anmd shot to deith. Kills His Brother. T''arrytown, N. Y.. Sept. ,6.--Brooding over the fact that his inother has disin herited him and inlluenced by liquor, WVilla.rl Springspill. t" years odI. has shot' andi killed Iihis brother John at Pleasant ville. .\iter ehilin~ a searching party for two hours, lie retlurned and gavec himself up. 'lThe fatal slut was tired through a closed dour. John htiaving harricaded the entrance it his room, ign order to escape' from his brother. -May Have Committed tuicide. San Jose, ('Ca.. Sept. 16.--It is believed that Miss tetrlra l'agie. a society woman, has rcmnii itted suicide by jumping from the clitis into the ocean near Santa ('ruz. Miss Page left tiher home Sunday in a depressed state of mind. Yesterday her hat, jacket anid gloves were found on the beach. Miss Pa':e was an intimate frienl of Miss Isabel ('lark, ho tn conunitted suicide in Sani Francisco last week; and was mlluch allected by her itaking oil'. Minister Suspended. I'acific (;rove. Cal., Sept. 16.--The trial of Dr. J. D). Inlainond by the M. F.. Con ference of ('alifornia, ended last night. l)r. I lantmnd was found guilty of charges of imlproper conduct in relation to the man agemltt of the San Francisco branch of the Methodiist hook concern. I I was senltenced to a tsuspension for one year from all miutisterial duties. Mayor is Short. New York. Sept. i6.-The World says today: Ilenljamin I). Ogden, mayor and lealding lawyer of Keyport, N. J., has dis :ppeared, leaving derbts of $100,000 and small assets. liIe had int his possession nultlerunso large trust estates for settle Iment. Steps have been taken for his ar rest. PERCHED HIGH ON TOPS OF HOUSES ARE Pfal ICE" Watch With Telescopes for Gentlemen Who Contemplate Entering Any Building From Roof Route. Itt ASSOCtIA tUn PRiERS. New York, Sept. 6.-'l'The recent arrest and conviction of "G(;etleman George" Brooks, who confessed to scores of bur glaries in the aristocratic Fifth avenue residence district in which he carried away property aggregating in value more than $5o0,000.ooo, has led the police to invent a method of watching for men who seek to get rich quickly by the Brooks method, by passing over housetops and entering upper story windows. tqtuippted with field glasses, half a dozen detectives will keep watch daily from the tops of houses in the district. They begin at 9 o'clock inl the morning and do not re lax their vigilance until dusk. The men are itnstructed to investigate the slightest suspiciols movemncht on any residence. So far the scheme has been a complete suc cess. CONGREGATIONAL DIVINES REFUSE TO ORDAIN WOMAN Lockport Council After Deliberation Re jects Mrs. Emma Dietrick-.She is Qualified for Pulpit. iBY ABSOCIATED ItRI:SR. Lockport, N. Y., Sept. 16.-After de liberating an entire day, the council of Congregational ministers has voted to de cline to ordain Mrs. Emma Dietrick into the ministry. 'Mrs. Dietrick is So years old and founded the Woman's Christian Temper ance union in Niagara county. Her son, the Rev. William Dietrick of Cleveland, pleaded in the council for his mother. 'Mrs. Dietrick also pleaded for herself, saying she had taken a course at Oberlin with her son and had filled his pulpit during his illness, The moderator, the Rev. Dr. Fitch of Buffalo, said that of 4,000 Congregation alist ministers in the United States, only four were women. A heated discussion en sued, but the vote was advarse, JEROME SAYS HE IS NOT THE MAN NEW YORK DISTRICT ATTORNEY IS NOT FOR LOW AS THE FUSION CANDIDATE. LACKS TRAITS OF A LEADER Is Personally Unpopular and Suspected of Insinoerity-Candidate Must Be Known to Masses. BY AISOCIATaD PRESS. New York, Sept. 36.