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Today--Local rains, A a bee' I , .Yy " TomorrowL-Cloudy. th pRIC"ENt. VOL. XXXIX. NO. 336. MISSOULA, MONTANA, SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 6, 1913. PRICEFIVE CENTS WTLSON PRESIDENT HAS THE WHOLE ,SAY IN R'EGARD TO RE VIS1QN OF TARIFF. MON1ATNS SQ1[UELHED Senators Myers and Walsh Told "by Executiv' That There Is Nothing Doing ih the Way of a Tax on Raw Wool- -uar' Interests Fight Hard' to Prevent Free Sugar. TJ T NED DOWN. W ash nb, "A~iril 5.-President Wi i*so yroffered compromise on .ugar ,l'tb wo.ild mean a one cent a. pound iCty for three years and then free sugar, was rejected to night bJy Senator Ransdell, Repre sentative lJroussard and Colonel Robert Ewling, democratic national committeenian from Louisiana. The :,,ouiianans carried' to the White Houise a strong protest against, free sugar adopted today at a p.eeting in New Orleans of the American Cane Growers' association. They 'predicted the ruin of the in dustry if the presideht persisted in his detern'inatlon to remove all duty on sugar. Washington, April 5.-President Wil son virtually on ,the eve of convening of congress in extra session, was in command df the tariff situation to night, d1termined to uphold the tariff pledges '.tf he hemoeroatic platform, adopted at .Balttjlore. Important additions to- the free list, as repotted fonight include: wi,43b 1,' boots and shoes, hide, leather, tiknk, 'itiats, 'lard, salt, dron ore, timber, ohgricultural implements, sewing' m~'if litfes, typewriters, printing presses, rokad .machinery, news-print paper,, wood pulp, cotton bagging, bhrbed wire "and steel rails. The president was reported to have W.ithstood the r.hewed attacks upon the free raw wool schedule as embodied in the bill to be introduced from the wahys and means committee Monday, ahd delayed decision only on the sugar schedule, left open for senators and ,representatives from Louislana and 'beet sugar states to agree to accept free sugar in three years. Caucus Pledge Binding. So firm is the president's attitude reported to be, an attitude backed by the majority of his party din both -branches of congress, that an effort of legislators to escape a caucus ,pledge on the wool schedule would not be tolerated. The president and party leaders, having agreed upon free raw wool, there will be no trouble getting it through the house, and the senate -leaders propose that there be no kicking over the traces when it reaches a senate caiucus. It was asserted by ,some leaders that efforts of senators to dodge a caucus pledge on wool or sugar schedules would not be 'tolerated. The president, in talking today to Senators Walsh and Myers of Montana, made plain his firm position on the wool 'tariff, deolaring that the party could not afford to place any tariff on raw rwool. 'Negotiations on the sugar schedule continued throughout the day, no de cIsion having. been reached at a late hour as -to the position to be taken -by the opponents of free sugar. It became evident during the day that proposals had been made be tween sugar and wool partisans look 'ing to a comabination that might force the president and the senate 'leaders to give some 7protectton to both in (Continued on Page Six.) a5; aw Do, w *Ae OOED DISTRICTS SMO®rY cITY? CkS Butte, April 5.-(Special.)-A woman was today elected to the board of city school. trustees, when the suffragette-labor candidates, Mrs. William Rosa and H. Lowndes M.aury, were elected by a two-to on'e 'iote 6Ver Charles Henderson land John G.. Holland, for re-elec tion on the old iegiine ticket. Mr. Maury is the present socialist city attorney. Mrs. Rosa I the wife of a mine .blacksmith and her candidacy was 'seized upon by the womnen and suf fragists of Butte for the occasion of an overwhelming demonstration, and they made it. Women, were rounded up by lieutenants from e¢ ery neighborhood, and the election's results came as the biggest sur pirise flutte politicians have been given ;for years. HAMVESIER PLANT COMPANY AT AUBURN DECLA'RES IT WILL LEAVE THIS COUN ThY FOR EUAOPE. Auburn, N. Y., April 5.