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Columbian. VO L . I I . NU. 33. CO L U M B IA F A L L S , M O N T A N A . FE B RU A RY 18, 1905. AROUND THE WORLD SHORT TELEGRAPH NOTES FROM THE ENTIRE CmUZATM A Review of Heppenlnge In Both • Eastern and Weetern Hemlepheree During the Paet Week— National, Historical, Political and Personal Events Tersely Told. The house omnibus building bill car ries a total appropriation of $9,600,000. The new Chinese loan of 6.000,000 pounds was several tlmea oversub scribed. Last Sunday was Lincoln’s birthday. The earl of Kenmare died In London recently, aged 80 years. Mr. Barrett will continue to repre sent the American diplomatic repre sentation at Panama. J. Plerpont Morgan has arranged to make another cruise In foreign waters on his steam yacht. It Is reported from St Petersburg that Maxim Oorky has been sent to Riga to undergo trial. It was just a year ago -this week that Admiral Togo began to do some effective work with his fleet. Lady Curxon, wife of the viceroy of India, and her three children' have sailed for India from London. The trial pf Judge Swayne has bd- gun. The senate will sit every day as an Impeachment court from 2 un til 6 . A petition In bankruptcy has been filed against 8 ulltvan. Drew ft Co., wholesale dealers In millinery of New York. Eggs are quoted at 38 cents a dozen In Chicago, and yet there are said to be 46,000.000 of them In cold storage there. Senator Perkins of California has been selected to read Washington’s farewell address In the senate Febru ary 22 . Andrew Carnegie has been served with subpoenas to appear at the trial of Mrs. Chadwick In Cleveland. March 6 th. Charles H. Hackley, the lumber mil lionaire of Muskegon. Mich., noted for his munificent public gifts, la dead, aged 68 . J. Samuel >lcCue, former mayor of Charlottesville Va., was hanged re cently for the murder of hla wife. He confessed. • The Nebraska legislature, by a vote of 73 to 43,-has decided that playing football is not to be considered a fel ony In that state. In a recent wreck on the National railroad of Mexico, between Carleos and Mendlna. five persons were killed and six others were Injured. Fire recently swept through the 7- story brick' building occupied by the Central Electric company, Chicago, causing a loss of nearly $400,000. Major Vlllamayor has surrendered to the authorities of Buenos Ayres, Argentina. Other leaders In the In surrection also have surrendered. The United 8 tates army transport Logan has arrived in 8 an Francisco from Manila with the Eighteenth In fantry. which is en route to Fort Leav enworth, Kan. It Is reported that Admiral Dewey has asked for the new armored cruis er Coloradd as his flagship In the com ing naval ‘tnaneuvers off the Cuban coast. v' . Statehood tor Oklahoma and New Mexico will not be granted during this session of congress unless it be on lines pfovlded In the house state hood bill. The death of Governor General Tchertkoff of the province of Warsaw la announced. He was wounded in the leg In a riot encounter between the troops and _ strikers. Near New Brighton, Pa., a man and two boys .were killed, two boys are dying and three more were slightly In jured as the result of a bobsled dash ing Into a train recently. Governor Higgins of New York has commuted the sentence of William F. Miller of Brooklyn, convicted of grand larceny. Miller was sentenced April 30, 1900, to serve ten years. Secretary Hay has signed with Takahlra. the Japanese minister, an arbitration treaty between the United States and Japan, Identical with those signed with the other nations. The president has appointed Joseph H. Klbbey of Arizona to be governor of that territory and Eugene A. Tuck er of Nebraska to be associate Justice of the territorial supreme court. Judge Edward F. Dunne of Chicago formally signified his willingness to accept the democratic nomination for mayor on a platform calling for public ownership of the street railways. The Arizona legislature has forward ed to congress a memorial protesting against the taking from Arizona and annexing to Utah of that part of Ari zona lying north of the Colorado river. The Standard Oil company has cur tailed Its output in the Kansas field, laying off . 900 men Indefinitely. The action Is said to be the result of an tagonistic measures passed recently by the Kansas legislature. The senate committee on Interstate commerce has favorably reported and the senate later passed a house bill prohibiting the use of the words \Unit ed States assay” on articles manufac tured of gold and silver. Honolulu.