Jefferson Valley Zephyr (Whitehall, Mont.) 1894-1901, March 01, 1895, Image 1

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„ kr IS S S II a FERSON VALLEY ZEPHYR VOL NIE 1. THE ZEPHYR BLOWS FOR ALL, Al 4+.2 PER YEAR IN ADVANCE. WHITEHALL, JEFFERSON COUNTY, MONTANA, FRIDAY, MARCH. 1, 1895. SECTARIAN SCHOOLS lhe Government to Purchase lc-- dian Schools. NO MONEY FOR THE CABLE Lb 11.10e Detrat• Alte Senate amend- ment Inv a Close - Vota-ibe elvw I settle ItaProad 11111 Washington, Feb. 21 -Senator- Irby presented the credentials of Senator Tillman as senator from South Carolina for the terin,beginning March S. Senator TUrple offered a. regolullon from the committee on foreign relations, expressing the high appreciation of the senate as to the distinguished honors accorded by the Mexican government ow else oasseion -of -the ottaadutee of United States minister Gray, and direct- ing the secretary of state to forward copies of the resolution to the authori- ties of Mexico. Agreed to. The house joint resolution was passed for the suspension of certain features of the law authorizing the transporta- tion of goods through the United States to the free zone of Mexico, so long as the Mexican free zone law extent. Senator Allen indulged in a sharp and personal criticism ot the financial situa- tion as all Incident to Senator Harris' resolution for a.night session to conside er the bill to issue 97,000.000 in sewer bonds for Washington, D. C. \We are going bond crazy,\ said Senator Al- len. \The president wants bonds, the secretary of the treasury wants bonds, senators on-jaoth sides of the chamber want bonds.\ In the . course of his speech Senator Arlen referred to the reports that Semi- . -- tors Teller and.Vest were populists, and extended to them a cerd:al welcome to the populists' ranks. The income tax question came up next on Senator Gorman's motion to recon- sider approval of the conference report of the bill amending the law. Senator Morgan said a singular feat- ure had crept into this conference re- port that had not been considered by either house. It changed the law so far as to exempt corporations from fur- nishing a list of sttlaries of employes. He defended the conference changes The employes had asked for it. Senator Oorman referred to the re- markable attitude of the other branch -of congress on the question of corpora- tions, and compared the course of the house on the tariff bill with the course of the house conferees now. Senator Chandler said this disclosed -Was- werballa ditaglista.at the otaoSere nee committees. Legislation .was enacted which neither branch of congress had considered. This change was \worked into\ the conference report is the Inter- est of great corporations. One class of these corporation employes was about the halls of congress today, laboring to secure the passage of the pooling bill. Undoubtedly this was a class of employ- es the great railroad corporations did not wish to report with the Ilst of sala- ries for their work about congress. On motion of Senator Vest, the mo- tion of Senator Gorman to reconsider the change was 'laid on the table, 67 to 10. SECTARIAN SCHOOLS. The consideration of the Indian ap- propriation bill was then resumed. The conference report on the pension ap- propriation bill was agreed to. It re- tains the provision making 86 the min- imum for pensions. It also retains re- peal of the present law, truspending the pensions of persons living outside 'If the country. The sectarian school question came up when the item of Indian schools was reached. Senator Cockrell explained that the appropriation committee had ...ought to take out of the bill every- thing that was Catholic, everything that was Protentant and thus to sep- arate church from state and eliminate the denominational question. Catholic schools had heretofore been omitted from the bill and the committee omit- ted the Lincoln school at Philadelphia and Hampton school, Virginia, because they were Protestant schools. The bill also provided for the government pur- enase of Indian schools, now owned by the various denominations. Senator Lodge said the secretary of the Interior had recommended gradual abolition of sectarian schools and they had carried out this policy. Senator Hawley urged that in aban- doning sectarian schools there should be no abandonment of Christian teachings In government schools. He would rather have a school rim by Jesuits than to have one with no God in it at all. Senator Cockrell, chairman