Jefferson Valley Zephyr (Whitehall, Mont.) 1894-1901, December 21, 1894, Image 1

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es. '\•-• • no„ 1 .1 • ' 1 • ss JEFFERSON VALLEY ZEPHYR OL'UM:E 1. STOP THE EMBARGO Europe Notified That Retaliation May Be Commenced. A MESSAGE TO MADRID WHIT EH A LL, JEFFERS() N COUNTY, MONTANA, FRIDAY, DEC ENIBER 21, MU. NU MI3E11 4. spaiu ties Dees seteeted es the First Point of Attack, Beteg th• Chief Offender. Chicago, Dec. 17.-A special to the Post from Washington says: \A cable message of the greatest im- portance to the commercial interests of the United States has gone from th state department at Washington to Madrid. It is tantamount to an infor- mal notice to the nations of the earth that if the trade discriminations against United States de not cease that meas- ures will be adopted by the president for the protection of American com- merce under athe authority of the act of congress of August 13, 1890, empow- ering him to stop the importation of goods from countries that persist in such discriminations. One of the chief offenders in this respect is Spain. and for that resaon Madrid is selected as the point of attack, though the action would be rightfully construed as indi- cating a policy applicable to Germany, Denmark, France and many other tin, lions that have put an embargo on American products. TBS. BAY IN HOUSE AND SENATE. ,ctirreney Bill to Be Taken Up-Nleara• • cue Canal Measure. Washington, Dec. 17. -At tis owning session of the house Mr. Hermattn Oregon presented a preamble aml i is , lotions declaring that the Clayton itul wer treaty was an obstacle to the con struction of the interoceanic canal and that it should be abrogated. It was re- ferred to the committee on foreign af- fairs. Fifteen of the 16 bills favorably reported from Friday night's session were then peeved without objection in exactly four minutes. Mr. McRae, chairman of the commit- tee on public lands, moved to pass, un- der suspension of the rules. theddll to protect public forest reservations. Mr. Welig of Wisconsin charged that rascal- ity was behind the bill and that those who were pushing It through would live to regret their action The vote resulted 159 to 53. and the bill was passed. Mr. Springer then presented the re- port of the majority on the Carlisle banking bill, favorinviits passage, and it was ordered printed, together with the minority report, to be presented by Mr tVitiker of Massae h moo t s Mr. Outhwaite called up the army ap- propriation bill and explained its pro- visions. The bill carried $23.sw,8113-- $168,616 less than the appropt ir, t 1 ,, n for the current fisce,,1 year and $1 1 1.. 4 1 -me.. than the estimates. Three pri ,, tt tie in the bill were new, all being r. mended by the secretary of war , ee reduced the number of majors .• • he pay department to 20, a red, t• of five. The second reduced th• dte.er of captains in the subsisten , I. part merit by four, and the third It,,. - , ferred the military prison at Fort I.. o.en- worth to the jurisdiction of th , ,.• o ment of justice. The bill \C ii without amendment. Mr. Springer at this point Mill .1 that he would tomorrow, immed,,,, • after the call of committees for repel, *ell up the banking hill Then at L. .o'ctook the house eiljourt JN TIC.; 1+1.1'sh Senator Turpie replied: \Then they have a very peculiar way of staying awny \ He ridiculed the talk of sell ing the company's bonds in England and declared that Its entire assets could not be sold In London fur 1160. Referring to numer;ous surveys for the route Senatnr Titrple laid particular stress on that of 1851, by Cornelius Vanderbilt anti associates, any one of whom, he asserted, could have completed the Ca- nal. Yet the enterprise had been aba it doned. Pending the conclusion of Ills remarks the senate went into executive tiession and at 5:07 adjourned. NOMINATIONS. Washington, De....17.-President land sent to, the senate the following nominations: Charles I). Clarke, to be United States district judge of the east- ern and middle districts of Tennessee, vice David W. Key, retired; Humphrey R. Hamilton, to be associate justice of the supreme court, New Mexico; Thom- as O'Hara, of Michigan, to be consul at San Juan Del Norte, Nicaragua, WHIPPED HIM IN TWO MINUTES. craig of New York Bests Pritchard -- Other Items of sport. London, Dec. 17. -The match for £200 between Frank Craig, the \Harlem Cof- fee Cooler,\ and Ted Pritchard was pulled off tonight at Holbeln in the pres- ence of 4,000 spectators. After maneu- vering for a time Craig led, but missed, Pritchard ducking. Before he recov- ered his position, he received two blows on the back of the head. The men then clinched, but broke away. These tactice were repeated, but