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The Butte inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1901-1912, November 10, 1903, Image 1

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THE BUTTE INTER MOUNTAIN
VOL XXIII. No. 101. BUTTE, MONTANA, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1903. PRICE FIVE CENTS
AGAIN REFUSE
ADMITTANCE
TO BOARD
In Face of Order From the
United States Court
Door Is Closed.
USE THE OLD DODGE
Heinze's Men Again Refer
Inspectors to Some
Other Person.
In the face of the refusal of the United
States circuit court of appeals to grant a
writ of certiorari and supersedeas in re
gard to the Michael Devitt survey order
granted by Judge Knowles, Heinze and
his dynamiters have again refused to per
mit the inspection party to enter the
Devitt through the Rarus and the Johns
town.
Messrs. Pope and Finnegan, two of the
inspection party, accompanied bIy a sur
veyqr's helper, went to the Rarus this
morning and served an order of the
court upon Josiah Trerise, superintend
ent of the Rarus, commanding them to
permit the party to enter the Rarus and
Johnstown. Trerise refused to obey the
order and ridiculed the idea that he would
allow them to enter.
When the party asked who was in au
thority, Trerise referred them to Albert
Frank, a person supposed to have charge
of the Johnstown shaft.
As usual, Frank had hidden himself,
and the party was compelled to give up
the mission which the court had sent
thenm on.
WHIRRING HAIL OF
STEEL SMASHES
THE CITY
Rebels Begin Bombard
ment of San Domingo
-Little Damage.
BY ASSOCIATED 1PRESS.
San Domingo, Saturday, Nov. 7.-The
revolutionary forces which now surround
this city attacked San Domingo last night
using artillery, but no damage was done.
The revolutionary commander this after
noon sent a messenger under a flag of
truce to demand the surrender of the capi
tal, which was refused, and hostilities
were resumed.
San Domingo is strongly fortified and
provisions are plentiful.
Relations Ruptured.
London, Nov. to.-News from San
Domingo by way of Paris, confirms a re
port of the rupture in the relations of
the United States government and that
of San Domingo.
German Cruisers Going.
BY ASSOCIATED PRESS.
Berlin, Nov. lo.-It was officially ad
mitted that German cruisers had been
ordered to San Domingo in compliance
with the request of the German consul
there.
Report Confirmed.
BY ASSOCIATLED PRESS.
Washington, Nov. lo.-The state de
partment this afternoon received a cable
gram from Minister Powell at San Do
mingo, dated November 6, stating that
the revolutionists are shelling the city.
8 HURT IN EXPLOSION
DY ASSOCIATED PRESS,
Butler, Mo.,, Nov. ro.-Eight men were
Injured, three perhaps fatally, in a gas
explositon today in a mine three miles
southwest of Foster, in this county.
Arthur D. Duke, Thomas Cobb and a
young man named McMahan will probably
die.
NEGRO HANGS HIGH
BY ASSOCIATs:D PRESS,
Ragland, Ala., Nov. Io.--A report has
reached here from Colorado City that a
negro named Charles Young was lynched
near there for attempted assault on Mrs,
Barbour, a white woman.
T. F. Green Dead.
SPECIAL TO THE INT'ER MOUNTAIN.
Great Falls, Nov. lo.-Word has been
received from Phoenix, Arizona, of the
death of Thomas F. Green, formerly un
der sheriff of Cascade county, and once an
employe of the B. & M. smelter, who went
there for his health. He was about 34
and leaves a wife and two children.
To Give a Ball.
SPECIAL TO THE INTER MOUNTAIN.
Anaconda, Nov. so,-On Friday even
ing the Antlers club will give its second
party of the season at the Montana hotel.
It promises to exceed in brilliancy even
the previous party given by the club. A
large number of the t~,.t. m*mlwrb will
attend,
ROOSEVELT ON
BILLS FOR
CUBANS
President's Message to the
Houses on "Need of
Some Agreement.
AMERICA BENEFITED
Each Has Much to Gain
From Treaty Mutually
of Use in Trade.
