Newspaper Page Text
E TTHE DAILTY 1iWSOULIAN
VOL. XL. NO. 297. MISSOULA, MONTANA, THURSDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 26, 1914. PRICE FIVE CENTS I i i i j i MERICAIN OFFICERS EXPECT TO SEE SLAIN MAN'S BODY BritiSh Hold Hope That Corpse Will Show Whether Benton Was Killed by Revolver Bullet or by Rifle Bullets From Firing Squad ---Bryan Gives Facts to Committee. Wasmhngton, Feb. 25.-The Mexican situation, which has centered for the last few days upon efforts to deter mine whether and in what way consti tutionalists executdd William S. Ben ton, a British subject, was broadened tonight when Consul Garrett at Nuevo Laredo, Mexico, was instructed to in quire into the hanging by Mexican fed erals of Clemente Vergarn, an Ameri can citizen. The consul was directed by the state department to demand the body from officers of the Iluerta government in the vicinity of Hidalgo, Mexico, where Vergara was killed. Earlier in the day Marion, Letcher, American consul at Chihuahua, had been instructed to in sist that General Villa permit the de livery of the body of Benton to the widow for burial where she may wish. These, with an explanation by Sec retary Bryan to the senate foreign re lations committee of all information on the Benton incident and Mexico gen erally in the hands of tile state de partment, constituted the principal de velopments of the gray. General Villa's message of last night, offering to per mit the widow of Benton or relatives and an American official to see the body when exhumed is being taken to mean Iby the American governmnent that a complete medical examination 1 may be performed. Secretary Bryan told . the senators that the IUnited States was insisting that two Ameri can representatives be permitted to see the body, and that one of these be an army surgeon. He also has made inquiry as to where the grave is lo- 1 cated. General Villa up to late today had not replied to the last request of Secretary Bryan for the surrender of i Benton's body, but it is understood that i the British ambassador, Sir Cecil Spring-Rice, for the present will be satisfied if there is an opportunity for an autopsy, which would determine whether Benton was shot by a pistol ( bullet or' by rifle bullets from a firing eqqad. It is thought the British ambassador is anxious that evidence be 'procured - first, believing discussion of the dis HILL SEES WILSON THEN PREDICTS PROSPERITY TELLS THE PRESIDENT THERE SHOULD BE AN END TO RAIL WAY INVESTIGATIONS. Washington, Feb. 25.-Jamnes J. Still talked with President Wilson today about business conditions and said afterwards that the outlook for pros perity was bright. Mr. Hill was mnentioned recently as a probable selection for the federal reserve board, but administralion offi-I dials said today he was not being con sidered inl that connection. It was learned at the White HIouse later that Mr. ltill advocated rigid regulation by the government not only of railway securities, but of industrial securities. lie also ':l\'ored. it was said, an early termination of icnding or proposed government intestlgations of railroads so as to eliminate uncer tainty in tie railway world as early as possible. Just what opinion the president expressed onl these subjects was not divulged. JOB FOR ASSESSORS. Helena, Feb. 25.-(Sllpecial.)--Ilere's the informlation tollunty assessosrs must obtain and fiorward to state Auditor William Keating under pain of losiing their jobs and being fined: Namnte of farmer, location of farm, operated by tenant or owner, acres and bulshel]s of wheat, flax, rye, harley, corn, oats, peas, potatoes, sugar beets, nm:nIber of arres of hay and alfalfa land and number of tons cut, numlber of beeves, calves, sheep and hugs sold or slaugh tered last year. NEW SYSTEM OF GOVERNMENT IS PROPOSED FOR PORTO RICO Washington, Feb. 25.