—John P. Spaulding, as sistant postmaster of Koloa. Island of Kauai, Is under arrest on the charge of connection with the embezzlement of $27,067 of qpney order funds, for which the postmaster of Koloa, Man si Rego, Is already under arrest. Icicles on the cables and trestles of the bridge across the East river have been a source of great danger, and the police finally were compelled to close the Brooklyn bridge to foot passen gers. E. R. Pier, a Jewelry salesman from Chicago, has reported to the Los An geles police that during his absence from his room In a Broadway hotel the lock was picked by thieves, who secured booty worth nearly $7,000. Both houses of the Arizona legtMa ture passed a concurrent resolution thanking the United States senate for eliminating Arizona from the state hood bill and asking the house of rep resentatives to. concur In the amend ments. Attorney General Moody has ap pointed Judson Harmon of Cincinnati, and Frederick N. Judson, a prominent lawyer of St Louis, to Investigate the alleged action of the Atchison, Topeka ft Santa Fe railroad in granting re bates to the Coolrado Fuel ft Iron Co. While temporarily Insane James Estes, a farmer, at their home at Mar shall, a small town near Guthrie, O. recently murdered hla wife and daughter, Maud Estes, attempted to kill his son Lawrence, who escaped, set fire to the house and literally blew his own head off with a shotgun. The house was destroyed and the bodies burned to a crisp. Mrs. Estes and her daughter were killed with a club. Miss Estes, who was 20 years old, was a school teacher. STRIKE CONTINUES FACTORIES STILL SHUT DOWN AT WARSAW, RUSSIA. MONTANA NEWS. The temperature In Helena Sunday morning reache 1 the lowest of the winter, 30 below. James McQullllan, an old timer and formerly prominent mining and cattle man, Is dead of paralysis at Dillon. He left cohslderable property. In furtherance of the Madison river Irrigation project the government has withdrawn a large tract of land in the Crow creek and Missouri valleys. The authorities are puzzled over the unexplained disappearance of William Quay, a young ranchman who lived near Lewiston. He has not been.aeen since last November. Three years In the state peniten tiary at Deer Lodge Is the sentence Morris L. Bridgman, former agent of the Fort Belknap Indian reservation, must serve under conviction In the federal court of making false clalips and presenting false vouchers for lum ber and other supplies. William Harrison and Cecil Kuykey, two prisoners In the county jail at Fort Benton, became engaged In a fa tal fight over some unknown cause. Harrison knocked KuykeT down, who In falling struck his head against the wall, causing what was at first thought Instant death. The Jiouse. In committee of the whole, has killed a bill providing for ___ licensing of gambling. It al*> killed a bill making train wrecking punishable with death. Last Sunday Butte was In the grip of the coldest spell In the history of the oldest Inhabitants, thermometers registering 36 degrees below zero, and the wind-swept flat below Butte the temperature waa 60 below the zero mark. J. W. Conner, secretary of the board of trade and prominent In Kallspell business circles, was found at his of fice in the city hall with the top of his head blown off. Messages left show the deed to, have been premedi tated, suicide. Anaconda bids fair to become the centej of a famous coal mining dis trict.' The vein In the Black Diamond coal mine north of the city has been steadily Increasing and a new vein has just been uncovered which is said to average 10 feet In width. James Malcolm, who Is held In the Glasgow county Jail on the charge of horse stealing, is said to have con fessed to the murder of W. W. Greer General Wallace Is Dead Crawfordsvllle, Ind., Feb. 16.—Gen eral Lew Wallaoe, author of “ Ben Chief of Police 8aye Strikers Must Work or Return Home— The Men Are Out of Money— Worst Troubles Are Probably Over— Sunday a Quiet Day In City of 8 t Petersburg. Warsaw, Feb. 13.