BY ASSOCIATED PR1ESa.
Washington, D. C., Nov. zo.-Tuday's
session of the senate was devoted exclu
sively to the reading of the president's
message in suport of reciprocity with
Cuba, and to the routine incident to the
receipt of the message.
The message received the careful atten
tion of the senators, and when its reading
had been concluded Mr. Cullom of Illi
nois was recognized to move the refer
ence to the committee on foreign rela
tions of the message and the Cuban treaty
text of which had been transmitted with
the message. This motion prevailed and
it had no sooner been disposed of than
upon motion of Mr. Allison of Iowa the
senate adjourned.
The president's message follows:
To the Senate and House of Representatives:
I have convened the congress that it may
consider the legislation necessary to put into
operation the commercial treaty with Cuba,
which was ratified by the senate at its last
session and subsequently by the Cuban govern
ment. I deem such legislation is demanded not
only by our interest but by our honor. We
cannot with propriety abandon the course upon
which we have so windly embarked. When
the acceptance of the Platt amendment was
required from Cuba by the action of the con
grass of the United States, this goernment
thereby definitely committed itself to the pol
icy of treating Cuba as occupying a unique
position as regards tnis country. It was pro.
vided that when the island became a free and
independent republic she should stand in such
close relations with us as in certain respects
to come within our system of international
policy; and it necessarily followed that she
must also, to a certain degree, become in
cluded within the lines of our economic
policy. Situated as Cuba is it would not be
wise for this country to permit the strategic
abuse of the island by any foreign military
power. It Is for this reason that certain limi
tations have been imposed upon her financial
policy and that naval stations have been cont
ceded by her to the United States. The ne
gotiations as to the details of these naval
stations are on the eve of completion. 'Thiey
are so situated as to prevent any idea that
there is the intention ever to use them against
Cuba or otherwise than for the protection of
Cuba from the assaults of foreign foes, and
for the better safeguarding of American in
terests in the water south of us.
These interests have been largely increased
by the consequences of the war with Spain
and will be still further increased by the
(Continued on Page Nine,)
ORTOFF MEANT TO
BLOW UP THE
BASTILE
Heavy Explosives Found in
a Valise Addressed to
the Dead Bandit.
A dynamite plot to blow the county jail
to smithereens, pIlotted several months ago
and which miscarried with the death of
the highwayman, Frank Ortoff, was dis
covered today through the opening of an
innocent looking valise at the Pacific ex
press office in this city.
The valise was opened by the officials
of the express office because it had never
been called for. It was directed to Frank
Ortoff, the dead highwayman, and had
been shipped in here from Lemaire, Wyo.
When the valise was unlocked and
spread open, as fine an assortment of ex
plosives as ever was seen lay revealed to
the eyes of the startled express officials,
six sticks of dynamite in fine condition
heading the collection.
Besides the sticks of dynamite, the va
lise held 75 giant powder caps for use on a
fuse, a2 feet of fuse, one pound of black
pepper, two one-quarter cans of cayenne
pepper and other immaterial things.
The express clerks were astounded at
their discovery, and felt themselves lucky
in not having been blown to pieces long
before by the dynamite., They called the
sheriff's office by telephone and an officer
took charge of the grip and its contents. t
The imprisonment and death of. Ortorf
at the county jail will be recalled by the I
discovery. It is evident that some friend
of his in Wyoming shipped the valise to i
him, and that his purpose was to blow up
the county bastile and thereby escape. r
n
STEAMER BURNS UP
Collingwood, Ont., Nov. 'o.-The pas- fl
senger steamer Atlantic was totally do- r
stroyed by fire today near Campbell's c,
Rocks in Georgian bay, As no sea was d
running the passengers and crew were sa
able to make their way to Parry Sound It
in the small boats, Baggage and personal tl
effects were left behind. It
WEATHER--Washngton, Nov, O.-,
The weather indloations for Montana -
tomorrow are: Fair and Cooler,
HOTITENTOS MARCH
ON CAPE COLONY
BOUNDARIES
Whites in British South Af
rica Tremble in Dread
of the Assegai.
