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The Daily Missoulian. [volume] (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, March 18, 1912, Morning, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025316/1912-03-18/ed-1/seq-1/

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TIE DAILY MISSOULIAN y
Tod.xy--xaln or mow. It rAtM C ' PI Cle th F lVE . C
TVomo.rrow-Rai. or 3.S M ODMnow,812P
.VO. XXXVI]II. NO. 31&. MISSOULA, MONTAN" _' MONDAY MORNING, MCjARCH 1i, 1912. ' PRICe FIVE
PRIMARY BILL
P N1TS TO
VICTORY
MASSACHUSETTS LEADS WAY IN
CONSERVATIVE NEW ENGLAND
WITH HER LAW.
BEGINNING OF THE END
The Action of Bay State Legislature
Marks the Breaking Up of the Old
Maohine and the Preference Pri
mary Will Place the Control of Pol
itios in the Hands of the People.
Washilngton, March 17.-(Special.)-
"The beginning of the end," is the
comment of Senator Dixon, manager
of the Roosevelt campaign, upon the
Massachudefts legislature's passage of
a presldential-preference primary bill.
Senator Dixon's countenance was
wreathed In smiles when he received
telegrams from Massachusetts giving
details of the passage of the primary
metaure.
"We have needed nothling so much
as the opportunity to show Just how
the people of the so-called con
servatlve eastern states felt about the
presidential contest." he said, "Massa
chusetts has provided the way to test
this matter out, and that is all we
hav"t asked.
"Massachusetts Is the middle of New
'lugland. New England In supposed to
he the Gibraltar of conservatism, and
'Massachusetts the capital. It we can
prove that the people In Massachusetts
are for Roosevelt, we do more than
win. We will come pretty near mak
ing It unanlmous."
A complete defeat for the Crane
tnacitne is seen In the action of the
Massachusetts senate In passIng the
presldontial-preference primary bill. It
was only under strong pressure that
the Crane forces withdrew their out
ward opposition to the moneaure. The
Ieasure went to the house where it
was amended to make the prefernedM
expression reach the delegates at large
as well hi district delegates. The final
question was whether this expression
should be made to Include tole four
delegates at large who always hIve a
speelal political importance because
they are supposed to ere.present the
entire state. The mchine's (chief
efforts were put forward to prevent
the acceptance by the senlte,. of this
house amendment. A death bluow to
the machine's Ilans camlle when the
progressives of both parties united In
adopting the amnendment, and tl in in
passing the bill.
Under this act, it general suate-wide
primary will be held April 30. The
tory republicans opposed the bill to
the bitter end, and it was bitter
enough for them, for they recognized
that It marked the end of machine
rule in their party.
"This move fur a ipopular expression
of presidential opinion has reached
proportions that oompel me to say
that there is something like rllgilous
fervor behind it," said Scmitor Dixon.
"The truth is that the whole business
of nominating presidents has suddenly
been reorganized. The national con
vention of hlterests and interested
politicians Is from this tint forth all
affair of the past. The people are
going to run their national convell
tions, anld that Is going ki be true of
one party as well as the other.
"With thi primary, we will carry
every district in Massachusetts, and
on top of that will control the dele
gates-at-large. That means that the
three northern states of New England
will be for us-Maine, New Hampshire
and Vermont. The east is split wide
open. We will get New Jersey solidly,
for It already has a presidential
primary act of the modern stripe.
Pennsylvania is lining up for us, be
cause the people are so much In
earnest that nothing will stop them."
Class Ad History
CCXLIII.--OUT OF THE ORDINARY.
When you.want something and don't know where
to go for it, lose no time in getting a Missoulian class
ad at work in the search for it. The chances are that
the quest will prove successful. The first day may
not locate what you want, but if you persist, you will
locate the man who has what you want to buy. Here's
an instance.
WANTED-M ISCELLAN OUS.
WANTED--TO PURCLHAI. TWO
wheel dloliverycart. Adareom ''. F.
Burke, Bonner, Mont.
This ad was printed seven times before it found a
two-wheel delivery cart; but the point is that the cart
was located and the man who had it wanted to sell it.