-Repeated conferences today failed to bring about a hope of settlement of 'the textile strike 'that has been in progrss here for two weeks with an accompaniment of edrious disorders. A development of the day was the issuance of an ul timatum by the International Har vester company that if its workers do not return at once the mill would be d'ianinlAtied and the manufacture of twine be transferred to the company's lants. i Germany. The strikers are v..en htil Tuesday to answer. Both the harvester miill and the mill of the Colunmbian Rope company, ,the other plant affected, were closed to day, but aside from minor disorders this morning the day was peaceful. Two companies of imilitia are still on guard. The peace negotiations, wihich have gone over to Monday, are deadlocked at the moment by a disagreement over represetetation of the employs at the conference called by Mayor O'Neill in a.n effort to 'bring about an under standing between the w6rgors and em ployers. An Ultimatum. Unless the strike rioting ceases at once and a settlement between the strikers and their employers is reached, the International Harvester company will remove its entire plant-one of the largest of its kind in 'the -world to Europe, where its officials say la bor conditions are more stable. They made known their position today in the following statement: "The mill has now been closed for two weeks and iiotilirig seerics to be decided with reference to the future. In view of this fact we desire to pobint out 'that our plant at Auburn has been used to spin twine for the eX port trade. Unless we can, without delay, come to an understanding with our employes, by which we may be assured of. sbme stability in 'this in dustry for the future, we tbeg to in form you that 'we vwill begin at once to transfer the machinery 'to 'Eu rope. "We will regret exceedingly if we are obliged to make :this move, for 'heretofore our manufacturing opera tions abroad have 'not lessened 'in any way 'the number of our employes in this country. "Such action will entail loss not only to our employes, but to the city of Auburn and the country as a whole, because it 1ill .transfer to Europe what is now" a home manufacturer. Therefore, before your action forces 'us to start this .work, we respectful ly invite you to cohnsider carefully the consequences and let us have your answer not later than April 9." Men i fChrge of Tariff Bill Top row, left to right: Senator Robert L. Owen, Senator F. M. Sim mons and Representative Oscar W. Underwood. At the bottom, Repre sentative Carter Glass (left) and Speaker Clark. CAIRO IS PASSING THROUG H CRISIS OF FL00O RIVER IS STATIONARY BUT IS STILL AT H'iGH STAGE IN OTHER CITIES. Cairo, Ill., April 5.-('airo is now passing what is supposed to be the crisis of the flood. The river prac tically is stationary, but is expected to remain at an extremely high stage for several days. Grave danger still menaces the city from the seepage through the leeves, or froin the results that might follow a high wind which would dash the waters against the levee. The local weather observer said that the passing of the Ohio w\aters into the Mississippi through Cache creek, and the breaking of levees in Missouri, are what relieved the great pressure on the Cairo levees and kept the water from going much higher onthe Cairo gauge. Adjutant General Dickson arrived on the steamer Illinois at 5 o'clock this afternoon. The boat brought 85 tons of supplies which will be distributed among flood refugees in Illinois. Colonel Moriarity is investigating a charge that intoxicated soldiers went about the village of Mounds, breaking in doors and arresting citizens pro miscuously. Mayor Fletcher of Mounds found a captain who took charge of the situa tion and removed the disturbers to Villa Ridge, where they had no chance to secure liquor. The Big Four railroad took 500 laborers to Mound City last night and put them to work on the leeves there. It is thought the place now is safe. Mounds, north of Cairo, is flooded with back water, which, in some streets, is two to three feet deep. The towh is three miles from the Ohio river and five miles from the Missis sippi. Farmers Stick. Evansville, Ind., April 5.