directly the men were separated Craig drove Pritchard into the ropes. When the latter came up again Craig led with his right, land- ing a smashing blow on Ted's jaw, floor- ing him. Pritchard remained down un- til he was counted out, Craig winning In less than two minutes. FUNERAL OF BOWEN. , New Orleans, Dec. 17. -The funeral of Andy Bowen the lightweight pugilist, was condo , ., .1 from his late residence Is t,'lay. It was one of the :,,,,erals seen in the city for •,,a• tone Both vistting and local ols,o t mg men attended. The funeral 8er- .1 , was'conducted by Father Delaney and the body interred in Bt. Patrick's cemetery. SIX DAY BICYCLE RACE. Philadelphia, Dec. 17. -In the six days' bicycle race, begun at 2 o'clock this morning, Starbuek lowered the 60 mile Indoor race record about three minutes and 13 seconds. The score at 8 a. m. was: Ashinger 108 miles, 3 laps: Gannon 99 miles, 2 laps; Wiwi! 97 miles, 6 laps; Foster 911 miles. Starbuck left the track after accomplishing his record breaking feat. Swank's ankle pained hint so badly he retired at 25 miles. GARRISON TO QUIT AMERICA. New York, Dec. 17. -\Snapper\ Gar- rison will never ride in this country again If he can carry out his present plaint successfully. Ciarriann has made Up his mind to sell for England in Feb- ruary and remain there until the next racing oier lie means to have a I , -11.. it, Eloellah jockeys, to ascerta 11 nothing Ilse, how Ameri- cans compare with Brkitthere in the saddle. RACED WITHOUT ACCIDENT. Ban Francisco. Dee. 17. -There Were no accidents today. The heavy rain took the stickhiesa out of the mud and the track was much safer, Two favor- ites. Alcyon and Oh.., won. 'The senate ws, •,:l• , • r today by Vice President ;••••t , .• .r11- nsunteatIon from s,..•r. ta, rotative to the comma of the w bu- reau of American pi. ,;,i s. as re- ferred to the committee on appropria- tions. Senator Blanchard presented a petition praying for the passage of the lend grant forfeltnre bill. Senator Berry said work is being done In committee on the bill. Senator Hill presented a resolution rig upon Secretary Carlisle for a of the Income tax regulations. „. e e.f, en,. passed The bill for a na- tional hittIN , Wfrity was then taken up. At'hen Senator title concluded his re- marks on the but. It was again placed ,'.fl rt,e ...lender. The senate. resitmod consideration of the Is.11,hragod remit bill and Senator i'effer add,. the senate, TV , did not /1)411.1evo that ti.' country eh, hi a elitton he canal atm for Its {nor,. in The tint Ruth. , 1, lellhg !he purpoe, h ni hoe I ,•,, 1,y this bill It a I•• h.'', • for the go.o•rnmeto i, 1 , 1,1141 I/•• ,• •, Mr ,b1 .1`,11111.10 11 f '• I: I cinloYe.do. • ! • . I,',). /11,11 I,' s,iI,t W4•11Iol I'r V' t• Itoportnie or Itr the westet it a •I I I II,. H114, ',MAI Was to the east r , tt i le point Senator Turple hffered toteteltoeni ill the bill, SI. 1,1, 11 sys, tt 1,17,1,0 The amendinwnt vidon 1•,'I'116 , any provielooy or Ile ...4 °I' ' • • tie , pie•rldent sed n i 11.•., 1, nt Iwo of ilhetri (ji., t eheivi. ,,, r f•tit De and one fr,,o, I tue. t I, e, t 'lot Int e rri tt t,,,i 1,, cocni compel, n SUrers 4141 , 1 estimator the r h . the C1,11 edruetIon ef the Cana! ot. onte ponerl. Seiottor Tiuple llom 1iria•oedn.1 io It 1}1 , the j,,11 1 , 1.14 lie siorlet ••nt ving t n ',shrilly In fri•Yr th, • • • of if, retool or n u n''? lc, ha, • RR 1111 uilshliug II •11,11 , 1. r, the • ,, ,,,1,11141innott -1 fhb, mom prim+ ne len.ling to pronlide the wow -n.101,, or ornpletion of the I anal Ile ,,'aof rii , eitibietty onnecrotin to end., en or 0,1441entee the 1,itt merit of ni,,ne, to noir co, porati., in,1•11 , ol psi, nie Alter de:letting the Cl 100.1e1 that the woverninont eli,o11•1 Tod he %eked' to gnerentee the inerlfIrne rein. pantee 1,1,4,4ot - thee. Senator Ttiritin nakeel a It 11 what fairness could this con 11 ,111 7 41 , 11. tionie to ntingreae nnil ask n aubsediption lo the estent unt $74,4•100, ON) Senator Morgan interjoeled the re- mark that the contpany \had not romp here maktrtg snob • request.\ To this sl IFRELY SCORE JUDOE WOODS. Expressions of Federation Leaders on the Sentence of Dees. In t er.‘ l\c 14 -Regarding the de- ('i• 'o;• WOods in the case of s • , • • A R officials, Pat - \k r • • • of the United \tine t, , I think the de - Asks' i• • • I do not believe the int , • • • • •• law under whieh the Inn • , sued was to in- clude la .•,,•,, . , 1 1.14. There has in\' , • - supreme court m .1 ,, ' • to me that the .e.ut I • • • t•.c1 the penalty. tastes 1 • strained the law ti ni • odon and Inflicts never. , . .