of the ap- propriations committee, said he was a Protestant of Protestants, but he would not deny to Catholics what he lock for Protestants. Seven Catholic schools were stricken from the house bill and two Protestant schools retejned. Sen- ator Cockrell said that in idew of the excitement throughout the country on this subject the committee had derided to make a clean sweep of both Cellulite and Protestant schools Senator Pettigrew offered an amend• meet specifically authorising the Indian borewu officers to tote 8550.000 of the j amount. Appropriated In buying the - I bandoned schools. Senator Teller says there is no war- - rant for the statement that the present policy of e'en:Inning sectarian schools would ellminat• morality and Chris- tianity from the school.. They might not be taught Calvinism, or other de- ....mlnational doctrines, but a broad Senator qallinger read a prepered *pooch on the separation of churoli and state. An aye and no vote Was on abandoning the Hampton and Le.00ln schools, which Was regarded as POMP- Wht -Of • teat and the abandonment failed. aye. 21. noes 32. Senator bodge offered an amendment for the gradual abandonment of lent - mi- ss. a institonal \'chords within the next three /earl. This amendment and others pending were not acted upon when the bill was laid aside. At 6 o'clock the senate took a recess ontil I o'clock to consider the issue of Washington. D. C., sewer bonds The Might session was a failure, no quorum being present. After waiting until 9 o'clock without a quorum, the senate adjourned. NO MONEY FOR CARLE PLRPOSES. the House Defeats the Senate Amend- ment by a Close Vote. . Washington, Feb. 21. -The house re- sunied consideration of the senate amendment to the diplomatic and con- sular appropriation bill, appropriating 8500,000 to aid in the construction of a submarine cable from the United States to the Hawaiian islands. Mr. Hooker of Mississippi opened the debate In opposition to the proposed appropriation. By the terms of this amendment, he said, the government was to own, control and operate this cable. Such a proposition had never been made before. Mr. Storrer of Ohio called attention to the necessity of the cable as expressed in two of President Cleveland's mes- sages and the recommendations of Mr. Bayard when he was secretary of state. That was when there wee a democrat at the head of the department. Thing* were different now that there was a secretary in the state -department who rose above or below his party accord- ingly as he was viewed. In conclusion Mr..V.toritar.oaal apt a 4112i•xl so eabk was now as much a necessity to the navy as the aleotrie signal which con- nects the pilot house with the engine - room of a battleship. Mr. Draper of Massachusetts said he favored this cable as a preliminary step toward the annexation of the Hawaiian lets nds. Mr. Hermann of Oregon said that to the Pacific coast the question of a cable connection with Honolulu overshadowed and transcended all others, save only that of the construction of the Nicar- agua canal. The people of the Ha- walin islands gave us 90 per cent, of their trade. More of our ships entered the port of Honolulu than any other port in the world last year. Liverpool not excepted. Aside from commercial reasons for the construction of this cable, there were patriotic and public MORRIE. Mr. Harter of Ohio - thought that this cable should be laid by private capital and he concluded that private parties had appeared before the committee and asked for a charter for this pur- pose. Mr. Ryan of New York thought tb house could well afford in the closibg hours of the sessien._to show its sym- pathy with merchants desiring to ex- tend our trade hy voting an appropria- tion for the construction of this cable. Mr. Sickles of New York earnestly supported the cable proposition. He was compelled to Appeal from the judg- ment of the house committee on foreign affairs to that of the senate committee. As an American he had a platform of his own. He favored annexation. As a . democrat he found his warrant in the policy of Jefferson, who annexed Louis- iana, and of Jackson, who ennexed Texas. If party line\' trammeled him on a question like this he would break them asunder, as he had don...before. There should be no partisanship In Americanism. \Mr. Speaker,\ Mr. Sickles concluded, \my span of life has not much longer to run, yet I hope to live to see the star of the republic of the Pacific add its tropical splendor to the star of the western hemisphere.