The man who wanted to buy was pleased that he had
advertised and the man who wanted to sell was glad
he had read The Missoulian class ad. The class ad
always pleases two persons. Why not let it please
you? Tbe cost is only one cent a word, and if you
arg out ofwork, it w ll.ot cost you anything to ad
Vtis"1 for ajob,.
DIXON RENEWS
CHALLENGE
Washington, March 17.--Senator
Joseph M. Dlxon, chairman of the
Roosevelt executive committee, ad
dressed a letter tonight to Repro
sentative William B. McKinley, dli
roctor of the national Taft bureau,
pressing for a reply to the "chal
lenge" to presidential preference
primaries.. Senator Dixon calls at
tention to the allegations of use of
federal patronage in President
Taft's behalf as additional reasons
to those which he originally gave
for his challenge to Director Mc
Kinley.
TAFT MAKES EFFORT
TO CHANGE
THE TIDE
PRESIDENT WILL PLEAD HIS
CAUSE IN THE PROGRE881VE
NEW ENGLAND STATES.
B3oston, March 17.-President Taft
will ib. IBoston's guest tomorrow. De
tails of his entertainment (wre co-ti
plated tonight. Besides the review of
the parade to celebrate the one
hundred and thirty-sixth anniversary
of the evacuation of Boston by Gen
eral Howe and his British troops, a
long program has been arranged:
Upon his arrival at the south sta
tion, about 7 a. in., the president will
be escorted to the City club and, after
partaking of a "continental breakfast,"
will receive the club members.
At noon he will attend the meeting
of the Massachusetts legislature, He
will be tendured a luncheon by the
Pilgrim association and from 2 until 3
o'clock will review the Evacuation day
iurade in South Boston.
The Taft league also will give the
president a reception and In the even
ing he will attend the banquets of the
Charitable Irish association, the Bos
ton Bank Officers' association, the
Boston Paper Manufacturers' assocla
tion and the Yale club. The president
will spend the night at Sopnreret, leav
-ing 'Fuesda-y fir New Hampsiflra, whetid'
,he will make several addresses, and
return here Tuesday night on his way
back to Wlashington.
AMERICANS WIN.
Ilrlsuels, March 17.---America's team,
('iipilosled of Root ind II1I, won the
slx-idly I leytle rcte which enlded to
day, defeating the Belgian t'raln Iy
one l'ength. Root and Hill covered
2,270 miles. Another American team,
ioimlposed of t'ollin anid l)robaeh, fin
Ished third.
WASHINGTON STATE
WILL BE ALL RIGHI
Steattle, March 17.-It. I'. Hludsoll,
representing the Rloosevelt national
committee, arrived here from Chicago
today ti organise tilhe forces in Wash
ington that are seeking to caplture this
state's delegationll to the republi'lln na
tional conventlion for Co'lollnel TRoose
velt. Mr. ludlson conferred with sev
IraI local leaders. Het was cautious In
referring to the friction that has de
veloped between some of tlie leaders
and that resulted In the cli'u' "''i,. of
the Roosevelt state comnmittee lust
week.
"We have heard that there was some
friction here," said Mr. Hudson, "but I
believe that the differences are not
Irreconcllable."
Mr. Hudson will remain here until
the middle of the week aiid It is prolb
able a new state committee will be or
ganized.
SRUNNING IT DOWN
*1 ..
,,A
. / ,'
. -,
;\
i J --."..'€--4
f4.
-t bl.. li s . tl I:q4IIdI
ARILONA'S SPEAKER
IS A LABOR
LEADER
DEMOCRATIC CAUCUS SELECTS A
SWITCHMAN TO PRESIDE OVER
THE NEW LAWIMAKERSI
Phoenix, Arts., IMarch 17.-unmuel
11. Bradner, a switchmanl employed
in the Southern Pacific yards at Ben
son, was selected speaker of the house
of Arizona's first state legislature by
a caucus of democratic melni|tbersm to.
day. iHe will receive the unanimous
vote of the democrats when the legslll
lature convenes t(molrrow morning.