•mnt upon the first man tried f , • ••-• tolatIon '• John J 611111, II said. \I have eipected , • .1, t now only remains fet u. , • 1 1 ,' the case goes to the highest t, ,• A. R. McGrath, of tie I' /01+Phleal Union, Boston, said: I the k the methods of the people in s r are tending toward a revolution.' Thomas J Morgan. of Chicago, said \The decision aside from its immediate effect on Deble is a good thing for the labor movement. It shows what man he expected from legislatures an , courts that are controlleff by capital isle.\ WillIern 1' Prescott, president of the repogrephleal Union, said \1 am ery notch opposed DJ the punlehment of ,.n.. man for the acts 011 nnather I believe the injunction Delis violated was egalnet him real Inttal rights.\ NO TRACE OF sit Am COLLIERS. -seart:h for the Mfeeing Mints+ Diledifate• Ilreo.let, It Nerlong San F , •• • That tin\ steam • \t • r, ,1 and KeWee nner 1.. , ,• ens with all on o e , 1 ,e almost certain I' • NI it' IT e•rt 1,..nalmo and the 1.• e • . ,•• , are belt. 10 • i• ft, till` , port For e. a I .1 • •• 'II \I I flir RteRTnerf1 all ,11 111. ,.• have kept ette , ; I ... ot ..11Hen of either I •1 • • I • .1 Both le a • 0 Ir 'tit/ the pre - dhow oplolt,r, It. II to ti • t were lost nlin.ret ',teeth, in II,\ illt , mat. that , seed off Cape Flattery the tigjht they 1 ,, ,, CHAS. PERRY TO HANG Idaho Supreme Court sposes of the Appeal KILLED HIM FOR HIS MONEY HIm ttlorney Is Said Irs Have A Cr• pled is Poriton of timed Money t,,r 11I• FOR. Sao..., Idaho, Dee. 17. The supreme court today affirmed the verdict in the ease of Charles Perry, for the inurdet• of Patrick McNamara, at Lava, Ban- nock county. Perry was an employe of McNamara and killed Illtu for less than $100 known to have teem in the house. The murder was a 'nest brutal one, MeNamara'a brains being beaten out by an axe. Perry was tried at Pocatello. He was found guilty of tnurder In the tirst degree and sentenced to be hanged on September 28th. An appeal was taken. Perry's attorney at the trial was J. Ed Smith of Idaho Falls. The evi- dence was entirely circumstantial. It was proven in the trial that the offi- cers had , caught Smith digging up money near the scene of the murder. Blood -marked bills spent by Smith dur- ing the trial were readily traced to Perry. When this evidence was pro- duced, it Was claimed by Perry that Smith had betrayed him mid the court appointed H. V. A. Ferguson of Poca- tello to continue the defense. The appeal htnged largely upon testi- mony relative to Smith, which Perry's attorney claimed wee not admissable and without which conviction could not be had. The court hold there was no evidence of a conspiracy for the be- trayal of Perry through his attorney. Chief Justice Huston deliVered a dis- senting opinion in which he held that the,,nrisoner had not had a fair trial, as his conviction hinged on revelations made by his own attorney. Huston scored Smith unmercifully, declaring his crime was without a parallel in the history of the bar, \I do not know what name to apply to it,\ he said, \It has no name, for the reagon that there has been before no occasion to find a name for such a crime.\ The date of Perry's execution will be fixed by the district judge who eet,t,•nced him. OTii 1.112 DEC1SIoNS Among . other cases decided were the following: In the ease of (1. W. Cummings vs. B. F. Conn, auditor of Dalai, county, it was decided that in the redemption of property Sold f,•I taxes the :4) per (milt penalty applies to the full amount of taxes and interest. In the case of William O'Creer et al. s the Ceche Valley Canal Company et al., appellants, the judgment of the lOw- er court was affirmed. The plaintlffe filed a lien for 48,000 on a portion of the ,'anal property of the defendant, located In Bingham county. The defendant claimed the lien was invalid for the reason that it embraced only a portion and not the whole of the cane] eyatem. The court holds that the W,lti valid. A cane raising an ,,,,p••• , 411..stion affecting city ordinac..ce was decided. It was entitled - T11.. Stiit, vs. Frank A. Preston.\ Prest , n s,ai arrested and fined for vagran , lie appealed to the district court am, eat, heft ten there and then took an .1+ , 1.1 to the supreme court. The appeo.. ot attacked the va- lidity of the vagrittiry ordinance of Poc- atello on the graund that it defined an offense mad, punighable by the general Statutes. This raised the question whether cily. erdinances covered by the penal code are not Invalid. The su- preme court, in affirming the judgment of the lower court, holds that municipal corporations may pass ordinances for the prosecution and punishment of the same acts as are punishable under the penal code when authorized so to do by the law under which such towns and villages are organized. In the case of the Colorado Iron Works vs. William Rickenburg the judgment of the lower court was re- versed Itickenburg demurred to the complaint on the ground that the plain- tiffs being material- men were 0mb-eon- tractern and that they should have C'od their lien within the 30 day. II.