9Y ASROt IATLED PRIES.
Kenhardt, Cape Colony, Nov. q.-Hot
tentot rebels numbering about t,5oo sn
are approaching the border. Police have
been dispatched to the scene, the volun
teers having been called ont.
S.U-"- i uc Cevening.
CHARACTER STUDIES, NO. 2
"Tlli SORD1ID."
- coul /l';("ll s "Cara ters o/ % G rhelin-s.
CABINET DISCUSSES
THE SITUATION
IN PANAMA
C E1Y A55OCIATEyOD PRV5S.
c Washington, Nov. Io:--Upon receipt 'of
ic news by the state department that several
Y British vessels were to be chartered by
the Colombian government to take troops
from Buena Ventura to the isthmus, the
navy department today otrdrerd the Boston
II to proceed off Buena Vyeotuf, and in the
y event that the troops start 0of the isthmuts
it the commannders will be informed that
they cannot land. The navy department
t announces that no attempt will he made
to interefere with British vessels on the
high seas.
"Situation Considered."
BY ASSfI'IATED, PkI1:,;i.
Washington, D. C., Nov. to.-An im
portant conference conicerning the Panagmni
situation was held at the White liou+s
today, just prior to a formal meeting of the
cabinet. The participants in the confer..
ence were President Roosevelt, Sensu
Ilanna and members of the cabinet. T't
decision reached, if any, was not disclose4
It is understood, however, that the decision
was purely informal and not intended i
any manner to be decisive,
Shortly before the meeting of the calb
riet Senator Hlanna arrived at the exe
cutive offices, accompanied by W. J. Curtis,
a member of the law firm of Sullivan .an4
Cromwell of New York, attorneys for th i
country for the new Panama Canal cong
pany. They were admitted to the liresl
dent's office at once.
Mr. Curtis remained only a few mith
utes. lie said lie merely paid his respect'
to the president, Senator Ianna remained
with the president for more than half an
hour, Long after the members of the
cabinet had assembled he and the president
continued to talk, several of the cabinet
joining in the talk. As Senator IHlantLa he
said that he and the president had not
discussed the chairmanship of the na
tional committee. "In fact," said he
"that matter was not mentioned today, t
is a dead issue anyhow."
"We talked of a variety of topics," con-.
tinued the senator, "among them the
Panama situation. That is not a political
question, not even a technical one, The
people of this country want an isthmiian
canal built and they want it built by the
Panamna route. They have accepted the
Panama route and they propose to stand
by the president in the latter constructing
the canal by that route."
Senator Hanna was asked whether in
his opinion it would be necessary to enact
new legislation to provide for negotia.
tions between the United States and the
republic of Panama for the construction
of that canal, lie replied that that was
a question for a lawyer to answer. He
felt that a new treaty would be neces
sary of course, but did not think serious
difficulties would be encountered in nego
tiating a canal treaty with Panama,
The navy departtment is advised that
Rear Admiral Glass, commanding the Pa
cific station, arrived at Panama this morn
ing with the cruiser Marblehead and the
gunboat Concord, having made a quick
run from Acapulco. Their consort, the
monitor Wyoming, was not able to keep up
with the two other vessels and probably
will not reach Panama before Thursday,
By virtue of his rank, Admiral Glass
will have supreme command over the
naval forces in the vicinity of Panama,
With the exception of a brief cablegram
from Admiral Glass, announcing his ar.
rival at Panama, no cablegrams were re
ceived over night by the state and navy
departments, so it is presumed that the
statu quo is being maintained there. . There
is no expectation here of a hostile clash eF
the isthmus in the immediate future, tfj
it is believed that the Colombian governh.
meat when fully advised of what has hap.
pened, will accept the inevitable and no at.
tempt to send troops to attack Panama in
(Continued on Page Nine.) -"
BLOODHOUNDS CLING
TO TRAIL OF A
MURDERER
Kansas Farmer Was Shot
by an Unknown Assas
sin Last Evening.