\ (Loud applause on the republican side.) Mr. McCreary4oned the debate and In the courseof remarks dented that Cleveland had ever indorsed a proposi- tion for the construction of a Hawaiian cable by the government. He had mere- ly favored the incorporation of a com- pany to lay such a cable. The vote was then taken on Mr. HItt's motion that the house agree to the senate amendments. The motion was lost, 155 to 152. The republicans and populists voted for the building of the cable and the democrats mostly against it - Without division the house non -con- curred In the amendment and a fur- ther conference was ordered NEWS OF A FIGHT WITH NATIVES itrirish N•vel officer Writes of a Severe Rattle In Gniens• Plymouth, England, Feb. 24 - The wife of a naval officer who is a member of the British expedition on Brass riv- er. Guiana. has received a telegram from her husband /Kelton that the ex- pedition had a big fight with the natives. The dispatch adds that the British force is all right, from which It Is supposed that a large force was landed and that there has been severe fighting with the natives. A later dispatch states that Major Sir Claude McDonald. the Brit- ish commissioner and the officer com- manding the expedition were both sev- erely wounded. The natives, who were armed with Galling guns, were repuls- ed. London, Feb 25 -The foreign office has no confirmation of the engagement between the British and the natives of Braes river. GOOD JOKE ON ARIZONA BANDITS Carried Off Ole Engine. hut - left the Express. C•s Behind. Tucson, Arta., Feb. 25. --When the sem- bound overland reached Stin's Peek to- night two masked men appeared on the atetion platform armed with six-shoot- •ria. One of them gni into the engine and covered the fireman and engineer. while the other 1'ommandeal the brake- men to cut off the ear next to the engine and tender. As soon an this was done the engineer was ordered to proceed When they had gone about three miles they stopped The bandits carried a sackful of what ap- peared to be dynamite. This they placed heside the roadbed when he engine step- ped and then discovered that they had ,eft the express car behind The bandits indulged In considerable *strong language and mounting horsee the' were fasteberi to a tree near by rode to the south. The engine •rol car were returned to the mat of the train Count Tolstoi and the New Char. Berlin, Feb 25 -A telegram from Rt peteryiburg pays It reported that ( 4 ount Irolstol, the noted Atlantan nroelist and reformer, Is the author of the liberal manifesto recently issued against the roars declaration 'that he would uphold metre -racy as ardently AP his tali father. • Actor M•asfield Nets Damages Milwaukee, Feb. $4 -Richard Mansfield, the actor, has received 22,500 from the chleago, Milwaukee 4 St. Paul railroad for Injuries his wife recadveti in the depot Monday when a switch engine ernotheel into Ms private ear. Emends for • Denali Skater. t•hriatiana, Feb, 24. -In the aketing championship contest here today Eden of Holland won three events. the Mann, tag and 600 metre Ile also won the gold medal awatiM by the king POOLING BILL NEXT Senate Steering Committee Asks for Its Consideration. IT WOULD PASS ON A VOTE suoday Serest... le Almost Celled.. If the Inesseere he nrought Immediate. l) It. fore Ilex Seuate. - Washington, Feb. ,,.--The democrat- ic steering committee of the senate held a meeting today and decided to rec- ommend to the ?tenant that Senator But- ler 'idiOnt ' d be permitted to move at 3 o'clock tomorrow for consideration of the poling bill; that this bill should be continued as unfinished business until It 0 . e.LOCiR Monday, and if not disposed of by that time it should give way to other business. The program is con- strued into a Sunday session, and this fact was made the most . of by those senators who oppose the bill. The ad- vocates of the bill did not admit in so many words that their purpose includ- ed a Sunday session, but they confessed that If they should succeed in getting the bill up they would use their utmost endeavors to have it voted upon be- fore the expiration of the time set for its consideration; and as this time would include only about . three hours If Saturday's session and one hour for Monday's session, they would neces- sarily receive very limited time for the WI without either a night or a Sunday siereop. Senator Butler, who is chairman of the interstate commerce committee, said - he felt confident of the success of the bill in cage a vote could be reached and be believed a clear majority would be shown on the vote for copsideration. While Senator Butler would name no figures, Reis understood that other friends of the bill claim that a final vote would show two -third. of the sen- ate In favor of it. Its opponents con- cede that if a vote should be reached. It would pass, but they are determined In the declaration that it shall not reach the point where the test of strength shall be made. INDIAN APPROPRIATION -I AGAIN. The Senate Decides to Not Interfere With Future congresses. Washington, Feb. 22.