Only four of the :5 meombers of the
lower house are republicans.,
liradner's onlly rival for the Ilaco
was A. R. Lynch, an attorney of
Safford, Both were miembers of thie
constitutional convention in which
Uradner headed what was known as
the "labor delegation." 1et was the
choice of the state admlinistration for
speaker.
A caucus of democratic members to
the state senate was held tonight atid
no opposition developed to Michael lI.
Cunniff of Crown King, whrt will he
elected proesldent. !Mr. (7unniff als,
was a ,memlber of the constitlutionual
convention. Prior to comling to Arizona
four years ago he was engaged inl
magazine work in Now Ybrk, prior to
which he was an Instructor at Har
vard.
As iro the 'hose, tih a, in ,t is over
whelmingly democrntic. tIhe republi
cans having only four of the 19 sen
ators.
The first act of tile legislature will
be the enactment of a constitutional
amendment reinserting the recall of
the judiciary, stricken not at the in
stance of President Taft. It Is be
leved that an equal suffrage amend
ment also will be submitted to the
people. A drastic anti-lobbying
act has been drafted and may ,be
submitted on the first day.
fovernor George W P. Hunt's mes
sage to the legislature is understood
to be almost as long as the consti
tution. It will, urge many legislative
reforms and the fulfillment of the
numerous nmandates of the constitlu
tion. It may not ibe read to the leg
islature until Tuesday morning.
KILLED IN COLLISION.
Ios Angeles, March 17.--Miss Iouise
E. Wichman was Instantly killed and
three others were seriously Inuredt to.
night when an automobile in whlich
they were riding was struck by a trol
ley car. The injured are W. K. Hvans
of Alluambra, who was driving the
automobile: Pauline Wichman, 17, and
Glenn H. Wichman, 1. . The accident
was the result of an attempt to cross
between two street cars running in
opposite directions.
* BISHOP ARRIVES.
New York, March 17.--Rev. Joseph
Hartsell, Methodlst-Episoopal bishop of
Atrica, arrived today for severas
months' stay In America, He will ore
port to the general oonfereneo of the
Ohurch In May on his work In Africa,
'"Conlsttlli among the Monham+
iauman and Prenoh are prosperous,"
al'd the bishop, in speaking of north.
enr AMria.,
PROPOSAL FOR A PRIMARY
l.dlt,,r .\1tissi 1,
T' yIu r e p utb lhl .i i - I 1 . ,,i f|t til e- ( lt*e1 . illna r ,l fit , I, [1\ 11,.In t l' * t * ill t h e 1111',l ,'
thin of w|o shall be fhi, tr,'idethntlal nuimbe of theIf purty.
TheII pant, tir'l"" Inlitimo lrnn of the r',hpmll a'lll party. in this slttt1 have.'
d6 clured i% 1't ,,"a r o1' a primary elet t,.' law, hint we ure ,ttli without one.