-A new system of civil government for Porto Rico was proposed in a bill today by Sena tor Ehafroth, which, he said, repre sented in general the administration view. It would extend to the citizens of Porto Rico the provisions of the Bill of Rights and provide that a Porto Rican might become a citizen of the United States merely by de claring his allegiance. The present council appointed by the president would be displaced by a senate and house to be elected by the position of the body can be taken up afterward. The siame army surgeon who will be detailed by lGeneral Scott I at Fort Bliss to act with the British consul, Charles A. S. l'erc'val, when he arrives at El Paso, will report to the American government on the con dition of the Benton corpse. The British Iambassudllr conferred with Secretary Bryln and was kept in formed of messages received by the state department. No change of policy for the Ameri can government in connection with its treatment of thie Mexican problenl was discussed in the senate conference with Secretary Ilryan, it becamnl known aft erward. It is probabtle, however, that while officials are not prejudging the Benton affair, andil are waiting for all the facts, the danger to the safety of foreigners in northern Mexico and what is being construed as inahllily of a part of the constitutionalists at least to preveotl international conlplieations is receiving the deep consideration of high administration officials. Up to Carranza. It has developed that the American governlent is informally looking to General Venustiano Carranza, as titu lar headl of the constitutionalist move mient, to clarify the situation in con nection with the Bunton killing. The news that Luis Cabrera was at Juarez in conference with Villa's friends, urg ing the immediate delivery of the body for examination, was received with satisfaction by the state deplartment. He is understood to te an emissary from Carranza. Another aspect of the situation that is engaging attention hero is the send ing to Mexico City of the armed lega tion guards of foreign nations. The possibility of complications over the presence of these guards in case of overt acts or disturbances in Mexico, City is being taken into consideration. While the suggestion of sending a guard for the American embassy was absolutely rejected as unnecessary two Continued on Page Six.) INCREASE IN WACES N. P. TRAINMEN DEMAND CONDUCTORS ALSO ARE INCLUD ED IN 'REQUEST PRESENTED TO HANNAFORD. T:comnla, F'eb. 25.-Demandll for a general increase in wages has beenll nadtle to the Northern Pacific by the conductors aind trainmlell througlllg the Brotherhood of Hailway Train en and the O)rder o'f Railwaly Conductors, ac teordinig to annllouncemelllt ilade tonight bIy George T. Slade, vice president of the Northern Pacific, who, with I'resi dent J. M. Hannaford, is in Tacoma on •lan inspection of the entire line. Mil r. Slade received word that the in creased schedule had bieen presented by the traill operators when lie was en roiute here. lie declined to discuss what attitude the road would lake. "It Is regrettable that it cormes just at this time," Mr. Slade remarked. Hte was unable to state just what were the exact de mands. lie said that General Superin tendent I. B. Richards of Tacoma, who is now in St. Paul, and G. A. Goodell, general mlanlager of the