-District Attorney Jerome, who is at his summer home in I.;kcville, Conn., has written to a member of the Citizens' union in this city, a state. :Innt of the reasons for his opposition to the candidacy of Mayor Seth Low for re electiont. "I have satisfied myself by careful in qliry," says Mr. Jerome, "that the great, 'u,-, of people to whom we must look for sutlpport in the coming campaign believe tha:t .Mr. Low cannot be re-elected and that while they may give a half-hearted sup purt to him for the sake of the cause, they ,nrulo t overcome their dislike and disgust Pr him." Weakness as a Candidate. The weakness of Iow as a mayoralty catulidate Mr. Jerome attributes to "ego li.,m, self- complacency and constitutional limita:tions." Low's recent letter accept itng the indorsement of the fusionist con 'frencc, Mr. Jerome says, is "destitute of eevsry indication of leadership." As for thi, attitude of President Roosevelt to u:ar'l the municipal campaign, Jerome "If it has not been deliberately fos terdcI, certainly no effort has been made to chleck the notion that Mr. Low is approved Iby the president and the president's in thtuence is behind him, and each day this idea is hurting a man loved by many who are opposed to him politically and in a tdate where, in his own time of trial he a ill desperately need every friendly influ ,ence he can have. I do not mean that the Ire.idclnt, as an individual, disapproves of Mr. I.ow or his candidacy. I have no au tholrity or information to speak on such a 'Iuhject. but I have excellent reasons to be lieve that the president, with perfect ap pIreciation of the dignity of his position, has abstained wholly fronm any expression oi, approval, even to Low himself." Personal Unpopularity. "This notion of Low's letter about an in Ildependent democrat is all nonsense," says Mr. Jeroa:e. "We democrats who have i 'rked for many years in fusion move nentts are not considering this. We will heartily support at republican, even in such a year as this, if we are satisfied that next year he will not lie found presiding at republican political meetings and is a man whit, has elements of leadership and a sin cere belief in honesty and non-partisan municipal government." Jerome reviews the "reasons for our success in iqoo." which he sums up as "the accent of sincerity, which was felt to be true" and asks "how can you hope to win a campaign whose first keynote is insin ccrily ?" In summarizing Jerome says that "Mr. I.ow should not be nominated because of his personal unpopularity, caused not by his adherence to the principles of reform, but springing from the personal character of tile men." HUGE BLOCK OF MASSIVE COPING FALLS TO GROUND Passersby Have Narrow Escape-At Another Hour Fatalities Would Have Been Certain. HY A.SO('IATEI) Prais. New York. Sept. 16.-A huge block of lstOL coping fell from the upper part of the .o-story flat-iron building, Twenty third, Broadway and Fifth avenue, early today. The mass landed on the Fifth avenue sidle of the building with a crash that could be heard for blocks. A large hole was torn in the pavement and frag nlrnts of the stone flew in all directions. )tie of the pieces struck John Rupple, a bartender, as he was passing along the avenue half a block away, and broke his Another fragment struck a passing teanm of horses and caused them to run away. A Broadway car, comfortably filled with passengers, bound down town, was also damaged by the shower of small stones. Ilalf a dozen windows in the car were shattered and several of the passengers were slightly injured. No cause for the loosening of the stone coull be ascertained. The flat-iron build ing, a comparatively new sky scraper of p'eculiar build and great size, stands in one of the busiest quarters of the city, and at any other hour the stone would have caused several fatalities. BUBONIC PLAGUE IS RIFE More Than 100 Cases Reported in a Suburb of 'Manila. aY AS5OCIATE,) PRESS. Manila. Sept. i6.-One hundred cases of bubonic plague are reported in Tondo, the most northern and populous suburban district of this city. of these. 