• 3.1.11,• Nugent nuetained the .1 , e•o•.••, TI • -0Preme court reverse, .1 , , 1 ‘.:0 , ruling. It hem , ,•• , stand on the pa ice !' • . ,.. • he igteal contractors, h. • 1.. •• IF ftirninhed to the ow it, • III. • therefore they have 60 (LAN. in elm I. to file liens. The judgment of the district court was effirmed in the ease of the state vs John +MM., (111M++ Was sent to the pen m \or lake county for an „, t.,•• ,• rtittn Chief JIlatlee , r \''-n It 1111'. , •erl the rm, .11 toL In. II 11 H Hp, I, tibias' \ 11/, 111..Ho WOO 'tee in had II not beet that a •„ lit,. II, hnd been In, , o) It e.-,11 have 1. , yo pato/tartly •e. ..f A,10N ItoAll , NOT ACCI..1\Ii•.I \ °New McConnell hay, received • letter from E. Hemmingway of Harri- son, ehairman of the board of viewer* ispreinted to inspect the St. kiarte'm branch of the state wagon road, say- ing the road Was ndt built au -cording to contrent .11,1 can not he n oeepied carpet Men In Trouble Philadelphia, les- 17 1,.I. Bettie Sons, one of the oldest enteidiehmente In yarn and cerpets In the leeneittetoe ditstrict. are financially einbert 11/440 , 1 with 11,01111,1,s aggregating $206 MO A member nt the firm *ell - The 1,reannt trouble was nclnired by Muller and eet tereneld who pot tho Pthet If! on Ire I., ft $10,0(01 t lobo They RIP•. • h. t u s, slit, ,niuleliulnrg es,sals fele,. pie terteee \ otshed of VS, 200 ilreenYllin. Tenn . Iste. the out skirts of Greenville yeatetdev two masked ITI.11 he1,1 tip Smith Teyler end compelled him to hand over $4,200 which Was paid hire at the hank • hart time WISH , kr Me plantation. fIehR I. SIM (\hh• ii gl• 17 AI n conference this etterneen between Prreetzteent Delis nod other A It ofTiniale nod their It sun, ,11,10,•fl •14 - 1 !IA/Ilk , ' three ., , i , Al'' efT••rte In prot'itle eat•apt , rer III,' etrike leadid ft ?TOO) the a,,,t 1,1,1 4 4e Wrettle In the contempt r'fiROP teal Pi 1,1n .N The n torneys eo d ea , orI. , treolire All rippeel to the eupreme ote t end of error end will e p ply far a writ of hitheng eon'''. It Was believed it the American Railway Union o nnsde here the' defends :OW at terneve would meet liticeePPI in al tenet three of the att. - mete to stay ripe -Winn 'if the 'entree -es and the opinion was freely expreseeti that Detnt. and hie *awn - elates woald tett go to Jail No 1„,s r,,,.- i ileithelbach, icska l l heimer * I 1 0 will ship $1.noe,nen In geld. hazard F will IMIP iffekOen Itt stoM. me h annt the total thus far engaged 111, MAO. BLIXT PLEADED NOT GUILTY self•Confeseed Murderer . of Miss iring Astonished the Court. Minneepolls, Dec. 17. -Claus A Mixt, the belt' confessed murderer of Cather- ine (ling, was arraigned In the district court this morning, and In a weak Volt, pleaded not guilty. lila case was art for trial January 7 in spite of Attorney Odell's demand that It be not net earn., than January 27. When Mixt stood up at the bar and hie attorney entered a plea n,r u,,i guilty County Attorney Nye was 1111.1.•li takett back, lie spoke sharply to the priaerter and asked If he underst.esi what he was delng. Mixt serial...1 dazed, but finally Fetid half defiantly that he did. Nye as, therefore forced to face the probability of the trial of the ..ace, where had expected a plea of guilty. Mixt made no explanation of his action. and the state asked none. The defense of Blixt will be on the plea of temporary insanity brought on by the use of alcoholic stimulants given by another for the purpose of provoking the deed. A GREEN GOODS SWINDLER. Minneapolis, Dec. 17. --An afternoon paper says. \The latest develapitient the (Jung murder case is in the ,th,e,,r: ery of evidence that leads the authori- ties to the belief that Harry Hayward is western agent of a green goods com- bination whose headquarters are at New York, with the principal branch at Chicago. The first clue to this was giv- en by one of the members of the gang, whose conscience was quickened by the murder of Miss Ging. The money which was obtained by Miss Ging from Hay- ward will he ahOW11 to be a portion of the green goods which passed into her possession from Hayward, who afterwardsfound it necessary to put his victim out of the way to prevent ex- posure. Harry T. Hayward was brought over from St. Paul this afternoon to plead to an indictment charging him with the murder of Catherine Ging, but he asked continuance and he was granted •aatti--Sisturday morning meat to snake his plea. THEY WERE SOLDIERS IN Reusons for the Slaying of Port A rthar. Washington, lie. I I .