IR A.4M(4'IA! .I I'Hm4.
llarveyvillc, Kan., Nov. o. .1lnotod
hounds are on the trail of the mtirdvrer
of Williaun Smnatl, a farmer lear I larvey
ville, who wasr shot by an ulnkown as
sassin through the window atid instantly
killed last evening.
S COLORADO SOLDIERS
ARE NOT YET IN
THE FIELD
1t ASSOCIA('AIII) I'pRu ,
of Trinidad, (Colo.. Nov. il,.---l)ynnacile
al was exploded this mornilg wlder ilhe ele:
) tric light anld power houIse lI Ia;lstitlgs,
ps Jo miles north of 'Trinidad. O(tte corler
t: of tile house was bIwlown oul t uIlt tilhe IitA
I hlinlle'ry was not dlaalliged to any grlat ex
ie tent. Although illnforlatio is mager it
St ullderstood that Ilthe dynaile was 115 t
pt placed correctly, andl as a i('c)l.Yelellcce
it very little damtage was donle. At s;trikers'
lc I Ihear arters it is claimed that the ll)nat
I nhiling was not ldonei by strikers and than
the purpose probably was to have tlhe
militia ordered to the campln. twas
rtlumlored here that thie superintenlent f
the Ilastings il ine had beel shci t and
Ssri osly itnjured, but this cohiil olt be
Sveritied.
"Men Out."
lY A;Su O IATA1A I 'llH:;."
Denver, Nov. to.---'h lT ti up in lilthe
Colorahdo coal fields in CAitiit(ic lnct. of the
strike order issued by John Mitchell, pres
ilent of the Iilhed Mine Workers of
iAmerica, is more extensive than tie opier
;tirs had anticipathd or the miners had
S'xpecctedl
I tI Las Animasi cniiity the uniii, leaIders
Slassert that but o In em'lployed ill the
YNAMITE EXPLODES
St'CIAl, ii TO Till: NTI:R MOI'N'I'A N,
G(reat ;alls, Nov. to,--Charles (;ustafo
seti, employed at the Allbright limle qull:rry
at l.ogging creek, was brought to the
I)eaconness hospital today to be treated for
'terrible injuries sustained fromi the ex
pilosionl of a box of dylnamite caps. lie was
w;arming his hands by the fire and the caps
were nearby. lIe turned and oltpened the
box and about that time a spark flew in
the box, setting it off. lis right hand and
one leg were terribly lacerated and his
head injured. TheI accident occurred this
morning just as the train for (;reat Falls
was passing. The train was stopped and
the unfortunate lman hurried here. lie Hs
married only albout a month ago.
LOST ON OWL CREEK
SPiE( IAI. TO 'll'l? IN'TEil( MflOiNT'NAIN.
Hlamliton, Nov. io.--Lellyn I(oberts, a
brother of \V. i1. Roberts of flamiltot,
and Will IHarlan, son of W. IB. llIrian of
Coneo, are feared to have been lost in
the Owl Creek country, where they have
been prospecting, They disappeared
several datys ago and searching parties at
have been looking in vain for them. An
toher searching party will leave here at
once.
The snow is heavy and winter has set
in in that country.
ALEXANDER OF TECK IS
TO WED A REAL PRINCESS
IIY ASSOCIATED PRESIS, f
L.ondon, Nov. to.--It is said that King tl
Edward has approved the engagement of 0
Prince Alexander of l'eck to Princess tt
Alice of Albany. w
---- -- Itr
RIOTS IN SPAIN CONTINUE 'h
StY ASSOCIATED PRESS. 13
Santander, Spain, Nov. to.-The riot- hi
in; which broke out hero yesterday con
i:loudi today, Troops are guarding the G
residences of Jesuits and convents fromt in
threatened attacks from the mobs.
EXTRA -SESSION CALLED
TOGETEE DECEMBER I
Amalgamated Min and Smelters Will Start Up at
Once--Govet ,r Toole Recognized the Ex
tr4 dinary Emergency.