—Baron Von Nolken, chief of police of Warsaw, who has returned from a conference with Governor General Tchertkoff of the province of Warsaw, gave the As sociated Press the following details r » gardlng the state of affairs in this dis trict: \The strike continues In all of the big factories. Tomorrow the manu facturers are coming to me to discuss the situation, and Tuesday I propose seeing some representatives of tha strikers. \Unless the strikers return to work the police will expel all of those liv ing outside of the Warsaw district. If they will not work they must go home. The men have no money, and It seems Impossible that the strike Can continue much longer. Our task Is one of great difficulty. We are not flgtrttag an economic, but a political movement, having Its origin in St. Petersburg. “The worst troubles, however, are probably over. Small disturbances may break out here and there, but not such a scale as the earlier riots here.” Private telegrams received from Dombrova say that all the factories there are closed. Thirty thousand wag on loads of ore are standing on the railway tracks, and the freight traf fic of the VUtua line must be sus pending unless the wagons are re moved. The coal supply. Is the most urgent question In Warsaw since the Sosno vice strike began. Governor General Tchertkoff today received a telegram from Emperor Nicholas permitting him to Import coal free of duty from 811eala for a fortnight, and orders were Immediately dispatched to Silesian mlnea A telephone message received from Lodz says that all is quiet, but that the manufacturers are convinced that the strikers have n> tentlon to return to work Monday. WARM WORDS PASSED. Washington, Ferb. 16.—Not in oent years has the house witnessed such a speotaole as it did Monday, with Mr. Snlllvna of Massachusetts and W il liam R. Heasrt of New York as the oentral figures. Both indulged in per sonalities of the gravest obaraoter and stirred the house so as to arouse among oertaln members a feeling of the great est indignation. Mr. Sullivan heaped' upon Mr. Hearst a triads of denuncia tion, while thelatter by implication charged Mr. Sullivan with complicity murder. The affair grew out of »ent discussion of the freight rate question in the bonse, when Mr. Sulli van inquired of Mr. Lamar of Florida, who was favoring the Hearzt bill, why Mr. Hearst did not defend hit own bill, this being followed by a criticism of Mr. Sullivan in the New York Ameri- Seveal appeals were made to speaker Cannon to cause the two men to desist in their abuse of eaoh other. Speaker Cannon, however, allowed them to pro- Mr. Sullivan oonoluded, in the ease of Mr. Hearst, the speaker, on reconsideration, noticing the temper of the bouse, deoided that an aoouaa- tion of homloide against a fellow mem ber waa unparliamentary, because it waa calculated to provoke disorder and disturbance. Almost immediately thereafter Mr. Hearst took his aeat, hurling deflanoe and declaring that It would be his pride to oontinue his hos tility to lndiTidualaJsuoh as he charged Mr. Sullivan to be. Washington, D. C-, Feb. 17. — The house oommittee on publio lands has authorized a favorable report on the Dixon bill establishing a land offioe at Billings, also a favorable report on.the Gibson bill providing for a resurvey of two townships north of Great Falla. Senator Clark has offered an amend ment to the Indian appropriation bill authorizing the president to reserve ,6000 acres of timber land in the Flat- head Indian reservation for use of the Flatbiad Indians for fuel purposes. The measure has the approval of the » veteran of the Mexioan and civil wars, died at hbsi home In this t i t j Wednesday night.’ aged 78 years. The health of General Wallaoe has been failing for several yean, and for months, despite the efforts of the fam ily to keep the publio In lgnoranoe of his true oondition, it has been known that his vigorous constitution could not much longer withstand the ravages of a wasting disease. For more than a year he has been unable to properly assimilate food. At no time has he ever confessed his belief that the end was near, and his rugged constitution and remarkable vitality have been responsible for prolonging hla life several m on tha The deahtbed scene was one of oalm- ws. - Besides the physician, only his wife, his son, Henry Wallaoe, of In dianapolis and Mrs. Wallaoe were present When told by his physiolan be was dying General Wallaoe was per feetly cam, and his last words were expressions of obeer to hla grief strick en family. Bidding them farewell, he id: “ I am ready to meet my Maker,” and lapsed into unconsciousness, from which he did not