1 rPIsalt$ Ri| , if" the' pinrty" - anr*nxi t 1 lnl exprens their c'hicet but
f(o l tIt theyW hayv, lb t lillh, In s4(ay : h.o l fIthe noll linr,,, ofr the paIrty
under the prevll lilin r.,,nt clllln it . thd \ W 1lly not ri,(ognizer the Ipopular
demand und hlt the voters of lthe It 1rty di'411vftly ,,e.;lwee their .holel,. by9
!L tatt-wil 1- ref' r",'1'ulllno vote it the party prllmarle.' -W hy iot hnv,
the tilet,' ,,,,ntltl ..I,,lll t. or', . a vofl takt I 1t i nh p ei n t p i r.elll 't al Il,,
ilme the dibth 1 ilts t. o the ,,llllly e nvtllllllol ar. 'li , ad 1n1 th,. 'tIurnllr M
forwtrdi*,, tlhrou,.t the 11ntavy conventi, n lto the 1,tut" conl'n ion. I.et
the elndildat, r'"'ivin t1hI, highest numlll el r il" \,t"' -, er t h I e who "le altte
be the- ("t| lihtl, tar whoal the Vot,'. Of ti s 1talite ;at th" nI tlonnal ctl
Ventl|n y l 'be ,"reorded. l.et ie ,uate no(' V nt1lln lI't 1the d'eleglten to
the Iintional 'ontven tion. It is not very Inlpoti.,nt who the delKates art
if th e y ,x. lr1 ss it , w ill o f 1,11 p e. p l " a t I 1e rudll hl nllt v n v e nt/ o n, ' rh il
plan w .u t I it ihe difficult la cu . 1 intry aunt nl ') uldh restore eonfiden( ,e l( i
the party. 1t waubt nit th e dih fi.lltlh t alf itrttlon. It would h .very
Ilmple h, b "il,'
TI'he lIloie'l winll ,'e| r,',et'li \ mlid 'ssH,.ld n ltt,.r to , rpih of lthel rep hlllh't,
('c,ll111 .1111((.v ' 1*1)tifl''ll 1,' | i ll ~ llit,,llll, lliil llll'l llhiln,1' (',tl rlnll*H cit klllg
outnrt9 Ioninittee ir· n In i d'ltleints, 1111 asllo Blaible '.,unntio unki nº;
whether Ith-,t preferreCd th, 'c nPt' Iiii. Io ssMtlnl or the Nl. te-wide prirlllltry
plan. i4o ri' hilf (thirty-f'.rt" to top exact 1, have | nswver. d and every unl
Nwer Iihas il t IIIn u r of the tatel'-\lde p Itln
Thi' stat.' ro' ilnlh lla n c milltt . e a slllt.tlig oil ill' evinlm ttl lnan frlom
(ea .l ,'Hill+, r let, at l i ,inl fill , :1t 1 " o f ihll a1notth. 'rh , oda 0 1n
vention IIIe lhol will be adll,lpted unls, tII he relpubllti'anN of ouc'h county Kul
lafter thIlr rleprlentaltllve and liipress upon hlin the pllolrtane tlof
recl'ognizing hII demrhlll of lth, ran'lk mld fll. of the party.
(lill ..h,11r' KuggeIst.I r n. Why niI t have thlls prllalry 'l tion'l- on the nlamlle
day its lh. N.'nal elehtlon, April 6? In if very few country districts
Ith. pIling ,lhots fr 5,4l,1 niiiii prlcisl t ,.telllat l I laly Ifni be conl*
v,.lent, l ol. fl r the grlh,, t n114l $ ofi ' the people in the country, the two ele'
tlitis oh lth, .ihine dlly wlll h, t gr4nt llllnvenience fnd bo(th l lec ollls
w ill I1 b.e t rll,. itlllndl ,d 4l1141 lo( r,' l 'Iepr's'. ntt'llivte.
W'. It. HANDS,
I'lhinool k, Jlilm- Coumty, MoInltllu.
(') liiok,,l', .\i. , . l'.']urt l 14, 1111i .
ROOSEVELt WINNER
SAY LEADERS
GREAT INTEREST MANIFESTED
IN STATE PRIMARY IN NORTH
DAKOTA TOMORROW.
(|ruud I'r ks,. N. i)., Mat'ct h i 7.
Mlunager.l Ior c',olonel Thheotlre Iitoe
velit ani t'eni.tir Robert M. la I'l
lettt in the NortIh Dlakota preslide.ntial
preferene, ptrinary canlpIntlgl began
final efflortn tlnight to assure a hli
ti Tueshi V 'I Telepthones, teleh
grinlls tlaln Hip'lit il uIIIt I elivetry wire
iusted to get the finlal appeals to vote'rt
before tonm rrol'w night,
*4enator La I,'olletto depart(ed tolnight
from Grand Iorks for Minollt and
I)evil's tIakte, where he will wind up
hlls slpe,,cthl IlI ing titour tijllorrtow.
After his Hsp icih to a big crowd In ith
auditorhuin here Into lust nlight trho
senator reutted In secluslon Int It ltotoe
here todlay. li declined to Ite any.
one until lusl before his departure.
He saidi thell h felt in excellent con
ditioln at1 h .Wtli eager to contitlnue
hIls tour of the state.