• I•I I-• • legation today re, • • • ' I gram from Matsu. o , f foreign affairs, regarding t; . •••;•,, ..,-,1 atrocl ties by Japan,:4, hern ',dr of Port Arthur. This h.pht , I. o th , govt , rnment 4111 714,1 I. • It, poseossian of full fitete. * bUt has teem - tale -I ilm fol- lowing eircumstane,s Many chines« soldiers both at Port Arthur and those who cam , . in from outlying fortifica- tions taken by the Japanese soldiers, discarded their uniforms and It is now known to he certain that nearly all the Chinese In plain clothes killed were seldiers in disguise. The Chinese Inhab- itants. presumably* malorityi Arthur's population, left before the en- gagement, though I, few rettetIned, hav- ing been armed and ordei.•,I to resist the Japanese and lire uiee, th,qn. This they did, and in the COIlfliAl in of the fight It was Imp...slide to distinguish them from Chineee soldiers. The Jap- anene soldiers entering Port Arthur were greatly excited by the sight of the fearfully mutilated bodies of their comrades, some of whom had been burned alive and some crucified. Not- withstanding tide discipline of the army was maintained. Numbers of Chinese prisoners were taken and kindly treat- ed. The wounded who could be moved are on the way to Tokio and will arrive In a few days. WAS HUNTINGTON MURDERED? Staid:11g ltue,,rt lirtiaing Out of the 11111ftr. I iagedy. Cohnoll Bluffs, la., Dec. 17. -Startling developments have been made In the Huntington affair which resulted in Huntington's victims employing an at- torney to look out for their interests, during the inquest. A new feature was a suggestion given color by a friend of the dead bank clerk that he did not com- mit suicide, but on the contrary was shot by some one In the room at the time Huntington began to shoot. This theory was advanced when it was learn- ed that the bullet In Huntington's brain was much smaller than the ones fired Into the two bond company ex- aminers and that the wound was not powder burned, as it was thought would be the case if the revolver had been held in hie own hands. There was no other evidence to bear out the theory. Hayden and Cromwell rested easily all day and are much improved JOHN BURNS AT OMAHA. London fee tete' Friend toected by an lininener Andieniiv OMAIt.1 the London o'l u I usMs A , • !•• I I „ the writing of a new novel. II, Vi,1 , 4 In Edinburgh In 1850. I'. ,Zo••••t ,111,11•1•• 1,14.1 1,1 the „us. II,' a.,, 0,111. ,ited at private echoole ,, et rniverelty ef Edinburgh rnany t , • ertenterl. 11.1..n of this cit. PAW'' IVI4 41)Pel to the lecottlith bar, but and I'' ••..111...nt an, lig those who PAW and devoted hImaelf to Mere - ported him the pie I f, , ern was Ed wa r.I ture ('Inc of his earliest works was Ronewater the one. he Bee. Biome an eernunt of his travels In Cantor - opened with '11 )4 11,051 for tra.r . ee nia, hut the work which establiehed unlonlein, fur see, •, t for the humble his worker and s. neet.h. floc, F111 classes reputetinn as a writer of fictien was tt , the ettrt ,,, Tht„id I, po i nt a \Treasure Island,\ published In lega. hltoman .1, eoted ..• scathing Am -mg hie moat popular works Is \Isr. Wade a s ,••, 111111111 ilii,I I, ibbery and J v I And Mr. Hyde\ whieh was drama- bOodielero and ht. inotInte•1 that WOrkIng- tiled end produced at the Lyreum in Men must take thla matter up for them leelon in lege and riebeequently In the selves, United Slates Among hie other work,. are. \Kidneieel.\ \The New Arehltre LECTURE OF MRS. Al ICE HOUGHTON. Knighted\ and \The Black Art , in ROYALTY HIS SHIELD CHINESE FOUGHT TO NO PURPOSE American Lawyer Who Shot His Mistress Acquitted. ATTEMPTED TO KILL HIMSELF A TIllail liarsoasse, Wit. Ilaril helmet, Money 1451I1 Ito HS% t• 1 tool 1110 Influent', London, Dec. 15. -The treasury de- partment has so far treated with silent contempt the communication addrems , •.1 to It by Sir Henry Hawking, judge of the court of queen's bench, mei whi, pointedly asked why the goi.-1 him hi having been placed in 1,..se. , ,S1,11 ,11' the Nets had failed to take 01, 1.. Ic • eeution of Albert Bennett, Om Atmo nan lawyer who has just been on the charge of shooting at LI tress, Edith Mary Andrews, With In- tent to murder her, Bennett Pectinied ter i several years one of the highest positions In the Sing' er Manufacturing Company, receiving a salary of $20,000 a year. and was final- ly transferred to this city as English consulting counsel, his knowledge of patent law and legal matters generally, being very great. Fot• the last 18 months he had Ilved with Miss Andrews in fashionaldo 0,..rteria ut Edgerton Garden. Th••• o .•. • frequent quarrels, between the , In August last, after shooting. • •. roee, he turned, the weapon o. o - head, but failed in the attem, . • i, set suicide, in- flictIne but a sitgn• I. Su, !I cases are gen., •,ILv tisk , - op by the t 1 , , apgury In eon jo., thin the , t, 1,,,,•,,,,iii• yu rd, mato yeti,. 