recover. Dr. W. B. Ristine, who bad been Geperal Wallace’s phsyioian fur many years, said tonight that the direot cause of death was exhaustion, result ing from starvation. He had been an inveterate smoker, sod this was a »crib- led as the cause of bis illness, primar ily. He gave up the habit, however, and lent every aid to the skilled speo- lalitsts that were oaUed. He failed Slowly, bat surely, and three months ago his condition became alarming. He rarely left bis home, and the last time he was on the streets was Novem ber 4. Soon after he waa oonfined to his bed and since that time he sat up only a few hours at a time each day. A week ago it became known he was sinking rapidly. May W heat $2 a Bushel Chioago, Feb. 17.—Wheat \sold on the board of trade today a the (lightest point for the year. Frighetned by the predictions made by John W. Gates that prices would soar In the next 60 days, the shorts fairly tumbled over one another to get their hands no the oereat while It is yet within reach. They bid may prioes up to $1 19%, whloh beats the reoord price attained on the great wave of speculative exoit- ment last fall by more than 1 oent With other wealthy speculators, who operate most of the time in Wall street, Gates is oredited with holding con tracts calling for the delivery of 30,- 000,000 bushels of wheat next May. There are not more than 10,000,000 bnahels of wheat acceptable on oon- traota in tbia market in the whole oonntry. While the market today excited, the brokers declared it was nothing to where May might be expect ed to go before the Gates deal is over. Predictions of |1.60 wheat are now beard on all aides, while there are many in the trade who think that nothing abort of $3 a bushel w ill be ac cepted by Gates and hla followera for wheat ________________ T H E TO W N OF GOLDFIELD, NEV. TREATIES RATIFIED BETWEEEN THE UNITED STATES AND FOREIGN COUNTRIES Celebration In Japan. Saturday the anniversary of the cor onation of the first emperor of Japan, was generally celebrated throughout the empire, the war successes giving additional zest to the celebration. To- klo and all the principal cities were decorated. The emperor received at luncheon a party including the nobles, ofllcers and diplomatic corps, number- In all 600. Great Mining Center— Mecca for Min ing Men. Where, six months ago, there were few scattered tents and shacka, there i now a city of nearly 6000 peopli city of tents and one and two story buildings—the city o f Goldfield, Nev., the center of what may prove to be the greatest mineral belt ever discov ered In this country. -There are experienced mining men and prospectors there from all parts of the world—from every mining atate and territory In the Union—from Nome, from Dawson City, from South Africa and from Australia. Both miners and capitalists are unanimous In stating that Goldfield will be what Is claimed for it—one of the greatest gold camps the world ever aaw. The 8 enate, By a Vote of 60 to 9 Paee .an Amendment Substituting the Word “ Treaty” for “Agreement\ In Each Treaty—President Roosevelt Opposed Such Action. President Roosevelt has addressed a letter to Senator Cullom, chairman of the committee on foreign relations, stating that the action .of that oommit tee in amending the arbitration treat ies by substituting for the word ‘agreement\ the word “treaty” is. In his opinion, not a step forward, bnt a step backward. If the word ’treaty” is substituted the treaties would amount to a spe cific announcement against the whole principle of a general arbitration treaty. The president also aays that If, In the judgment of the president, an amendment nullifies a proposed treaty, it seems to him that it la less clearly hla duty to refrain from endeavoring to secure a ratification of the amended treaty. Senator Cullom read the letter aloud during an executive session of the senate. It waa received with a great deal of surprise and several senators asserted that the letter confirmed what they had claimed, namely, that the words \treaty” and “agreement” were the essential points. They In sisted that If the word \agreement” if “treaty” was used It would give the president full power to nego tiate agreements without submitting them to the senate. The senate, by a vote o f 60 to 9, Saturday passed an amendment to all of the arbitration treaties by substi tuting the word “treaty” for \agree ment” In the second article of each, it was this