-1-1ev. Mr. Mil- burn opened the 'Manion of the senate today with a fervid and eloquent prayer extolling the public and private virtues of George Washington, who, he said, showed steadfast devotion to the inter- ests of Ms country, subordinating his private %Oahe, and will to the good of the whole people. Such a noble exam- ple might well enter into the character of every American boy and exalt our pa- triotism, making our national institu- tions a safeguard also of religious and private institutions. The bill was passed donating con- demned cannon to the State Soldiers Home at Ftoseburg, Or. Senator Quay presented a memorial from the Manufacturers' Club of Phil- adelphia strongly urging Mat the cause of financial distress was the assault on the American protective system, and in- dignantly protesting against the course of the president in borrowing money from a foreign syndicate. The memo- rial_elpsed with an earnest appeal to the senators and members to so adjust the tariff duties as to overcome the dis- tress' of the treasury. Senator Gorman secured unanimous consent that undbjected Cases on the calendar should he taken up at the night session next Tuesday. The Indian appropriation bill was then taken up. The pending amend- ment Was that of Senator Pettigrew, that of the 81.104.350 appropriation for Industrial and day schools for Indians 87,150 shall he used for contract schools and that 20 per cent, of the latter shall be used in purchasing such contract schools as may be offered for sale. A vote was taken on the amendment of the appropriation committee, strik- ing out the house provision that the sec- retary of die interior should reduce the expenditures 20 per cent, annually, no that at the end of five years the entire expenditureit for sectarian Indian schools Mall be at an end. The com- mittee amendment was sustained. ayes 41, noes 23. The effect of this was to do away with the house provision for the gradual abandonment of the con- tract schools during the next live years. The Pettigrew amendment was de- feated. With the changes made, the proviso for Indian schools makes a re- duction of 20 per cent, from the expendi- tures last year, hut leaves the future congresses to make such further re- ductions as they nee Mt. Senator Gorman offered an amend- ment for the establishment of United States Courts in Indian territory. He spoke of the barbarous condition of affair, among the live civilized tribes. where an grilled vendetta existed. Senator Berry urged that a territorial form of government wan the hest rem- edy for the evils existing. Train rot, bery, lawlessness of all kinds and the absorption of Indian lands by A few per- sons constituted the main abuses The discussion of the conditions In Indian territory lasted throughout the after- noon. Senator Mills made a point of order against lienate: Morgan',\ amendment, on the ground that It was new leglitia- thin, and, being submitted to the sen•te, the wise declared not In or - tier Ineemtrir Ceti: In r•herge of Ills Tnalfifl . hill, sought to have a time fixed for the final vote. There were objections \If this bill does not pass today, or early torgorrow.\ saki Senator Call, \then some bf the remaining largo ap- propriation bills will certainly MI.\ PETTIGREW'S PROTEST At this point Senator Pettigrew came forward with a most emphatic objec- tion, Is understood,\ maid Senator Pet- tigrew. \that a plan Is on foot to got this bill out of the way •nd then take up the pooling bill at It o'clock tomorrow and sit It out, even over Sunday. Want to say distinctly that the plan will not succeed, and what Is more, the pool- ing bill can not become a law If I can do anything to prevent it, especially as It can not be passed on Sunday.