'I. t- o y .I• ''iito '-''in its hatols :1 II 1 o•1 anan 111,1 the , • ..• s Were ii lent. M . •icte d . ;III Y was corePelleff • '-'iii, a H ' , f acquittal. It is . 1 • •• influenced by • ,s1 • ellogether discon- • • 0 it 1, ho had met Ben- , , • ot ,...rts . labs and who, it is had le , . been ahnee bOrrOWIng him various sums at different times, until the aggregate is quite considera- ble. The matter will be brouehlet before paillement when It reaseemhies BANCA ROMA SCANDALS AGAIN. LINely Run. itree 1 :n iti „ I i n t. the Dentin earn Rome, 1 tre• III -Mesgafeur il.perts that. ex-Prime Minister Giolottl and said to be implicated iim the Mink keanclals, will be arrested. The paper says that troops 11HA, 1,•erl ourninotoot and are alreedy tirelvIrdr tin reInfic the garrison In Rome A meeting attended by 160 members of the chamber of deputies was held this afternoon Merquie Bodo.; ex -prime minister, presided. li.• As , supported by Signor imbrien, ('avolllttI a,ld Earn- adelli. The meeting was ,• , •neened for the purpose of discussing the advisabil- ity of charging oppoeitIon members to get up a protest against prorogation. The marquis declared it was his Inten- tion to address a protest to his constitu- ents. The result of the meeting Is not known, but ill, stated that great indig- nation was expressed because °bottle government's action and that the speakers insisted upon an appeal to the country to Judge between Crisp' and the oppoeltion. As a parliamentary. proro- gation Is the inevitable prelude of thew,- lution. King Humbert has summoned the various leaders to confer with him on the situation. A decree has been issued suspending Indefinitely the police officials who were irn ,,, ,,I • tt Ie abstraction of docu- m, Ito , • •.. • •• I with the Banc* Roma trial Slarhq Mazzlno, it member of the deputien, end several others have writ- ten I. to • 1 I,'nI against divulging th , • •, ate letters in the GI • • • off.... A • yal , I• , s. proroguing an early Senn 1, of Ito hamper of deputies was published today In the official gazette. ° Spokane and ti,,' atste of W•shIngton - Told of in I Meng°. 11,1,• 5 ,••• I •••• 17 -Ma All,e Iii er hee plopeted ni • Into, cuffing 41 1 11 her hen bet, v., don/nine et ening Pht• 11[ io niitit,,1 I, Mr. Emma Pout,', Malt 1111,111 Mum MakiniVsn will ming Nit Ilont t nt Thy Parent Vole,I., 14 , 1 , 1 Snell,. MI R iiieerhton will thee de liver her 10••tore \Spoken , - RIIII t State of keeehInglan.\ and Mt. Makin. the entertelltment slnotinot \Ilertrt'a Delight,\ by (Melo-Ind end \Eleate \ 1.t• Minisonet, AdmineIon will he by Invitetion. • Miseoari flank Calle, Sister, Mitt , Doe 17 The cltleett Stock bank of this place made an ae- ettenment to Corn P. Storts etivinge bank Is ale. closed. The latter, Ca 011,0I1 as collectlenna are made, will he reopened Th• tall of the Stock hank will prove option s to immoral ie. poottors. It had a capital of $100,000 thought to be strong. NOVELIST STIVENSON IS DEAD. His Remain. Interred on the stmonit of Samoan Mountain Attekland. N. Z.,, Dee 14 Alvicem from Apia. Samoa, of December 0, are 40 the effect that the well-knawn nov- ena. liebert Louis Stevenson, ha tiled Plinth , hiv from appoplexy. Ills retnalne woot , , 0,1 M the summit of the Pala '11/• , 1111,4 I,300 feet high. At the time Lie .insilh, Mr Stevenson heti just Same time ago Mr fetevenion. •,,, suffering from lung trouble. wee. I. Ihe 'Routh Pacific for his health 11 , • • 'nun enraptured with the SO, -Ponds and decided to take up hie • .iete.e their.. Ma took.as. abate totereet effeirs end hap written matt. letters Ii TIOWIllpilnefIR In favor of the natives as strainst the treaty power.. lu whorte direction the government Islands Is conducted. FATAL FIGHT OVER UNPAID TOLLS I onstahle Des - d - and Three Iutter gladly InPlred. Nalrio•Ille It At o, creek tor rotIke ti• r , • • • It11,•111{0 t hi , 11.11 . • , - .•el o a• the tnils. and th, h.. who, after the. •,-\ , •111 rants hn f ot ,.. L r l. . H M vviikertion for thelr at roe. .1... • • conetable E 1 1 .• \ ,otrentt end a bettle emoted, i„ •• •• Menlo. was shot dead and 11 ,,k , and a man named Venter be,us known man *Ma ala., Ininfad. into F. 11491. Rained by Japanese and Forced Back in Disorder. Hiroshima, Dee. 16.