amendment to which the president was opposed. The senste ratified the arbitration treaties between the United 8 tatee and eight European governments. It re- two sessions to reach an agree ment. At the first session oonsldi tion was given to the communication from the president to Senator Cullom, in the form of a protest of any amend ment being adopted. At the second session the treaties were amended and ratified with only nine votes against the amendment made by the senate committee on foreign relations. Washington, Feb. 16. — President Roosevelt w ill not present the arbitra tion ties tinea, as amended by the sen ate, to the oouctries with which they were negotiated. In reply to numerous inquiries re ported by the press at the state depart ment,Secretary Hay made in sohstanoe the following statement: “ The president regards the matter of general arbitration treaties as ooDelud ed by the action of the senate on Sat- dnray. He reoognlzes the right of the senate to reject a treaty either by direot vote in that sense or indirectly by changes which are iuoombatible with the spirit He oonsiders that with the senate amendment the treaties not only oeaae to be a step forward in the c u m of general arbitration, but are really a step backward, and there fore he is unable to present them in this altered form to the countries with whioh we have been negotiations.” President in New York Qty New York, Feb. 16.—For the first time sinos the days when he was gov- ----- of New York, President Roosevelt uted the heart of the East sifts, where, as guest of the Hungarian Re publican olnb, he dined and spoks at the restaurant \Little Hungary.” Guarded by mounted police and se cret men, through streets cleared Mid cordonedftjy patrolmen be drove from upper ¥ 1 th avenue into the crowded diatrlot whloh Ilea around Seocnd avenue and East Houston street, a fe- gion of small shops and tenements and largely populated by foreign barn olti* Harrisburg, Pa., Feb. 16.—On rec ommendation of the board of 'pardons Governor Penny packer withdrew the death warrants In the case of Mrs. Kate Edwards, the white woman, and Samnal Greason, the negro, who woe under sentence to bang together at Reading Friday for the murder o f Mrs. Edwards’ husband In 1901. The oase of Greason w ill now be again taken to the oourt and if that tribunal refuses reopen the oase, the attorneys for' Mrs. Edwards and Greason will have appear before the board of pardons next month. Red Lodge, Mont, Feb. 1.6—Nestor Puumala was \killed in the Rooky Fork ooal mine Monday afternoon and his partner, Henry Laurila, injured, per haps fatally. The men were employed in a room on the east entry. Without warning a huge mass of rook broke away from the roof and desoended, crushing the two men. A timely artiole on “ The Panama Canal and Its Problems,” written by Minister Barrett at Panama in Jan- nary, appears in the February number of the Reviews of Review*. Minsiter Barrett devotes especial attention to the proposition for sea level oanal, set- ing forth the arguments for that soheme whioh are based on the latest aud'moet trustworthy estimates of ooet and time of oonstrnotion. Mr. Bar rett's 09 nclusion* are decidedly favor able to the sea-level project IN T E N S E COLD IN T H E W E S T . Big 8torm In Southern Colorado and New Mexico. Reports of Intense cold, accompan ied in sections by snowfall, aye re ceived from Colorado, Wyoming and New Mexico. In southern Colorado and northern New Mexico the w Storm since 1886 raged. In New \ co the storm reached the proportions of a blizzard and great damage to Stock Is reported. Elma, Wash., Feb. 17. — Charles Johnson, charged with stealing a watch from Bill Clelnger at Oakville, and who oonfesaed his orlme, wax found dead iirhia oell in jail. He had < mitted suicide by 'faking carbolic acid. There are over ten million people In Italy who cannot read or write. e<I the diatrlot be reoeived an ovatiafc. Never before has a president of the United States vuited this little kwrftn part o f New York and never before had a fraction of the thousands that cheer- ed him seen a nation's ruler. Electric lights winked and blinked obaractoris- }lo legends, gaudy banting fluttered in the wind, and the great east showed its enthusiasm in every Imaginable way. Aoross Seocnd avenue at Sixth street huge electric devioe biased forth the simple word \Delighted ’ a word fcre- lently used In the deooratione The district through whloh the pres ident drove and in which he dined tts not the safest in the great oity and the police took no chance. 