lines east of Paradise, Mont., would confer with the representatives of the employes in St. Paul. CENTENNIAL CELEBRATED. Christiania, Feb. 25. --The centennial of the separation of Norway fromn Denlnalrk was commemorated today by services in every chulllrch ill the coun try. King Haakon, the court digni l1aries a1nd officials and the members of the storthing atthended a thanks giving service and in all the schools a pamphlet was distributed explaining the events of 1814. people for terms of four years. Abso lute veto power would be vested in the governor, who would be the only check by the United States on Porto Rican legislation. In appropriation bills the governor might veto one item or a part. A cabinet to consist of aI commissioner of finance, a secretary, corresponding to a secretary of state; a commissioner of education, a com missioner of labor and agricutlure, an attorney. general,. corresponding to similar offices in the United States. a system of island courts and a United States court, are proposed. A STUBBORN PUP.. GERMAN ADMIRAL CONTINUES TO PLACE BLAME ON DEWEY ,PROUTY MAY RUN FOR SENATE Burlington, \'t., 'Fb. . ---A party of republieanls from rlteans ciiiunty called oni Charles A. Prouty today and later announced that the inter state comlnerce comirnmissioner had exDressed a, willingnelss t accept the candidacy for the I'nited States senate. The tenit of Sienat to V. P. Dillinghaim expires .1tarch 4, 1915. WHITMAN DECLINES TO LET BECKER GO FREE HE DOES NOT INDICATE, HOW EVER, WHAT NEXT MOVE IN THE CASE WILL BE. New Yrn'k, leb. 2S.---I listricet Altor ney tCharles S. \Vhitiliiia will not per sonally sstinlt' the responsibility of lettillg Charlets Ilcklier go fre. oi( the charge of murditerin g the gaitbilier, 11er m1ia| Rtosenthal, it twas learned toniglht. At least it was indicated that the iprosec toi 's present iIIetititii is to miOV'e for at secointd trial of the form'er pnllee lieithlanit, whose con\iclion as llio.etlulial's slatyer was set aside by the state c'iiurt of appell s y~-sterllaY. It was reported today that Dlr. W\'hit nian, feeling thait lie could not oiitaliin a second COtVicttion owing to thi' word ing of the higher court's rullint4g con erlning evidence liresenited at thlie first trial, planned to seek Itieker's itolitt miieuit on the chliarge of ettirthiiln aind bribery insteatd, Iasing hii illegit,.ios. on information that, as head lof th "strolg-armn" ' loud 1.itiekel miullr|t.ited galhbling houses. .M. \Whitiu un to night, hIowever, dentiedt lie haid ucitli a moveelnet i n mind. Interest centered tonight on whiat hopl (the district attorney nmil lhi \'ve of finding witnesses to corroblorate the testimony of Valloin, tose latld Wetbber, who, at the time of the proli'seutioni of Becker and the gunmen, receivi\'l inm munity on their piromise to Itell lii truth. Sam Schepps' testimony was in effect held biy the higher court lit he that of an accomplice. Breaks Silence. Vallon broke the long silence to day he has maintained since P.eeker's conviction and denied it was lie wnho fired the shot that killed Rtosenthal. Vatllon's statement was made after Becker In Sing Sing hall declared to day that he thought \'alloui was the slayer. "Becker Is pretty sniotI.li," said I Vallonl, "aed his object in actusing me 'is plain. lie holpes that the aculisa tlon and his expressions of sympathy will influence the four men in the deathhouse to think he is doing some thing to aid them. His idea is that as long as he canl make them think he is their friend they will not confess and give information Implicating him to the