-Marooned. persons are still being brought into Evansville and otherlhigh points along the Ohio. In spite of aid offered, many farmers are sticking to their homes, although driven to the second stories and endangered by any windstorm within the next week. The river today remained at 48.3 feet, the highest point in history, but it is expected to begin to fall slowly tomorrow. Fred Zahn, a boatman, in crossing the flooded area above Henderson, (Continued on Page Six) DRAMATIC SUICIDE OF FRENCH BANDIT LAUREtL T'APANESE HANGS SELF Billings, April 5.-T'1'o y M1aru tayashai, a Jdt,;anese, cmploved at the Steers llranclh west 1of .aurel, today hanged himself in th1e hay mow of his emplotyer's iarn andit when found a few miinutes later, was tldad. 'th Ilut.n ilomangi lill that he was being iprsued by thle I latk Hatnd society alld was examinedllll for ht.s sanity yesterday and pro nounced sanie. MANN IS NlMINATED FOR SPEAKERSHIP BY G. 0. P. REPUBLICANS OF NEW HOUSE HOLD CAUCUS AND MAKE THEIR SELECTIONS. WaVshington, April 5.---Iepre'senta tive James It. Ml'nn dl' Illinois wasi nominatedtl ats theI relputblien can:didatlite for speaker of the house o" titprseil tatives, other offices filled on the re publitcan orgtanioztion, alind th politial situation get ortally was discussed at ai caucus oif relre sentatives in th' houllls chamber tonightl. It was harmoniousIIIIIIU throughout. Ninety-sceven of 12t6 ' plublican metnlers were presetnt. Among them were such "progressiveC republicans" as lRelresentaiti vs Ieon-i root and (tloper of Wisconsin, Volkes stead, Anlterlson and Steiner of Xinnte sota, .ttelgeok n iof North Ik)aoita, and others whio had particilpated earlier ini an informail conference on "lprgre's si\'e republititn;tiismn." Rlepresentative Kent of Californila,. though oni the republican caucus roll, wats absent. lie had, stayed away 'from the "progressive" third party cnfer ence and from the progressive-rmipb lican meeting. Republican leader IMann regarded Mr. Kent as indepen dent, but expects to accnrd him i recognition on committees, as he dill in' the last conigress. Nominations. The caucus nomninations which will tbe put before the house in olpositionl to the denuiK'ratic majority are: [l'er speaker, Representative Mann of Illinois. Chaplain, nev. Henry N. ('outden,i Washington, I). C. (incumlntnt. . Clerk of the Htousn, former Represent ative Alexander .LMcDI)mvll, I'ennsyla vania. Sergeant - at - arms, Clarence fM. Price, Kansas. Doorkeeper. George W. Denny, Tin nessee. IPostmaster, Gteorge W. Iulssell, Seattle. Represen'tatlve Charles Ihorke of South Dtlkott was 'chosen reIplllican Wi.tl; Reprehentative Green or Ma. (aOoontlaned e.l Page Four) - Lacombe, Confessed Murder et of Three, Clambers to Roof of Parisian Prison and After Two Hours of Vain Conversation, Leaps to His Death-Was Known as Desperate Criminal. litl ris, April 5i.--i . i uvmnI , it ll)lotl rioI.ls nali ll ist, hul ilt itld I til'de.rrx , u l mitteed suicido Itd:ay by julpihng lll ronl t Il.onbllllt's lal\\a"r, lthe proscutlting It ltirni " tili lt(. judti'. vwho had i con 111( I1 hlll 1s t l pris)ll. All tiht'sl: s i(',s .ltiirs hal(l 1Iei1 Sllm mllanetd 1)y It"el-dIo)1 t ' ldulll'Ing til i l] iitiS tlhit IAit'itxiil( slto d at thi it edgel if IlI' r t,x'. l ,guing with tl. \\' 'vrd' ns Ju ilx il x wais ali aix ing trial on tiiii \Vhi l;rg of lass(ssi ~lit ll l 1, Ilurrfi', xIii l'l1 lllb¢, \\xx Ii :\Vxxili llxx iiixl] x 111 1,ix i (,diitor lof" lh' InewIt sptHtler 1.'iho Iihre. 