Although lia PMllotte followers s ld
the senator's flying trip through the
state had assured him victory, the
Roosevelt men apparently had lost
none ,of the confidence expressed
earlier in the campaign.
, A total vote of 40,000 was pre
dicted, despite mnowltormis Itaturday.
which will mako rural travel difficult.
FOR ROOllEVLT.
Clinton., Okll., March 17.-second
distriot delegates to the republica" na
tional convention: ,. A. Paul, ukla.
boma City, and H. A. Bower, Major
county, in.elrucb4 or Roosevelt,
FAIR PLAY IS ALL
HE ASKS
ROOSEVELT TALKS FREELY OF
HIS PLANS AND EXPECTATIONS
IN THE CAMPAIGN.
i a. lr Ilay. Mirclh 17 --irst In
t'riutlion ~r theii plain of ('allJlgo
li lpeid ol| by itoOltNi Vlt leiaders at
Iheir clellliren'e'i in Now York Frillay
.tll MIlLturday was givIen todllay b4
(oloniel Itain vl'Ilt. IHe said lie htd
deLlc d defirintely 'to make ait nunier'
oif spnloehe'l Ilh various parts 'Of tii
country. HIll speech before tli Clvli:
l',riurnl in New York Wednesday nlgnt
IN first on the program. JCarty Ineat
week he will start on a short tour of
thi Illjddhl west. 8peeches will I(.
miade in ('hluago, it. Paul or 'Min
lneuplls antd ,Ht, oults. Other stops
may be arranged later.
I olneil itoosevelt said some of lihi
supplorterl's had toIl him that In cer
tain e.,wspapeir reports the facts re
garding the relative strenith of the
'raft an RoWosevelt forces had been
mnlsrepresented. Replying to a
statemenl, attributed to Pamuuel 6.
cKoenig, chairman of the New York
county republican committee that I0ol.
talt IRoosevelt would not have more
thlan four or five delegates from New
York state, the colonel said:
'I expect that we wilelget at lent
20 delegates and If Itr were not for
the bad primary system In thlis state,
we would break even or better."
The colonel said be did not ,belleve
the Itoosevelt forces would have oon
trol of the republloan national cor..
tnlttee and that all he wanted from
the committee was a square deal.
MYS1ERY OF BOMB
IS AS DEEP
AS EVER
NOTHING DEVELOPS AS TO THE
IDENTITY OF MAN WHO TRIED
TO KILL JUDGE ROSALSKYV.
•New V,,Ih. MIar h 17 Th.. hi,, II,
Judgel (Mthu A. IIrti.lkih f i hi icoiitt'
if IIIIIII 'll H JI I, lii llNJI k%'l,'l'l i IIllll e1( . Ill~
tkI rII I ll |t1¥llrlllttitl ill| ( l Tl. l ilt
u%1Ntalh, v |i l iii ln, l rurulliin u ,'' Mi| iii.
tll i lll toi' ai i I hII lII llllile iit ilh
iwl th i iiiit ih i l nlll rl i r ini, te
iirHiih n u t iiisa' iii 'iiiiiiui ion t .
I1:111, u luM i wholii twil° hllt ttiiii. l)in th. i
Illulll IIh ai t 1ii it i u nilel l,' 11ril li
hulltli, llw h r mc l i h1 iMl' iIl ihii ll It
,hliii li' tileit' iil ,tll uit , I tiuishll.i
I a ll tl nlldi' uiln l il aI rni t I tll
linil' iii n IiI ii ir iin ' l ill ll Ilrh nii ihi lI
hl IIm liiu, I Ih tu f ir liii r ( lll Iil l iil
t tll iei ti ik thi i, (tr ti i i %'iui 'i
The, ipuln., helllli,\'l, hill| 1 iisul hailt
hit i lrl , irum l illn itn lt ih. i ' iltl M ,' I't
witlh t111 ' lill mp oilll , I ll ld ' I10 lcakh; h 1 N
Itu . i'ii htrl Ii niall t I'r ii uit h hlulii l iii.