district attorney." Kaiser's Officer Admits He Said He Would Shoot Any American Who Boarded His Ships to Make Inquiry -Much of the Controversy D)ue to Newspaper Ac cou nts. Ha'dlen HaIden, Geranltv, Fel. 25.n Admnir tl yon tithdrl'cihs hiiimslif nd ntlittetl ftulty that he in 'orm ld the British Iival m, mit tiiiander iltl 1i: iltt pity at 111h limle* of t1e  It lilt .lli~er ho l' L ( 111~tt' 1 'll l Warshit "ilt il li lt. it ill t l' II tvit i tl tihe oitdl'ts'. ii ' if Ai, t iiltl The c ntroverl hae tween Ay. inel ila the ,I I t ,' , ' l itv t IIte :idnliniti ed tintt there wit s :I rertlil'i i :Imou nt oft iiI lit in Admitltl t e tul tttti' iitii't' int I:: 'i to llilt t l tt It i l t lit h i ' tl tt:l. l' i t' lit 'oltl the ll .tl're', a l ' t :lit l lth is it hllt-it l tI 't ilt iit ot 11 r t ill WI 1 titOItil( l to e itiiff ieidly. .I hll l hill of . 1' \d il'lll o r) I wIltuim ril I s lI bou1 11 tit o i e I lll' il ritllt h tsll.aid thWl ( olik(llr, oilltant Ill, When the P g S I flit.) That nthit:lu 1. 25-Ih nll -tlllwiti t/t1 l roseI'II n tl h l iht tofe \i, italtiotll, n hiu Ikell Ide ideil to r'tiin ins w t hole Blames Dewey. Admittnal vtin iii deriuht hilirinl Ad nir'l IfMI wey foI ' t el a t'htsh it11d illii lett l thntl it tes l niti S '- hr itve lrisgn it' ilt . r i ll'l' in onllllldler hiad. merely protiiSOtld ,ffkietill'y ab it twto "trivial in'ident s" intratit of ftri'tg , ll e ll in il or td ttop l ta'o tlrlilll pinnaces. inb e ot f thee. ts ]ii igl the Allietin:1i 1, se1'lu iind wits .hld up 50, Is( hi fl.;, wasnW ot ,h \v lhitg p hillly iit-td the ot er was it ilroil hil, the iVl lli ti -:aiii \ s iot prolnllt )ll idhntified. 'l'h(e (l'mni ;li rit al feltl that Ad miiral l)ltoy i actionl w ais dcidhdl tinfrlendi t li. slaid heI solni his, flag liutenaln , Volll itle, tlo mialli it for-li •l+.1tlll lngll ill ialling the Ilerntlii I't'iiser (rti i lt order . i laurl n heri dentity. This,.id l. he thl rmaln admiral, was thlle incidenti it orrectly atlriite to the t'O nor aiin b>- :\diill'al Dewey. The Aniwril't admiral ret' liaIted w ith a itii u nt ll,. iilletl tlliltli tn ship, ,llli nr efiui l iii Iiv,1, would he allowed to pass his liitnes. lit then iluln atuicld his itielntioi of sending iin officer- on hoard every worship arriving in the buy "lit make iniuiry and to estailish hel' identity." Thl',e word "inquiry" apparently aroused the ie, of the German admiral, a (Continued on Page Six.) LEVER BILL KILLED IN THE HOUSE Washington, IFeb. 25.-Attacked as an invasion of State rights, the Letver hill to oiuthorie the t'ounmis stoner of educatitn to co-operate with states, educational assocla tions or individuals in plans for the elimination of adult illiteracy In the Utnitedl States. metn overwhelming defeat in the house today after all all-day debate. HOMESTEADERS MAY MARRY \Vashiillglol, I. l.b. . -- A faI l vor bill. r ntl' vI . a11:1 1 g'l' olI to today l y thq. .Henlhte emni tllltee onl pulicit laiins oli lithe Iill of1 Represl entalileil Kitteniid tol lro\vidh thait the liiarl rit14 of a holllmestcmlell r et ll'ylnl n to ai hlllie.s .tender entlry womlanl shlll 1n111 iiiili1i r tlhIe rlliht of ptllilr to ai p1ileiit if Ih1.' hav,' ou isiillId with 111h l11\V Ctr I year. CANAlIAN PAICIFIC WILL NOT EVADE CANAL ACT DOMINION RAILROAD SAYS IT WON'T SEND ITS SHIPS THROUGH BIG DITCH. "\ alshhin" 1o11. IFeb. '. ;.