8o have had a fatal termina tion. Twelve cases, with nine deaths, are also reported from Cebu, in the prov ince of Vizayas, | Cholera is prevalent in all parts of the i.lands, the result of an absence of rain. Restores Vigor Horsford's Aold Phosphate A teaspoon In a glass of water taken when eshausted or depressed from overwork, Insomnia, poor digestion, or summer beat, gives tone audvigor tothbeatsfe in, Refuse Substitutes Ask for and see thab you get the old4 rellable Dr. Bull's GOugh Syrup The one you have alwas sed. Itsle endorsed by the leadin dootors as the only absolutely safb an sure care for coukl., cold, whooping oongh, oroap, Sbrronhti ot r any . h proat or lung o0ao Ias 4e ess o sls en. per. It Cures Consumption. IT WILL CURE A COLD In a Night There I. no remedy 'just as good" as J,1iD/. Bul3s oL ghi The deeler who Bsav so l ttmung of his profit only. Don't let a dealer influence yon into byuying some oheap subsltute when ®®1ýe our health or the health of some of . ULL your family i at stakte. Cored Conasmption. OU U bea . Bnulls ia yrp oannot e ·'OD.,g~t , ,beaten, IIb is tho Lebn. he market= for f was troubled with a bad oough for T hursloe Ieu Rsejs Ho along timeand the doctor said I had 'wN, lo tt'mý oonsumt.,on,but I heard of Dr. Bull's S.booplng h alyn took ib and i was well jOo j4, l.atk ndoarsd inu i week. Ihave a boyto rt0.md P' hendf- o whom I give Dr. Bull's Oough Syrup every timereaire dand ltunlways oure __ad u of ibordiaPn. (74, P r Small dose. Pleasant to take. The aoom pnin llustration is a byv. D?.J. W. 4 fs.ileof tC? g Sold 8L unaretl ao the sa o t n baen *tsuaa y the trade-mak'A BuI's ea' Dr. Pte _ Bull's Cough Syrup cures speedily and will leave the throat and lung in a healthy and normal oondition. It oontalns no harmful drags. FANATICS REPULSED ATTACK CONSTABULARY IN LUZON, BUT ARE BEATEN OFF WITH LOSS BY NATIVES. BY ASSO'IATED Parss. Manila, Sept. 16, 6:jo p. m.-One hun dred fanatics attacked the headquarters of the constabulary at San Jose, in the prov ince of Nueva Ecija, Island of Luzon, and attempted to take the place by storm. After a lively fight the attacking party were repulsed with a loss of eight. The constabulary force lost five men in the fight. SECRETARY OF THE NAVY SCORES ENSIGN .WORTMAN Despite Finding of Court, Moody States Opinion That Officer Was Care less and Culpable. BY ASSOCIATED PRESS. Washington, Sept. :6.-Secretary Moody has disapproved the findings in the case of Elnsign Ward K. Wortman, U. S. N., who was tried by court-martial and ac quitted of the charge of culpable ineffi ciency in the performance of duty. The secretary has read the findings an-I considered them. Wortman, on January a last, off San Juan, was in charge of the third gun division on the battleship Massa chusetts, including the two eight-inch guns in the starboard after turret, when one of them, during target practice, exploded, injuring nine enlisted men, all of whom afterward died. The court of inquiry found Wortman guilty of poor judgment in giving an order to open the breech of the gun for the pur pose of returning to electrical firing while the gun was loaded and the lanyard was out and hooked to the trigger. The court reconmuended that no further proceedings be had in the matter. The secretary, how ever, ordered a court-martial on the basis of the court's findings and Wortman was acquitted by this court. Secretary Moody says: "After a careful review of all the evi dence I am of the opinion that the ac cused failed to exercise the care which was required of him; that, in giving the order to open the breech of the gun under the circumstances, which the evidence proved, he was negligent; that the death of nine enlisted men resulted from his negligence and that in what he did and failed to do in the premises he was guilty of culpable in efficiency in the performance of duty." The action of the secretary does not affect the court's findings. Ensign Wortman's parents reside in Butte. JAMES KERR KELLY IS DEAD AT RIPE OLD AGE Former United States Senator From Oregon and Veteran of the War With Yakima Indians. BY ASSOCIATE') PRESS. Washington, Sept. s6.-James Kerr Kelly, formerly United States senator from Oregon, is dead at his residence here, aged 84 years, He was a native of Pennsylvania. Judge Kelly was a "forty-nine" miner, having gone to California on the discovery of gold in that state, In the spring of 185: Judge Kelly removed to Oregon, where he was a member of the legislature and served in other important offiices. In :86o he was elected to the United States senate and served one year. In :88a he resumed the practice of law in Portland. He served as lieutenant colonel in the campaign against the Ya kima Indians, who began hostilities in the fall of :855, Since :888 he has re sided in Washington. A widow, soh and daughter survive him. Frank Hawley Dead, BY ASSOCIATED PRESS. New York, Sept, :6.