\ Senator Pettigrew made his state- ment with the evident conscientiousness that the senate rules permitted the op- position of one man to be very effective. This and the other objections prevented :Any time being fixed for the completion of the Indian bill. Senator Call was willing to fix it at any time before adjournment, but Sena- tor Chand13:r objected, and then, at 5:25. the senate went into executive session, and 10 minutes later adjourned. NEW PACIFIC RAILROADS BILL. Ties 'louse Committee 'Provides for Pit, went to the Government. Washington„ Feb. II -The house com- mittee on Pacific roads today decided to report a new bill based on the Reilly bill, but having certain changes recommended by Chairman Reilly. '1'he amended bill will provide that the principal of the gov- ernment debt be paffl at once, and the first -mortgage hoax sad- interest paid upon the' bonds by the government and due the government at the date this bill takes effect be extended and paid in In- stallments through a period of 50 years. The extended first mortgage bonds will bear Interest at 4 per cent., and the ex- tended interact will be secured by practi- cally a thtrd lien on the property, subsid- iary to the claims of the parties who ad- vance funds to pay the principal of gov- ernment bonds and who will be entitled under the bill to 5 per cent, interest on their advnacee. Chicago, Feb. 11. -The receivers of the whisky trust submitted the report of the experts to Judge Grosecup today, giving a detailed statement of the affairs of the trust. The report declares that the con- cern has $5,178,000 above all indebtedness. The balance sheet submitted shows quick assets of $1,075,000 in excess of liabilities. The amount of rebate certificates is $468,- 026. after deducting all disputed certItl- :sates. In Olmstead's original bill for a receiver it was stated that over 81,000,000 of such certificates would fall due In Feb- ruary. Walla Walla, Feb. fl -At 11 o'clock to- day Charles, the 6 -year -old son of 'I'. .7. Rose, a merchant of this city, was shot In the head and killed by Arthur lsitt, a 13 - old boy. IsItt used a 23 -caliber rifle. Va- rious versions are given as to the intea- Rona of Isitt. Ile says he shot hint accff- dentally, but a companion says that Dalt had threatened Rose several times during the morning. LUG bears a bad reputa- tion. He Is in the county jail and will have • hearing tomorrow. The father and mother of Rose are In the east and up to a late hour their address had not been found. MONTANA OPPOSES DRAW POKER, Favorable Report on the Anti•Gembling Bill in the Legislature. Helena, Mont., Feb. 25. -The house tonight voted In committee of the whole II) report favorably the anti -gambling bill, with an amendment outlawing draw poker. As It passed the senate, draw poker was legalized. Another large lot of committee reports Was presented at the morning session of the house. Favor•bis reports were made on the Lynde bin providing buildings for the agricultural college; the senate fish and game law and the house bill on the same subject, requir- ing screens at the head of irrigating ditches; amending the law relating to the length of meetings of county com- missioners; requiring &measure to note on the books the amount of taxes col- lected by them, defining the duties of county assessors In reference to dupll- cate assessment books; fixing a schedule of fees to be charged by Clerks of courts; requiring county commissioners to pub- lish their proceedings quarterly and a financial statement annually; fixing the duties of county clerks; punishing the misapplication of state, county and city funds by from 1 to 10 years In prison. Other bills reported favorably from the committee were: To provide build- ings for the agricultural college: defin- ing the duties of library trustees; pro- viding for elections to determine wheth- er the people want libraries entabliehed, and providing for a library commission. The bill requiring barber shops to close Sunday)s was taken up and passed. IN THE SENATE. After the reception of one or two com- mittee reports in the senate, that body went Into committee of the whole, there berng 41 bills on the general file. The following were favorably acted upon. Providing for a state floral emblem. making approprlatione for services rendered or money advanced; relating to fees to be charged for filing legal Instruments, for the appointment of a state land eettister, fixing court stenog- raphers' fees, providing a remedy for the unlawful levy and collection of taxes; to provide for the sale of state lands on the petition of 10 householders; to pay the expenses