1tl, WHs . ll s)rged als wild niurrdieilti s kl-rnl othtr pi stols ill \ IHOIiS rtl87 iOf l"'rni Desperate Criminal. SII IfI, t lr til pIll'e throulghout irllal( iadi smulI Ihl . hilli for si i v rIllx l 1i txl11o ii.x A igL d triod tL) l icit'l 1,111 while 'hIli Iwas i t thi \i ;ty ti lt, I) l . e stationilll I i vits tlenown i ai s nli of thlle i l l S ls llxixi ii r ln iix t.l ii li iithe countryl , liandl ilrlxig lhis ilixxrxx:- , i a ll xi oni i 'x I ssed to th murdehr dof It i 'rit, ahlmitted killing 1x. lll) 1ix i (rl xx x IIt i ilxrx I, ix l rlilii ull a pin stu 1 tsler :it lil ro lalnd a t l rloal cashieir at lts .At ls, near il r I w ;ilfls. A sp cili u Siu rll d I . i ns i l 1Iix l 1l1111 i llxx .i xs'l),V, v ii x. /.z ll \;.xtxi I |I I hi iiiil xIIii jail an'd ,e'Vt'l dhrinnz his d·ltly honr of exelrise i wais wathedill closely.ii Pllllls m Vllorning, Wlh l l o ihe witS talkinig w iti his laxiri r lt ;ti xuixoid courtyard ihls l, lt, pirisilon, hir s g ltturdsl stood ax few yilxrls offl . HiSiuddenly ix l - cxxlxxbe, wiho was an all-riuniil ithlltxi anid ai'liprfeissional perfiormer of feats of strT'nglh ait. countryiiv fairs, spraing forward and graspeilrl i ii thei i lower rli.ungs I of an iron ladder loading to thei uilpper part of the iuilding. I11 hlad tflxl ri,(ed pa lst tiehr iafier tier of ce lls and h:ld olnunted swiftly to the roof 1,-for, tihl, guards rc:overed fromt their astollr l xiis liit. A ldozxll wn.lrdllns lassed thrll igh tlhe prison tni l llonto rthe r.f by triap dloors, graluit lly S iurrounding lhill on tllhreel sides. 11l' threutt.nd to throw him slf ldown and the guards hesitated to a.pproach. A. singulair converslationli thlen toolk p]a1e 'ho}t'wo. ( ]ILaomibe, the l xl mining jllig lilli the lprosxi Utillg iattoii i y, who hJid b)on snllinon(d by telephon,. laii nx( he liiyirv , i (iiIii'org . liiliuch.rlon, I1cI ixny oveirloolinig that part of thiiie r itf iwhelr. I.i.li'oxmIi wxis stalnding. ii i .gis.rlatx l)rioliX (ailled oIn La coll' to surrender. "It is txoo hltx; 1 havei finished," lhe replied. fooid provided for hilii and olif the iilnxi iof hIait in his cxi. Tihe. prisonl iwardenx, shouted x i him thait he vwouild lihlnselif s(e tii:xi" liis desires were suip pilled. To late," rliliied xi( licmbx. "It is finishvd." lIe then said he wouldi like tio talk lto lioch'roni, Whlhx th llereupoiin .c(lilmbed .(C¢onntinuud on-l'age-Twelve) PROGRESSIVEiS kRE JUBILANT OVER UNDEfRWOOD'S PROMISE CONSCIENCE FUND INCREASES T\\scington. April 5.-It ricken iby consc'in'eii, ai citizen who pire s.iIc :aly had violatlted lthe internalll r',vllnuc laws, sent $l19. ) to till triecsnry today through a Tllos AngeIles c-lergm'lllan, who said it had hbeeit pilccal in his hatdts by a. visitor from the east. T'ho check li wcas turned into lIhoe con scilence fund. UNSELFISH PIONEER ALASKA REGARDS A. C. FROST COUNSEL FOR DEFENSE SAYS CONVICTION MEANS DEATH OF NEW RAILROAD. Chicago, April 5.-"Alaska Is nnx |ously awaiting the otrtcome of the trial of the promoters of the Alaska C('ntral railrond," Albert Fink said in the federal court today in his arglu Ilnont for the d-efenste. Mir. FiLnk ahid that Albert i'. Firost, chief of the five defendants cloargc-"d with ionspiring to oblctain $10,000,000 wortlh of Alaskan coal landst, c.-us regarded as at ttn selfish pliinui'r in Alst .ll, antd Ihat the Alaskans saw tn h1s operatlions the first grat in tronvcentit projectsi thuere plannedl for the Iholnrlit of 1tie whole peolpe andi not for tht c enrich iment of non-rc-cident cc r.h c.llitalsts. "If the defendacntl R neli aclq ittodi." Mr. I'lnk isaid, tii e Alasikai C'entrtal rcild wiill . built. If not it witll aiss ilnt·o the hanlds of inlitiltl intcierests and would b.e atlltowed ito die." \Mr. Fink wlas followedlhy Amos It. MiLrslcii, who will continule argIImenlit. for tho def.iise on Moclnday. The trial was in4tcrrnpted whllc J,]lgo ,iallnis rlcli.iestled n iexplcnatiot llll of siIome 'orrespiunci. eti - libet wcicn |'rast ailnd It. -. 