-Frank Hawley, for many years contracting freight agent for the Southern Pacific railway, is dead in this city, after a long illness from a com plicatios of diseases. HAS BEEN APPROVED NOTIOE OF THE CREATION OF THE FORT HALL RESERVATION RE CEIVED AT POCATELLO. Pocatello, Sept. 16.-A telegram from Commissioner of the General Land Office Richards received this morning states that the Fort Hall forest reserve was officially created on September 5 and that its with drawal had been approved~ by the president. The teserve thus created embraces 89 15-:6 square miles of the northeast slope of the Bannock range, and within its area all the water to supply the town of Pocatello has its source. The ranging of cattle and sheep on this watershed has become such a-nuis ance that the water for domestic use in, Pocatello has been polluted. It was to prevent this that the reserve was created. Incidental to the creation of the reserve, United States Marshal. Rounds was in Po catello today serving notices of injunc tions restraining cattle and sheep men from grazing on the new reserve. 'IThis is the outcome of a suit brought by United States Attorney R. V. Cozier on the affi davits of C. L. Hendershot and others. The injunctions are intended to include all cattle and sheep men having their stck in this section." A ranger will probably bhe ap pointed in a few days. IS CONTESTING A BEQUEST Heir 'Says Legator Was Unduly Influ enced in Making the Will. BY ASSOCIATED PRESS, New York, Sept. 16.--Dissatisfied with a bequest of $S,ooo out of an estate esti mated at $500oo,ooo, Benjamin L. Becso:i of Colchester, Conn., has instituted a contest over the probate of the will of his half brother. GeorKe Gardner Grinnell, who died June 3 last, while on a visit to Chli cago. The will was executed three days before the death of 'Mr. Grinnell.- It lhan just been filed for probate and the prilncipal be iquest of $200oo,000 is to the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals of the state of New York. Benson contests the probate on the nlle gation that the will was the outcome of fraud and undue influence and that the testator was not of sound mind or capa!le of making a will. EMERGENCY NOW IMMINENT Iron Workers Are Said to Have Violated Contract With Employers, BY ASSOCIATED I'PRES,. New York, Sept. 16.-The executive committee of the international Bridge & Structural Iron Workers & Erectors is in secret session here to consider the present situation in the structural trade. This as sociation, through its local committee, made the agreement last May wit:s the Housesmiths & Bridgemen's union, cn trolled by Samuel J. Parks, which the let ter violated by ordering strikes. After the meeting, an official of the iron league said: "All that can be told is that preparations have been made for an emergency which' may occur, not only here, but all over the country. You can draw your own conclu. sions." Circuit Count Affirmed. BY ASSOCIATED PRESS, Marquette, Mich., Sept. z6.--At Lansing yesterday the supreme court affirmed the decision of Circuit Court Judge Stone iin the case of the Negaunee Iron company versus the Cleveland Cliffs Iron Mining company, involving iron ore lands valued at several million dollars. Font Riley Umpires. BY ASSOCIATED PRESS, Washington, Sept. .6.-Lieut. Col. Charles G. T. Treat, commandant of cadets at West Point, and Capt. James K. Thompson, Fifteenth infantry, have been detailed as umpires during the army maneuvers at Fort Riley, Ken. Homeseekers to West, AY ASSOCIATED PRESe . Chicago, Sept, 16.-Between 3,000 and 4,000 persons passed.through Chicago yes terday on their way to seek homes in Oklahonma, Indian territory, Texas, Louis. Lana, California and other states.