--Assi-til nllies. tha i b (llll ' ali'la n I :Il''ifl' r:illl':lll 4ltl0 iI illl tllllill i of till'li)ll l ti 1 1o l';ith thi l pr viig i fl' I l hl a n t. i m a il nit. h'ar1riilgl raii 11h'o t'i-owli 1d 14hi1 f1111' 11i 1 1 ll ri'llll' |lh d 0h1 1ihili0to4 lll t Aollt I 'llt . toi l l'll' o fi.ial 4 h414 il l rel l 1. \Viil ItI' ' lii I. llll'4ll I'tl.. r l l ' . ll rh er With thisx assuranc 1, m alp fo~ur th Erc~g 411 )14 1110rttl n 144-l (I l III I I 'll 1111 10 de en41 t1 iioI hil' th e 1 1 'annllanll 0acifi1 wouhl nol se~nd its fleets! throulgh the 111i4 lll lvl.. lt ' if il tho11 giloa l a 1i1ti1 it rijiW o do( l oll ll hji ls rlolet \omlll nyl lt olii i s Cort ; lli' t 1 hlo * llllrl l 04illh 1r14. I111t ro1tl4 It 'L H 1 L R t h( e Alt :Inille nrild I' ii neh S This i oIl'rmltii onl w i. rev'1M o ed with |1 II'll:l4 ill1i1r4t l . illIH' tr'ex 1o 11 r 1li)i.t0 W 11 :L 11·1 (hlr1 ill aithit.lrl1H h: ve alct 4111111 I 1110s lOWt r11101 rilntlo wflot (ilfin fl)t'i, oIl o lll a l to m e rlrY, vf iHIst Now1 ill lhl e' itltirs t io f t he ('t.il 1 lofiI rlIilwi y lli r illr t nl.fm h111 lITorpior :41ioll. 10 l I tllIt- h l g.l4. et.. n i the Lbates. 1411111Vorvt 1111 thie llIlionptl I011itl -(111 oplrolelt I i lld t 1 fr ) toltll 4 irov.srIo Inot .e m hnll, I ho I'i 11 llnt of t1h l : (hilIftaK o Am 'lll in r01l4 llfouldi jeotb yof e ~ I I 0110111'reglertial t(oII'I f 111 1 iv.sK over tllhl of oiliter naltioni 1but btIftre f t1n low rte a1lt wnlhh 1iilps 1A'l.l1lyn rtr itghi the i. il tree itf tatl11 wou1l1 414 ablel to 114rry fLegL t iin ymalltitally with lhe railwroad l. NIwole of t attiuo of the I'alftn Wli t illfhe unatrrandy in tad form iof 1 offiele. repot from tt" orpor Atloin 1o the! .(ainaidhil gove~rnmlieit. Afterl settling forth thalt the comnpany woulld niot regi.ard'l Iitt an goodl bust nle'Ls plrlolositiont to Illil lilts hips throulgh I~the canail, tile report saild, In "rilv. sll. of Ilie r'lnglrel s o. f i t hei Uniitedl tluth'. dhealhig with ilie..sui ject of io11ls :1idl he regllllti~oii. for the mnanig¢.mlen[ t an[ icontl'ol oif thie calnal aplpearlfl to provhie lomne restri(' tlions with r'lferene~lll Il the inoveminlti: of trlffil; thirouiih lith c.ainal oni ves nl-.I ownedl Ib ralrhondll In tihe Uriite~d States aind thils be.ing the caise, 1 de miand by aily foreilgn r'ailroaid comlpalny Sto be placed on at preferential footing would be unwarranted and inde tenasble." POLITICS OF WHOLE COUNTRY 0MINATED BYPROGRESSIYfE William E. Cadmus Shows How Other Par ties, Especially the Democratic, Are Infring ing on the Bull Moose Doctrine and Rapidly and Steadily Falling Into Line. 8:kit ILa.kt Iity., Fe'bh "), "PTh, suitel iti(nft'eel'i''ii ' II tai i o l ,ic ss it's \ td f(tinirllj t list h ii l ',i h i"t t ll , iit ", f'ur Li I1" '1 "il no io r '.\ illh fl I t a.* lll ,'l+ I . plait!, sl-n wit i al y oal n er illl ril 'Iusi on t' l, , th. Stmllh S, It .It hettll ls \ '1"1 f ;l111 l 1111hh11 '['ll(· I1l:11f1 ' lll11 .I1( 111(+l (1 Ql ll';Ii) l: l .'- :I Ih Iill i ots ilo h i us y g |ii:i'\ ;Ii:iaI't ' .I'.it , liit ( l.I 'l1 t rl) IIu IIII l. l'lll~l (.IIU Il~il'. i TI))lI. .n T) i/;I:IllI~t I';IlllllKI]!'ll ,)<,,. :, I1111,I11>, r.ll'lh i))i lilt I111 i )11,t <1 I S lit I ,1 $'a ' uI' n is l, I'; I Io1 Il . ''it; ltt uh iii i.ll ditateI~~s of1II, the pul Then1 detere11111 e ihll l i. Tlll, i I a , iia 4 .'l p a\\ l le \ i; llnll l " , I l inr ll I ,l I'1 itt Itt 1i 0 \\i 1 ~91.(~ 1115:1.: tll Ill4l~ l .)f i b' ill y ,l'i \. E :" i I .I1, I I'' [: , thll , 1 ;illi i l1 i t1,t tul IH1II(·I [I'\ i. .ll",: +,I'·11· ,.'.,ll l i ' I,)ll'l)l. i tlh I l rlI Il i illl: ii it l I , IIt ,t i f.i lll II -it.i~ ,1 sn;lldlllll. I.(i iSl),lll,+r lll 1`I):,I"+ Drult ttinq the Issue. 