of platting lands for state institutions; Metiers auction- eer bill; relating to the redemption of property sold under foreclosure; to corn- pel owners to keep barb wire fences In repair; Cooper's public examiner bill; providing for the redemption of proper- ty \old for taxes; to provide htilldings for state deaf and dumb asylum; house printing bill; paying a reward for cap- ture of Indians. The following bills were read a third time and passed: EetablIshing a free employment bureau. Smend's bill amending the school law. F:gglextona immigration bill was lost The senate refused to concur In the house amendments to the capitol build- ing site 'bill. Governor Rickards yesterday signed the bill abolishing the office of mineral land commie:Monet and the bill to pun - nth corrupt practices at elections and provide for the publication of •lection expenses. Prinew of Wales on Ills fast acht Cannes. Feb 24 -The prince of Wales arrived here today and at ones boarded his cutter, the Britanie Th. Flritanta Is entered for the race. ill the itiverin regattas She won her fleet victory of the season yesterday, when she defeated the Frenell yacht •NliakiebiL Owned by Menlerie. Indorsed Anarchist Rusin's, Philadelphia. Feb . 24 -At today•n meet tog of the United Labor lAiague a revolt) lion which has been under consideration for the past mix months, condemning the Onfirie atithoritlea for aispehessing the speech of Anarchist Mowbray, was adopted editor WilterWstelft Deed. Chicago, Feb 24 • Burke Waterloo. an editorial writer on the Harald, and a brother Of Stanley wetertoo. died In night at the Southern hotel. The cauiss waa • complication of la grippe. The statement of the condition of the treasury shows Cash balance, 1117.111, /64. gold miens, 11111701.121... TRAITORS CALLED IN Hundreds of Royalists' Arrested in Hawaii • THE AIR THICK WITH RUMORS Iteport• 14, Err et 'that the 5:‘ mneen Wlit Ile Sentro.nd to Pun.• 1.er„. Imprisonment. San Franciasco, Feb. 23, -The steamer Gaelic arrived tonight from Yokolianiti and Honolulu, bringing the following advice' to the Associated Press: Honolulu, Feb. 17.-A more contagious fever of rumor never struck this com- munity than that which swept over the town previous to the departure of the Mariposa. The atory was that the gov- ernment had decided' to deport 10 prim- . utters, atnong them being Weldemann, Gregg and Marshall. The presence of Judge Weldentatin on the wharf with a hand satchel and a gutter added cred- ence to the Weidemann part of the story. The government was prepared to carry out its part of the plans, when Minister Willis protested against men convicted of political crimes being put on board of a vessel flying the Ameri- can flag. Furthermore, the recent im• migration laws of the United States would not allow any such men to enter the country. In pursilanc.: with tide ides, Consul - Mille had held the clear- ance pappes of the vessel until Hamm - anus was received that no attempt would be Made to put these men en -hoard. President.--Lole and Ministers King and Smith were on the steamer, and got together in the captain's cabin. .There they were rumored to have come to a decision that they had better 1.•I the matter lay over to some more aus- picious season. When asked regarding the alleged de- parture, Attorney -General Smith said: \I can not see how any such a thing got started. We have not thought of such a thing as deporting any men who have been before the court. I think we have inore use for Gregg and Weldemann here than in the United States! There In no foundation whatever for the ru- mor.\ When Minister Willis wee asked whether he had received any notice of an intended deportation of the prisoner, he replied: \No; I was Informed quite to the contrary. I did not .epter any protest or make any request . to hold the steamer. In fact, I have not yet filed the protest consequent to the deport- ing affair of last Saturday. It is furth eet from my purpose to take any action which would tend to embers.. this gov- ernment. I have the most friendly feel- ings toward the officials. I know they are pressed with many difficult (men- tions, and are using their beet judg- ment In the solution of the problems. Of course, It is my duty to look after the Interests of American citizens, but I most certainly have no intention of making any Unneeetwary trouble for the presentatives of the government in o- oing.