Tomorrow morning a' t mines and
smelters of the Amalg;f ed company
start up.
At 3 o'clock this afternoon the
whistles on the hill burst forth, just as
they did in 1894, with their glad cry
"Start the works."
A few minutes before that the Inter
Mountain posted a bulletin announcing
that the governor hlad just called the
special session to convene December 1.
It crearted the wildest eit·clrnet in the
city. Aid thren the whistles ihen:il, for
ordera were iSltled that very Milnute fr'mI
tlhe ulficis of the An1,1ganlated, to rcsliue
operations.
ln anculd.ice witih ilthe prct ious an
1 iUttnnecIilnt iade by MrI. Scalloit io re
siniie work just as soon1 as the legislaliute
was ciuittiwld, IIIusillg iin tihe h1o111r of the
governlor iand of the leiislature ifor a re
lief for the colldiiionu th;iat have existlrl,
MIr. S..ahl giiave , tI I lth wl"or, "Stlar the
works."
Ily tomorrow ornw ing iudn*lli;ll Moll
tIllat will have resi.m,, Its usual cIldiliiol.
All ithe works, ll the mineiitis will be in
lThose lhuuilredsl who had sei'i the Inter
hlMtuiitain ulletlits had not thorouilhly
r'ollllllillticate d tl i l tw s iaho)ti the city
whlen the whistles began i. hlhiw. 'TIh.y
ouhld lnot tldelrslain. IThy ruit for the
hill thilking there was a lire. ITherI they
were stop hped I) iy ie itews autI fled lack to
the bulletin bo.rds,.
Men wept for joy. Il.gged on.e ;not,her,
rani aroiund as if fr.ltiC. It twas the
wildest, lhaplpiesi s'cenle Illlle ever mtw.
SI1t IAI, 'l l J Ill IN'IfN Mill'N'1'AIN.
lhhlenlt, Nov. io. At 2:45 o'clock this
afternoon Governolr 'ro,de issu.edl his call
for thlie spcial 'seshioil. Its text follows:
lr ccillivcc I)lire. IIh.cita; . limilana.
A l'. )('I.A I A'l tIN.
\Vhere:Is. A large peir ent of, the rcci
dent tiaxpai)rs oif the slatle, :ifd imany
rc'presctiiiive s of iorganiiited labir aid
therirs hav;le. hy p.f'lit iii anfd otherwise,
repre'sented to h," the deplinralic ciiidi
nits existing ill three of tlie ipoputlousii
'ities lof tI'h ,.th'llr, au WIll ill Ii I iia y
otlher localitie, stitli ll oor Ilorders, colle.
'litent Iponilo tellf csa:lti, of lopertlions o
nliny large inlllustries inl Ihis state; allnl.
Vs herems, 'flec y further replresent the
irfir:,)ility fi generfll faisllation by which
file lias tnit prj.lice th f dislritir judges
be miade it dsliUli';lation of hlo. jIuIges
to try alily case that ally ionl htefore
thri, or either of ll.mi,, as well as legtl
lationl making suiitallt and ellicieon piro
visiion fior tife trial of .uch ca*es or (east's
i,, suc. h 'ev't, aiid al.,, in d .esirability
of geieral legfi4atiaion Ilfetrrinig IIupon the
.uprifrul. irt the power ion i ippal to f a ie
view thle facts ill ejlity cas'es; ind,
Whereais, hiave rehasout to ,-lit'vr that:l
wotrk will Ih, forthwith iresonllrled in all the
huspended operations aforesaid if a;l t x
traordinary session of the I'gislature is
cullhed to c.'usidtr tuch leg islation;
Now ther.for,. I. J. K'. 'toole, ,sovernor
of lhi Statle oi f l..ria, , ,lisc niluintg any
refl.clion ii ,on the in .grily oif Ish- j lii
TAKES A SHOT AT
WILLIAM BROWN
MYSTERIOUS MAN SUDDENLY EN
TERS BOILER ROOM OF RARUS
HOIST AND FIRES AT HIM.