1)cler , ar (:'nadlii n 1 nit rn y, t oii bi. Illllr o to hinti after i"the trIial. cI cIrnior 1Unl-teal 1i l lates Se-i -ilor (I'eorgci T l'tr 'er uof cSpokane icit \'. .1. ' cnliul, :I. ('iannllan laci y . r, iappi.ared iin coiirti lodiy toi ruisitliy, libut too Ilte to . e ho. rd. T'hoir mlmnies hllal been entionedl in the (isler l ctter, in wiltcth it was said tilt Tiurner, Frost, (. ft. l ib rcci' andl seve'ral Iccti s i weii t llkc l} tio h ve clh trgaIh ibrccght ll h cg' ciic.st th-llln by i Kgruiid Jll ry lal .litflelc. The evi.;lllince of I. II. Stewall rt, lisc.1 . t ('c.ai:tiiii, inligiht he wanlild, Mi'. u. lir - rote, cci l it wccs siiugge ic'd that lhe slitay ,'c. the 'c itlnu il silt to avild pre ccc5ss. 'Turner cc i n la l il l ,ll s:iid they welre l'ageir to iexplain and . l idgei ltin.cis i n'celi tell] M r. it liliil (o r gl' inut. M r. ( sler to cii e to (i'h"i go to xplaitln, ltWil lnt cill I iln lll imlunity flroi a11-ll "ThI r1ccli lth lunt of 1 i ' cx l trtmillPll in llties c.oi- lt ilti (tar I cin C ni , hiviO arP 'nIprll'li.d i ills h orr i plici iondoil ell ,llcgo Liiandis aid. . "The midlituor shlcld ihe cleah-:rl ip. The offiense' ili ci iited. In i h ti. Ic lior, If itt. wore ciltiiuiAl ly comit itted, Is a serlious onoe. DAVE MORcGAN CHIEF DEPUTY. 1Hetilna, Ap lnt 5.--(Special) --(iccilm Viiarden l)CeHicrlt today appointeiid )n vitl Morganci of tihe I.' lrth dlistrli chicf deputyi wirden. -Pairt of the tihn' Mr. Morgan will te ii Anicioni.da, and lihe reinider in1 llu-inca. J. C. fDuffy of 'Philitcishur was capl.ti litctd d leputy ait largei. Mr. )Duffy Ncciii In the leg islatutre two ycears ago. HELP FOR FLOOD SUFFERERS. .tevensville , April 5,- (Spe.eital.)-- iarden I'lty lodge No. 1,1 1. (). O. F., iat their meeting lst nighit suibscriibed $25 for theu benefit of the' flood csuf f(crers of the stric'ken eastern states. 'The moneIi y wias sent to the grani.id lodge iin Hictlcta for forwarding. ALLIES STAND FAST FOR MONTENEGRINS Ialndin, April 5.--The progress of ltalklan affairs is giving European dllpl.mLey Cmnl) uneasy momll ents. 'lThi allies have. taken t stlff-inecked, ind ep.ndent attitlud and refuse to ac cept orders from the powers. The qulleston is, If it blecomes necessary to coerce themn, how can that be Ilone? The allies realize thls dllo.enia and realize that the concert of Europe is not as harmonious as a month ago. The present policy of ,the Ilalkan states Is to debate the peace terms and continue the war, at least until Mohten.g~Ro has captured Sctnarl. The smallest kingdom In Europe con tlnues to defy the .six great powers. King Nichohlas talks freely to Inter viewers, dec.l'rlng that lhe will take and keep the town, which he consld ers necessary to the prosperity of his -kingdom: Eilttt 'warshlps "are' :block THEY WILL GET PLACES ON TWO OF THE MOST IMPOR TANT HOUSE COMMITTEES. RECOGNITION IS ASSUREDI Aggressive and Strenuous Campaig, for Reform Legislation Will B, Waged in Congress by Members o; the New Party-Will Try to Unseat Michigan Man This Week. W1ashington, April . --Plinos for Imineo stlrenu.ollhs tl'glsitive tlmnpaign. ing du(lring 1thel o1n1ing s'olln of con .f'oss wv'rre outlitI.Il today byI the lnewV ofi'gnlizf [ation .f the progrfessiv part in the holilflsf. Thil' I15 prlog'ressivl e oinm Ihers spillt ithe IInv Inl n sries of c'on neelt ls to petrf,'yo plans. 