-A dispatch from the front states that reinforcements were sent to a Japanese detachment which On December 2 was compelled by a superior force to retire from Salbashu. On Dec. 14 the strengthened Japanese force made another attack on the Chi - Ilene who were advancing from Salbaahu The latter fought with vigor, but were completely routed, fleeing in disorder. The Japanese pursued the enemy as far as Chokinritu and captured four guns and several prisoners. The Japanese loss was three officers wounded and 70 privates killed or wounded. The Chinese are still confronting the Japanese divis- ion commanded by General Tateumiand fighting is expected shortly THE PORT ARTHUR sT , , RY. Washington, Dec. 16.-A I. leg' am has been received at the Japanese lega- tion in relation to atrocitlem alleged to have been comniitted by the Japan,\ at the mu, ',ire of Port Arthu, 'I 11. grIV1`11111it 1,1 .11 TOMO I. Tint yet • II„ ,r tr. ru; I some oh II,. 0 ' 1 • . ii eirculat..,1 sing the anon al. , . 1, o I. , ' I , ' tid- ing% If ther, o - . • • • coid- shed Op ht. , got, one to • . not loll ' • must have I an Inciting ir the behavior et' the troops, at to rto it had been most exemplary at mt.* and under circum- stances • 'ml to excite feelings of,i1 the deepest otment and animosity. It Is known to be a fact that a great majority of those Chinese who were killed at Port Arthur were not peacea- ble inhabitants, but Chinese soldiers disguised in civilian dress. Mot of the inhabitants fled fretn the place several _days before the capture and at the Present time have returned and are pursuing their occupations, without mo- lestation or restfaint The Js.pfusoa , government and its representative , h ve no die sitiqn to conceal any of the facts but OW the 'contrary have caused the _strictest investigation, the result, of which will be promptly made _ . MINNESOTA LABOR FEDERATI: NS. Fkrmerie Alliance Will Join lit Tedat' , . Convention, Bt. l'aul, Minn., Dec. 15. -The annual convention of the Minnesota state Fed• eration of Labor will open tomerrow morning at St. Cloud with M. E. Murray presiding and a large number of del- egates from the various, trade organ- izations of the state have arrived here and will go to St. Cloud in a body In the morning. The convention will be signalized by the presence of a large delegatian from the Farmer.' Alliance, which, although not af111111ted the body have mecepted the Inytteitim Illtirilsit that tins fallnellot may meet with the taboret'''. arel Meehantem and discuss the neceeelt, ,, r e, -curing fat .,ra ble legislation fitthin' approaeffing sion of the leSININIIIre III ' monize any clashing of o •• • -•••-, • tween the three element. LIBELED HAWAII'S PR SIDENT. Editor of the Queen's Organ A and Fined, San Francisco, Dec. 16. -The steataer Au•tralla arrived today from Honolulu. The news advice', she brings indicate that quietness reigns in \Hawaii. Some little excitement was caused in Honolu- lu.' last week by the arrest and convic- tion of Edward Horde, a young Eng- lishman who edits the Holomua, a news- paper that has been recognized as the queen's organ, on the charge of libeling President Dole. Norrie was fined $100 Then he attacked a judge in his Impel hargIng partiality, and he was fined 410 for contempt. He has appealed the cases, and meanwhile his editorials Sr.' more rabid than ever. INJURED BY FIRt DAMP EXPLOSION Ton Men Badly Burned in • C oforado Coal Mine. Newcastle, Col., Dec. 16. -Ten men were injured by an explosion of fire damp or gas In the Vulcan mine today. There had been a small fire in the mine, but it was supposed to have been extin- guished, and the men were ordered to return to work. The men had commenced to remove the sloping when suddenly the gas, which had accumulated, be- came ignited and exploded. All of the men were Drily burned, hut It Is thought none fatally Mine Inepector Fletcher Was In the mine at the time and was one of the most badly injured. BEA1 EN BY INFERIOR FORCES. Chinese Compelled to Retreat In haste From %abashes. Hirt:4011ms, Dec. 15.-A dispatch from Anteng. dated December If., says Gen- eral Tachimi's troops were attacked at Sochimo and were holding the Chines , In check at LI Chang Twon, December 12. The Chinese were compelled by an inferior Japanese force to retreat from Stabsechu. Chinese numbering 4.000 ad - %strived the following day when fighting occurred, the result of which was not known when the dispatch was sent. CONTEST FOR GOVERNOR'S SEAT. cailfurnis 1•Sielotai. tte tween , leen Fran. .• ' 1 / ly repot,' .1 Jaines It I I 5 , • it r ni ‘ntid h • • ' • ' •., o' 111111 .11`IIIRTIll .1 • I I“ for stale oM • , 1 , , I to• • ' San Friiti 111.14,1. • •.1.,1111.11. iso. 111•11I1 ,t I,• , , ,e •` • , 1. 