,i- u.t iuolll el itlllunl tIt ,H( \% IIII ' l \ I it
uIIlll's I'%br111111 IlY l. in b til h ll' t1 i
Ilil .irnc IIc· ll'ntl'),lllHId C~cll'd l,, l'lillt T r ·lh,
trll llltl it l tinoi ' bllolll l h hi npffer
fromll ;i llingleld'hl hiirn) ulll lilrnl Mrsl~
W i'11 Nil'l anld Ilitllll. b elingd~i , . hi,
ingII e bh o mil b' €lmlai'llllter Il ll* ~ If
llKTlo newspallrmi iil% itar.w.is
nloi iexprlolls hli 10 ,,if lilor+ fiull\ IhIh~r
11 li st hi d fli gillht. W l, i|e h,, d hir,'ll di.
hit bulii lill l a hi i 'alril N l is li'hll ofl Jill,
onlll, hu ainl i tell dlll thatl Il haid r.<i,,lte,,
Illlnll Ihroutelinins" lettern'x allll ilt thl
Itil'l hel entenli cll ' ncl {.q lr,IJ I i f, rl'rm,.
toi 1" lltolrst |ll)~ins ri llonmelt. Iw%'t w%'.ly{
illtl Tlhill tireadl wasl tol |Wow\ ii! Ill
win'l inlll t (,,furt Iuthllllin ,
A Sure Winner
WTHILE you are rolling up majorities today for
the winners, get in line with those who are
ready with their approval of the surest winner of all.
The sure winner in Missoula is the job printing which
comes from The Missoulian Print Shop. The output
of this establishment is characterized by its high qual
ity and its distinctive class. Printing which is pro
duced here is something more than a mere mechani
cal productont. Back of it are years of experience
and careful training, as well as a high degree of artis
tic skill. These combine with the determination to
furnish none but the best material, to make Missou
lian printing the best in this field. The high class
of Missoulian printing makes it much in demand.
Those who use it once, want more of it, It carries
with it a guarantee of satisfaction. Why not line up
with those who are users of Missoullan printing?
You will like it and you will be patronizing .,:,,,t
establishment. That is a double reason for :goU
The Missoullan habit.
i ml u mm|m lm . u~lmmnm ] _ nlmlem nom I ; . 7 i ,
IEN MILLISI
GAIN IN
WAGES
TEXTILE WORKERS WILL PROPIT
THAT MUCH BY THE RESIULTS
OF ADVANCES GRANTED.
COST HAS BEEN GREAT
Mill Owners Have Suffered Heavy
Loss in Business and Wage Earners
Have Missed a Lot of Pay. While
the State Has Had to Spend Hun.
dreds of Thousands.
i t, ,11 I, lita rc, i lH 1 T \ nIt iiv:I", I ,'
I.IlJ .~u I II i. t.r' h ln l it i (ti IIto ell \itI
I, it ,' i ti V 'i., I ,. ftr N j . I r. ,nt l
h tl ..' wlk s a h el ni '\ Ii'i mon arlfh.
atl.l' l. I , 'Iht l~ li t ' l lIt ql .f
urol in '" l ."ll( , I '\t I t a ' Il, i ltriOii ilt. h |'I 1
th, : t...'; il il , " S I,,. re et~i blell rona, r in'.
!h the l hP otl' ,f anl unlnltll||R pn 'rl
,.f pT,~llten llnl inl th*' unnion' mills, thle
ittI 'uge a 'th . 'if itl tnon tg $rnt0.I
1$ s e t III i til julwrat i i.
I',,,,i\ .It n :mi\ U; ,, of $ ,,ii0 o0.