NO CLEW TO THE ASSAILANT
Brown Believes Shooting Might Have
Been Done by a Former Employe
The Shot Did Not Hit Him.
Willi;,m Brown, a fireman at the 1karts
hloist, complained to the policeI today that
sonle one had fired at himi while lie was at
work last evening. According to the story
told by Irown, his assailant stepped to
the door of the bailer room, aliout six feet
distant front where Ilrowin was shovelinig
coal, and fired point blanlk. 'iThe shot
mlissed.
BIrown stated that ile suspected a fellow
workman, who had left his lposition Satiur
day after Ia quarrel. hlrown had notling
to base his susllpicions on save that thlere
was ill feeling loetwelni hini ald tie other
etiilployc,
BIrown goes to work at .I o'clock ill the
aftoernoon. Ilis dutites iare in the Iboiler
rooim, where he is empiloyed as fit'eiiazi,
I.:Lst evening, shortly biefore 6 o'clock, .he
was shoveling coal into one of the bollers
lear the door wheni tlhere was Ia flash and
it report and the smell of urning gunll
powder.
Brown initediately julmped between two
sets i, boilers and waited for the eithcr
shots which lie exlpected. Th'e boiler roomli
was cloudy willI steal and lihe could ste
nothing except that which was close to
hilm. No other shots camie and llrowii
went till to the watchl.llnap 'd reported the
matter.
A search was madeil, ut nothing was
founld that would leadl to the identity of
the man who did the shooting. A numiiber
of mell were moving abllt---sonzle going
to work and others going hotme. (ie man l11
was a short distance down the railroanc
track and antother was sleie goinig down t
the hill. There was nothing unusual about
the appearaiece of any of the men, and
Brown's assailant was thought to have v
hidden himself away. j
When Brown told his story to Captain d
Grant this afternoon he expressed great '1
indignation at what he said was an at- p
(Continued on Page Fiv-,- d
niary of this state, or any mncmher tlhereof,
hut yielding solely to the urgency of the
Sl tut1 and the formidabile rellu.ests presentlcd
to t1e by petition and othlerwise, do hereby
and Iby virtue of the power and authority
In ille vested by the Constitution, con
verne the lighlh Legislative Assvnrldy in
extr;nrdlinary sessi.ton, at lirlena, Muntana,
the canpital of said State, at twelve o'clock
in., of I)cemhcter first, A. I)., tooj, for the
pIrlpose of considering the legislation hcre
ilhtefore referred to,, and taking stiuch actiion
therc·n as it may deeml wise or expedient.
In Witness Whereof, I have hereunto
set m1y hand and, caused the great seal
of the state of Montana to re nfaxeil.
S)uutr 1 lheitia, the capital, this tenth
day of Nvember, A. I). one tholusalnd
tlile lhundred and three.
Ily lthe governor: J. K. 'I'tit)I.l.
(f;l:(, Mi. tIIAYS, Secretary of State.
[L;real Seal of the State of Monltal.]
Another Petition.
ItPEIIAt. To TIF, INiT" MOti'NTrAIN.
Ilhelena, Nov., o.---'Thc lletia liuisineis
Mi.ens association hls atddlressed the gov
c ltnor upon the adviainilily of calling a
splritl s.essioi of the legislature n:111i in
aI set of resoluhttions l aptidi last nli$iht
alt in lp iritl css.iont of lthe r1 liit,. iti1on
irgetld tie overnllor to ctnv1ene lh ll Itaw
titakltN iii extraordinary Ses.itSol in lhe
hopei of iIfording relief to the plresent
strained induistrial contditions in Montana.