1 , •••••• I I, 11,. ••Il 1 . .1 , I • d. A POST Al s, PC)KANE. Meseare• Int t telnen,1 In the Donee of Repreeentath cc. Washingtoo, Dee r, Iu, tlin hin t er, hill hen hot, Intrtelnee , 1 rot the *seta', ilahment nt n 1111111g\ 1,,st nul Fipoke tt e, in a ccorda m c with uI,, rt•o`liMinPnll. tlooe 1,1 title ntol the h n i d e . parte, t•• It 1.004) .,f Ind be madded by the l'iii, •4 It 11 , 1 SI rs• 7 , 41 n I I, - 1,1 m'imalummnv's r f •-•I bond.. , Ind, the agreement o f DEBS FOUND GUILTY A. R. U. Leader Sentenced to Six Months for Contempt. MEANING OF THE SENTENCE Mouse Other Fromluent omelet. isabeed With Ulm to tiorve rI alLeatbs. Chicago. Dec. 14. -\Guilty Recharged'' u was the finding announced today by Federal Judge Woods against President l'Ilgene V. Debs, of the American Rail- is''Union. The same finding was' ,lu it against the A. It. U. leaders on • i itli Dabs. • Judge Iiln he claim of the defense that the Winne- tion against the A. R. U. leaders was In.. valid on the ground that the court bad no jurisdiction to determine the case In which the injunction was ordered, and that though possessed of such jur- isdiction, the court lacked organised power ec to make the order in question, as vei• - y lon g, anti ratted many authori- ti DE1151 GETS SIX MONTHS. Debe eentattoect to six months in the count Ian, The °there were given three mon , s each, except MiteVeitn, who was rel. , I becalm° there was no evb lence him. Judge Woods, after inn the defendant*\ guilty as II it was not according With • intga. in y. 1 e w uc t h y cases n t c o e pe nho rt u o i l a t cou 1 , )11'T 'MIND IT. The del h hints did not appear partic- ularly hod by their punishment. Debit bee 1 his tall, gaunt form, and , hist/el. 1 u few words to Ids sister, , Set • r, and they both laughed 1r I , c.ard and Hogan 16.141111.11and hog is ,ncoll, and Neither gra.... 1 att lt'a hand, and appear. I ' ;:, : iO d ll m illi va lt a mai evIl Ii! m' i • s In I e his peopi• iioit i html tO • \ it fol pub!l ett, it, setting II, Il th .xample by 1, fusing to dispose at all. A It murmur nf t • over th , e tee subeld.d, unseat , • I 'It•it tbo 1,111.1.1,1o , • 1,,111 ilOi t • 1ft, 1 , t• 11 .1.11, 11 hit 11 th•ri.litiAlil lit 1111 fley will prepare an lull' al, 'I Ili , 111,1•111, t e ISOnenR, fart .7 sInn t curie di tea t tart With their Att. t, no's, left the ourt room The defondentg and th, It po- itlens in the A. It, II. Sr.''President Is, Vice-PresIdent Hoe at d Sect e- 1 1 ) . Keliher, Treasurer Rodgers and Olt ,'u -tors 11111ns, Elliott, MaCVent, FIngan and Goodwin AltiMPERS DENOUNCES IT Denver, Dee 14.- Prestd‘tnt Gortim-rs said regarding the decleion of Jude,. 7Voods in the Deb. case; \I think It Is contemptible for any Judge to take from a citizen of the United Stat,s the tight to trial by Jury. If Debit is guilty If any criminal act, a jury of' his pee .% should be allowed to say ao I denounce If so eager to do the bidding of cor- the ui a t c io ti n o s n . of any judge who shows him MORE \HARD LUCK \ . 15,11 knoven Print•r I ate peit..t to Marsh Before a See ttIs er. Rpokane. Dec. 17. -Correspondence. - Ed. Lathrop, a brakeman on the 1 ' Northern Pacific, committed a little in- discretion last evening that may cost him a term in prison. Lathrop Is a non-union man. and during an argu- ment near the corner of Post etr..,d and Main neenUe In a crowd that .11 , 1 not sympathize with him, he was as eltulted, receiving a blow In the month from an unknown hand. Charles Houck and Edward RIII- feather, both printers, passed by just then. Lathrup accused Houck of ett In' the blow. Drawing a long. 411-cell- bre Colt's revolver, he marched hint In the direction et the police headquarters. Several hyetanders protested, and KW • • feather entertained -bet for n moment, Only -an idea that he emt1,1 rescue hie friend. \'Stand anide, mieter man.\ mild throp. As lie ',poke he waved the eon like a wizard's wand. The effect ea . magical The weapon seemed mix feet long to the crowd, and It kept a re. opectful dlettince. At the corner of Howard street nnil Front atom., I... dv tthreo..ttp.: d eemed to reconsider 1,1 H. mination, and, turning nud, t. 11,,UCk ilnd Killfeather reported oecurrenes, at the poll. tithe. . or McPhee found Lathr• the • t Howard . ,..I im • ' hi , , plain I. I . I ,,• • 1 . 1 u p FUNERAL OF COUNT OF , I I title Church .,11,,k111. d,t I' I • I 1 tends. Paris I o ''h' Ii.- \ ,,m, the late Criilio 1 , ..111,, 0,1 I , I , 11111, , \ ?Man V in F . Pietro challtott ”40,10+p fif lint, • ••hn , !torn v tin, t.•11111/1. ' in I hum, ‘I uI litectiv•r • ihnInt II [I.,. 17. I u•rornwnll of' St I `1(• and lievelen 4•P 1.1,1011ty shot reef, • 1 Punk clay intrIon 1 /c 11 \onAntitiltbSti. 4.11 take Offialtill 44, 11 I.ske f)PC, 17. which has been in .111,eherefed by the remult C'hief of lIves Rbeetia mad been In jail tilt minas. to Vac r 51 ,

Jefferson Valley Zephyr (Whitehall, Mont.), 21 Dec. 1894, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053177/1894-12-21/ed-1/seq-1/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.