80 stringent were the precautions that not a flast* light photograph was allowed to be taken, and the uniformed police, plain Clothes men and detectives fairly awanned inside and out of \^Little Hungary.\ They were stationed on the roofs and fire escapes in the neigh borhood and for two blocks on either side of East Hnoston streets a oordoa of polioc out off the crowds The ordi nary polloe oaxda permitting entry into the lines were suspended by order of Polloe Commissioner MoAdoo and net e without an Invitation to the dlimjs a specially Issued polloe card was permitted to pass the line of patrolmen. The night was almost the ooldeit of the winter,but it did not depress the spirits o ff the crowd. Before dusk the east side streets began to pour forth their quote bound toward \Little Hun gary,” and these were swelled by sight seen from all over the oity, the latter perhaps more anxious to see the east side on a gala night than to catch a glimpse of the president The * dow of many storms, ioe 00 ated by atiernatk thaws and freezes, was breast high is the sides streets, and over these heaps “ crowds scrambled and slipped tear s vantange point They stood un complainingly on the toy crests and: lingered through the tong boun of tbs banquet to »gain obeer the, president on his departure. East Houston and adjoining thorough fares in all directions were blocked by. as cosmopolitan a crowd as oould be gathered in anv oity in the world. At that hour the polloe began to dear the streets and draw their lines through whioh admission was gained* only by ■pedal ticket A troop of polloe rodb Into the crowd, and working east anftr west gradually moved the eighteen in to the aide streets, where anothter line was eeabllabed to keep them back. The orowds were in the beat of ha- mnr, and no disorder or resistance 00 - Loe Angeles, CaL, Feb. 14. —Chris tian 80 hearer of 8 ienra Madre was in stantly killed Monday evening in Pasa dena by being ran down by an automo bile. The fatality ooonrred near Hunt ington drive, not far from I Rwanda park. Mrs. Thomas E. Jefferson of Spokane, Wash., waa driving the ma chine and the occupants were Count Castiglioni, Frank Hntohinaon and the 00 nut’s Chauffeur, J. Kennedy, all of the hotel Green. Witnesses say the 1 was going at a very rapid Emperor William of Germany will give his support to officers drinking toasts in water or nonalobnlto bever ages. The emperor's deoision came «bout through Dr. Adolph Banzar of Munioe, a member of the society against the misuse of spiritonus liquors, asking if officers might not drink toasts in water. The Prussian minister of war has replied that upon the emperor’s command the department infoims him “ that no compulsion exists to partake of toasts, and that it may be left to the movment now in progress to ad vance this idea in all circles. ” From indications the baseball war between the Paclflo National league and the Northwestern league, headed by W .p . Lucas, is ended. Advices aa»: that Luoas has given np the idea of forming a league that w ill embrace any of the oities east of the mountain« He «111 oonflne himself to forming a league penalizing of Vancouver, B. C-, Bellinham and Everett and Viotorla, B. C. ____________________ Everett, Wash., Feb. 16.—Anton J. Craayo and Miss Graoe Degens were married here ta the home of the bride’» pannta, Mr. and Mrs. M. Degeua The bridegroom is the son of Dr. A. Kuyper, president and minister of the interior in the Netherlands. The bride 1 * the daughter of former Constable Degeua, a well known citizen of Ever ett Roosevelt Travels. Washington.—President Roosevelt left Washington Monday for a days’ visit to New York, accompanied by Mrs. Roosevelt, Secretary and Mr*. T a ft Mrs. Cowles and Mr. and Mrs. Emlen Roosevelt who have guests at the White House, and rotary Loeb. Lewis town, Mont. FSb. 16.—W. B. Morrison, aged 89, bookkeeper of the Montana Lumber company, ha» oomr mitted snioide by taking oooaine. He U a native of St John», N. B-, »nd lived at Helena several yean, also a Greatt Falla He drank heavily, whioh is supposed to have oauaed re morse. He was an Odd Fellow and in sured for >4000._____________ John P. Sharp, Joint senator from Kittitas and Chelan counties, died i f Ellenaburg recently The funeral wag held Sunday.