l".t'll ; ",:', ,,ln m i r tth ,, will shei,
III I BOITcre l , h \l l'ri I IfU IED h,
III \ t 11 l' IIt I ,tr't I l h t' in . of I:tt" it' S
ai i nh , 1 Int , IIIu eI tlll e t of hoIr
I(I(1I enIII I nn.\.i snea irlients f (I1V rt-III
Io'mphI i ni ,| t oIllr l nl.Y off'e' ct pwatlrll ld "f
0,11t1.ii0 mi:ll w .,rit . .l ihll'hwr 'i mnh,
n i t . .'t it 't iii i1vet ine tt ' hv it t''' Ie n
I·~i~lllllfl tllltl.o.r( }l~ l ,, I I ' h'ttl't' rilttI'
I.,lll!,lll~ ,,I"~ ,lllil, ll. 111 I ilq/t\t
Th,' N,'\s I t',l'rq ,l ,ff.r of 14. G pet *
\',,,t Iv,, :' .,., I l-' l h | o ,| nofl . rly'
thls .treel, h.' th, t,,xtllh co nlltl( Whid4|
l'P,',H llr(\ IH''N'III111I \ IlinllllllI ()or ii |111 )
lhH fIt m'r , tdi ' I . .lem ln forlt 14
,tl llInsltl :e s P, t lh,' a -raIl','" , allir1yttif
\i, ,ltrr 1 ,, f ,, t I; v lis n thei - s In ltU
o,.r 11! 1] r ', 11 I.t 1 ,h1 11t htII nI inr t
tl'h,' I,.111,' monewt' reiare.Ment in ' filva
untot, of ,.r I Ri lver' nIamron Dthe , has,
-H elI i, r, je'(t the oft'r ,,f Iii salIvallt'
of , . If, r 1 'ntL muilH d l I tll l sllc 1.3 p-er
r' lr, ,,ltll:llw'ive n l a d m ill ng 'nt w ill
a ll l,'arr e alhl e n1h( e rnian n'. l ail
I'1,,., I· Ih I~ol·)l'l~l'f I. 1' lv, )IllhlllllrllllIqIVU
Ii111i~ .I.. ilrl' ll/ql. .11 ll ,. rI ot.,, l II.':lll
Il|\* 'r :. ill st,'1- m,. td,' I-', blel h finll;.
nat hd lIh. o i |',' f nl il. w ite [f'ralu lnio r(
mlills alrl' no ini~llll lv llnlIr f~l lthe hun
It H.1I rll' rin i*|lll |t! w..',rk tIltrllno()',.
htiI tI ch|n .n fh l'tr, Ih, injI 'y' h th
mI n e.11', hUtPiness. t,,xl; II f'orrft hv., the.
;.'1111h,'1 ,f ni mi t :Illl e;111 I'"1 1:1 nlal llit bll
wave, athI ;I e".t I" th.' Hatl{I nlile citY"
III $ananlllln for mIlllI.Its 'ln l :ntl~ ll.tr.I
SMUGGLING SUSPECTED
AND BOAT IS WATCHED
Its,,.m ui." ilh', T1''\;1. Mairc.h l7. --Ai'
I , odlingt o at, dLispl.;tch rw* 'I'Vel, Ily the.
M t.% l, Ill conllisl alrre, n' m us'llinship hId:<
, 10s li i n IrHl Ilvestonl w.ills -' n,,iranl
il i~.I ar I ur l lllllinium itio , intislniiial for
lh,. r,'\,dlItion HI i rt lf u rlh.,lrl M x o,,x *l
,.,.\ r'i .II lInhlv o,. if th,, i,.n ul ath e halve
h,.,'ll ijl,** l4'tlly d t; loc llt l.,,lbil, Tl',xasl,
\\I, r,''l It i,. Ib li've'd thll ves..l| mtlay'
st1 p I h. 'l nl. oflli tl he abi lkil.ler W I:
STRIKE WEAKENS.
It, rult 1,, \ , I, In 7 h pi l te of" 1f),
airl'h,'r. ,I, h al.,l Ih,, mltrk,' asi~rit :tp
nI rair .~l, i- 14rw n we..l a k .,.; r~, Ill*Wl% t..
Idl~ilii .\ll imvllorta tlll tIilIIerNi llllv 'l
" l/.{ :I linlHl nlh t,,,d iy \wo| up rslyl' ut~. :
i I,' th d. N,, di.-,rd-IrH arl' r,'lort,'( :.I.>'
whvl, ,\ m...ihnl of Ih, mivnerx' s.*+,
, 181 sII I f -ll' I I IIll llf lltW

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