'lThi resolutions were presntedl to the
,overtlnor todlay and are as follows:
"oI'l l Excellency J. K. Ttoole, (GoverInor
vof IMontu :
"Vheltrt s, A mimiIer of mi,,,nes, iult hers
throw-ing ittt oif elpliotyment many
thotisan oI1.f nt n, grealtly to lih thdllin t.t
of the induistrisl Inlerests io the sllte,
"VIhtreatis, 'l'h owners of said ttter
pr, i.' allege tlht they have l.'eu firc(I,
Ito siutiall tio hratlliont .ts blecaluse tot li, .t
tlhlt they canlot obtain julti'e" in flhe
i1nt111I. havitgK adjudication of litigatiuin af
ftlllln lt l ir 1 propery and cant t ni t tlr
the present provisions il lthe tatutes1
tiolsit sitlih chanige of pih.t tor coui.tt for
thet triail of cases as will s(e tre .ally
atil fair adjutditl i olti of I utti- .lsmn nullt
mitlled Ito 1 the court, now, elhls'hlror, be it,
by the lboaird of directors of the I rlitna
lti.siness Muit's all sociationl
ltnuiolved. lThat disclaimiing tiny opiniont
as in te illterits of any contlllroversy ie
tweenl the comnplaing, l tisies Invilved
or interested and also disclaitnig Any
eiionii as to whether the charge of pr'ju
lice or other lalt iI ally court is or is
not well founded, we nevertheless believe
that no injury can result by reason of
legitslauithn that secures the opplortuntity for
it fair auld ittpatrtial trial in the legal
trihl1ittis of the stati. Ant ett'uise of lthe
magnituide tof thlie interests involved andu
tlhe larg-e tiutbter of lpersons iin the stalte
wholi.-i oppotiunily to earct a livelihoodtl is
imperiled Iyt the presenit cetditions, we
hereby Ipray the giovernor iof MolttIaI to
cl I a spe(ild messiion of thlie legislative
ashtriably to the end thal t it umaty, so far
as plsnible, enact legislabtio that will
'uletinrt' i ll lpersonts tcomtintg lieforet lthe
courts of thle lstlate it fair iaind speedy
Itrial of their c;ies, and as iii duty biuutl
will ever pray.
"Sit Eli WOt)ID WII'EATO)N,
"lre tidtent.
"C. II. Il-)YNT trN, .
-''Secretary."
"I1-II-Il" READS
STRANGE MISSIYE
MOB SEEKING TO LIBERATE TOM
HORN HAVE WRITTEN IT ON
HOUSE NEAR BASTILE.
FOUND ON SLIP OF PAPER
Note Thrown Into Jail Yard Means Rih
For Jail Will Be Made Nov 1!
at 11 a. m. or p. m. Eit'
I1Y A ;O('IATI)ED PI SS.
(Chey!lenne, Wyo., Nov. lo.-- (;o'vrl
(:hatterton will decide Tomt Horn's fat:
on 'IThursday night. D)eputies with a Gat
liing and Hotchkiss gull are constantly on
guard at the jail in anticipation of an
attempt of cattlemen to release Horn.
I't'he threat is common(ttOt that the condemnlcled
mtsurlerer will be saved from the hang
man i's rope.
A bit of startling information has fallen
into the hands of Sheriff Smalley in the
form of small pieces of paper on which
the liguires I1-1)-1z were marked, and
which were thrown into the courthouse
yard where Horn could see them from his
widlow. The same figures have been
marked on buildings across the- street front
the jail in plain view of Iorn's cell.
This is taken to mean that Horn's
friends will attempt to liberate himt on
the eleventh month, eleventh day and
eleventh hour, which would be tomorrow
at either I. a. m. or I r p. m.
POLISH DELEGATE WILL
BESIEGE THE VATICAN
Rome, Nov. to.--The Rev. Wenceslaus
Kruszka, rector of St. Wenceslnu (Polish)
church of Ripon, Wis., the delegate from
the Polish Catholic congress in America;
is determined to remain, in Roime until the
question submitted to the propaganda lt
the name of the congress, regarding a pro
portional representation of the Polish
clergy in the American hierarchy, is set.
tied. Father Kruszka said today:
"I aml now almost sure the Polish pe
tition will be granted, that at least Polish
vicars with the faculties and titles of an
Spisoopal auxiliary, will be appointed over
diocesan bishops in some acant sees.
This is what the Poles 'desire, The roe
ports of a petition for separate aational
dioeasas are f1ls.'0

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