'The r'o.'nition of the nOew party inll the holse f ,as assuredf tills Iafter flfoof, li oinferetwof wIitth lllre,.fentf - tl'ves Murlldrtk, llinchaugh fld Steph 'ens, the lprogre's.ive felfminilttee o11 vollllnlititee, aIgrceed to allot 1t the nlew rparty Its I lrltortion of vonin1it tee ilaIces. lMr. Ilnderw\\od slt he wouldu1 giltve the ptrlgreF' slvv pIlacf s tin lt 'last ltwo ilmportantlll col.nflllIfttiesf, vllfys anil iImeans anti f rules. The pro grlesfIves 'verl'f Jihilhalnt \ovecr this decl.Ion. FI'l fmf the fn111 of S lpker I'tfl'lat'' g'\vl on Alimulaiy, the progressives in ten'l to gOt iinto thle li gf' htf v l tllte trugI girln aggressively\'. TheI lirogr(efslrlvei rullls coflfmittle intlfl'ed todfay oveCr if dra111 of proofff sed rulfsi for the houfse, \\'hich theyv 'xpIrt't to offer f a.l i ItIlbstl tllll f'.or tilhe rlIhs broeughlft In 1fy t1lh democratsIt. 'fihe pro greflvve rules 'wihl inlle ll S teveral.'1:l revolltlonary I'lefanges'. iotuthly It fprovi..ln for roll call fvotes lfhtring the voinshtleration f f bills in foriially in .o imllitte of the who\ l kv.eral provisions .to fu llitalte ht. be Ine 'lufIed.I Thle rolgre.fIsve l farty fight in .the hoIIHse mfllly stlrt before th11e first roll i'alll of niell'mb ship-'fhll etl Is iconpleft, templatef( I i, 'lgorousflf fight to ll 1fns'f 11. tI. YoungII ', inI 't'lIer ,frlom tih T'' elftlh district of li''hlfgan, in fav'n of \'illitat II. lMclDonahill, thf progres s1,1e ftf1t1ier who opposed l mhl. '11Th prllllogr.l' s are eI' ll' hlerng i rlll proll lest aginhst il Mr'. Yffllflg bfifig recog ilzdin t lmp "airylf• roll 'fll il f whil tl1 session ils ffpeinfel Mffondaf(1I'. Teddy's Letter. 'ft l'odo li. ' ttl sev ll. lit'.s letter to tih ihf fse flogrH IP'ffl taM f ren Od today aIlff : iftefellfrellfe in I filho r Iotloll I Iteprll' lse ntalivi' Mtl ro'lct , the parlty. eilftl Ida, forl' Iakller'l. follIhlows: "To the progressives in ralngross: grfl you1f, the mtiiO of stout and flirl falllt who drIll e llto stand uip to yoill ,oilors [lll[ fight thle peolrtte'H contest il 1congres yll - o will fi'nl 11 odd Iginl nt ylou V ry ' r 'l''t, lutt anI1on! Slilt, f I fI Ill lit I flfiltly Ollev. Illt tho changtlf . e steadily i tl lyou fav 'or. "\t'4 'nl Iot nlinligfnIntfof with eltlhe oif the olfd lholftrfIen, pirlvilloge c'Oln trofllfed parties. \W'e stalnd for thi rit'lihs of the people. tfherel the right of the peopli eca own oly rte stnur throl lgh the exr Ils.( f then naltiln , thpower thn t f fwe are commiftted lto tl klctrlne of usinig the natlional pilee' to any f ,Xifntf thlat. the rights of th T'I'hic , o if Itself, lsunders ti f ro l Illt nltifu;ftitc partyI , for the deillterati nparty nifstf- (lthior bie false to it pledges -- and you canl trust ni iparty iltit is 'als. to its plhdge, f- flt els it is irrovoe'tbily 'om-l inftted Ito the doc'trlne of some 5'f s.f 'fatef' iVofvl'rellg tiells, a dloctrinet wh'Ill, In puracIl'tllce, means that Ithf lpowe r of privilfgo can nullify overy effolrt of tille -lain people to take pos. llllession of their own governlernt. "As for thel retpublicans, their pres ent positiotn Is thil exact negative of the attlitudlle of Abrmihaim L.noln and the lmen of Lincoln's days. I.lnolht dts'cltlred that the people wore nial ters overi' botlih congress andill the coulrts, (Continued on Page. SIx) adling his port, but with the exeep tion of the cases of Austria.-llungar) iand (Geritany, this mreaslure is .illn utxecu ted retluctalntly. Thi.se two pow era alone demand that Scutarl hI in t'c laIr)l'a d in the state of Allani.t and the other four npowt,'s have joint,. with 4hemt merely for the sake eL preservilng harmony. Publlot I lininl of (realt Britain and Russiat is strongly in favor of Monte negro. Tre British newspapers are al nmost unanimous in expressing ad miration and sympathy for the brrav mulllntaineers. Montenegro has mad the greatest sacrifices of any taf the allies and has gainesd the least, ant the tEnglfah 'people d,, not want to see the profits of vl~et.. taken away from her." They retnenl here the GreeeKs' declaration early lit the war that the. allies should keep What they gained.