'T l'lh I l.1\ '11 111 itii. I t ii': d 0li llH ll00 1 III 'I :11 !1, lllt h )1 " "]'hls :l1·1· I" ;II.I\\IIE h\ hII i I . lljll ll" 11i1 * i t'i ti tt' \' it s: ts-rl ti t ti i, htt ·i\.1: :11.' 1, 1 t' t\I, .\h q, I~ ~~ l'., ' I ..11', :ll',, -li illr i(). I l.I lll\\ll I)\Sl : th l~ l :Ih lq ' ]1:1| O bI) 1. l.. r.t ill lh . i. i lt h 'l'.s II)I'.10( ll ille l III h,' ,[,i l l, fllI\ li 1 lll l p il , tll ii h, ,,r i li la tl. 'r, . t l i 1 Drawing the hissie, MI'II drAN Ill Sll tRIKERSt I O(C.t L 11E11 l h SEv 11 i. Al VANICOCK OPERATOR', WILL GIVE fT-EIR1 SIDE SATURDAY. UINL.ESS MONDAY IS CHOSEN. \ 1i i 0i ll'i' h sl a h li ,1 h ' - ' i tlt:li, llllt i ..ltll.t i ll.u I| .i' i :iIo I t nlillll-lu rll h l'in)1 :1 11i i , i llt ll lllgi~in. ')l' :l~t l'l.,. li\l~. l i t Il,.i ll·:l,.L l( lll( " i tl ) i ,,l ,\`iii IlII· ·:·~i)'~i ~l`l( l' l'lllll )il$. II 11 i tillt it . list . l Ill 111 ' l l 'ii it hilt. v U. rPHii tilasus :111ttlPF1 than 1·()( 11.)11· i ii f i l ir I lllt :r i' l lt' ' \i ill r' I l II HliAN SI RIKEr C ONI LUDE CASE AT HANCOCK OPERATOR.S WILL GIVE THEIR ttIttI I' iii Iii il it.ittttt'I ti~lti. · ' It·. 1I~ i ts SIDE SATURDAY, UNLESS FUMONDAY S CHOSEN. fl:tinevo.< ,M i.'1 , IFibh ? . \fl'.,r th(, ' rir ilt- i'ii tl i'r IIi ' i htlt It'l i i'tRls rllh fl il'l l l'l o h n tti tu Itu it lllll)t il~11 1 "1\ th e U n111, n t ili+.;ll 'l' l tll lll i 1 1 "1 I 1 , \' ill i .inq ' 'lilo ll 1 ' i Il il)(Yr I,,` Oi1 il lill sPll l Ih, Illl i. Iillllintl t? . i \i il nk Ol'il lil ', 110 iell t ll y rl' h il ell 0 as1 )1 .h11 1 ,1 sr\rII h, i ts II:iir" I' l il (ih l01 oi f 1 t 'h m lilY i)1' t h+' l + l 'l II, ilr l f :i 11 lhl ('I li llil l,'i + 0 Ii! w ill be, Iabi. T he, opl)r',ihll' \Vlol'l ilat lpiep ared', I, !,t' e mi i rllt'ilsh ie li, , th ,,uor ,,,,:,,, i ~ tv ati alllll ll lilnlll R iti fir nl , :lllllHiith Ih , ,% uil (I no~t hI)e(. '( llt hlf' r(. M le llrnt I hlirh,.< II. Tla mii(r) ,ilu l~ir .,1 1h, W es( ter.I' I Iale(ratll+)n ,f M ill+ rs<, ,I, + Itidillv, II. ,.l velr ailni h in inlfl inl Il , ,' mlil llitio'l toilil y . 115 8 ! i v i. i < <i l Si Il l iti lly fliD Ultlll li t :l'l I nt1; I '+ I+ 711( t++l ili I|iH i.i i 'ild i l ti'rt11 W < FUND GROWS. ! (' ,\,le lvehin , I ',h. ?.;. !,. II, < ffr. ,,lin natol(r or lin. ('li.\ .i:lird f'O lullai:£ ntli :Ililn i flii i'(d tml, th:i $Uli| .L ldilllt+ill~l ll l i tll plehdgedl for t|+ ihe irl)()+,:+ ,d tf inlstillaionIt)l l ; i n h+ preu|i.rt( f th:t th+" lttle tulll l w++l hi h r,. ,.ll $Mi.+il (ll l I otherP y't:11. Tlh(' f'mtulalt~io ii w wor furllinll'd to lriovide fo n~~l \,llhy, lilt'l 11(I 111. or O lt \,(lili, dillilnll l+, itfe o i ml. ,. ' ing ;it deatih :i p ri)(l' n~l ofl thirh prop)l ivrty forl the, ltii p+ goodll. OBDURATE COUNTY PRISONERS ARE GIVEN HARSH TREATMENT los Angtle': 4 felt. '5. -c1lintV 114iM oat.rs l ,II IstI si· to %\"rI : rut I! llii 1'05(1 art. I; tildtnIte to Ire(".an f'-I \%'llLntt I,, lu do ,l 'uu 1- uj.1' to s.t - ('1 11 lu) ils t ' \\e r Iii I llt iu vs i t uII r e - Ti lu tithgt Saulde l by aegdviltoet 11ho1 reen-tuly were ucunviullI Ill lbs Lous Ang~eles p1lioev cosiurt or riuoing in the city. The 10 prisoners refused to go to (lir· 1 .11 5t 11 I'll'!e. and 11 1111. 111118. 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Were Ii ndeeftvd to tre r ',it th lii th o t heir enttire bodiep \1 "t~; , 1:11a·e1 1 1 I hatir tirists. Captain ,leorge Stielti, itn ctarge of the ptiitter' tsait all thait was uioje lii thie miiinih" It aisu to handculff them to t'eetsan a that the result was rners ty to " huake tite men awfully tle"." le said; he had no other way of pun ishlintg them.