\ From all accounts, It was very fortu- nate for the peace of the community that no attempt was made to send the young men out of the country Armed men belonging to the citizens' guard and other bodies were on the wharf to prevent the deportation of either ulregg, Weidemann or Marshall. HUNDREDS OF ARRESTS. The government reused the arrest of Ill . persons since the 6th of January. Of that number IR have been tried be- fore the military .court. Sentences in hut 24 cases have been made public - 23 natives, charged with tree : atm, and V. V. Ashford, charged with misprision of treason. Fifty-five men have been re- leased by the authorities. The military court acquitted two. Three men, Cran- ston. Johnstone and Mueller were de- ported. The following persons haPa been al- lowed their liberty, with the under- standing that they leave the country within a reasonable time. John Radln, Fred Harrison, A. H. Itedward, L. J. Lovey. Arthur White, G. L. Ritman, J. C. White, P. J. Camorinois M. C. Bailey, A. McDowell, J. Carienne. Peed Woun- denhurg and James Brown. The latter have signed an agreement that they Will not return to thin country until granted permission by the government. Several of the men have seen Britiett Commie - teener Have.. lie gave them to under- stand that he would not interfere in their behalf, as they had admitted their guilt when they signed the •greement. Aohford was turned over to the marshal on the 25th inst. HP was tried on a charge of misprision of ;reason and found eullty. He has been sentenced te one year in jail and to pay a fine of 81,000. Twenty-three natives have been nenteimed on a charge of treason The sentences vary from live to 10 years In one case • fine of 85.000 Was Imposed. hut 'vas remitted by President Dole The military court is still sitting. and Its work drags along sInwly. About 200 cases are yet to be tried Prince David was tried and found guilty. His sen- tence hen not been made public. SENTENCE OF TIIE QUEEN. It is understood that the queen will' h• sentenced to five years' Imprison- ment for the part mho has taken in the trouble. In all probability she will be allowtad, to leave the country without seryinvue seniftice.if she so desires.. Twenty-four natives have been 'sen- tenced to prison for terms ranging from five to eight years. The degrees of pun- ishment meted out to the ronsmiratora found instant favor among the people generally, t hough some were of the opinion that LW:0am at least should have been summarily dealt with. The Hawaiians have comm•nred work in earnest for annexation They have been informed that all the present prisoners will he freed In the event of dotter relations with the United State*. Marti.] law la still in force. FIGHT TO SAVE RICKARD. A strong fight is Aping made to save the neck of W. II. Rickard. one of the condemned men. He Is a member of the Memortle order. The government is very reticent regarding the date of the executions. Since the overthrow of monarchy the American League has beep a power, but events of the past two weeks have proved that its prestige hits gone. Its president, Timothy Mur- ray, Is now suspected and a watch Is kept on his mover:lento. The different military companies have passed reso- lutions requeating the discharge of all government etnployes whose loyalty can be questioned. It in not thought that their request will receive much at- tention; in that event it Is just ponsible that the men may resign in a bedy. There is much talk of internal dissen- sions which leads the friendo of Princess Kalulani to hope that she will some day be placed on the throne. FAIR TRIAL FOR ALL. • In regard to the dispatch seat by Secretary Gresham to Minister Willis about demanding a delay of execution, Attorney General Smith stated thin morning that the government had no intention of executing the condemned men until the mitttstry court reIncludett its labors and every fact bearing 110 the case was brought out. Mn. Smith would not state what the attitude of this gov- ernment would be In case Willis made a demand. He IntimaLed.-hoWAMS' t that nothing would be done until the United States government Was in poi - session of the facts in each ease. The attorney general stated that the queeo has been found guilty, but her sentence was not approved as yet by the presi- dent. According to Mr. Smith, she will not be sent out of the country. The latest sentence approved of by President Dele Is that of John Bottle.... lie Is given five years and lined $5,000 on a charge of misprision ut treaeon. The 'steamer Australia, leaving here on the 231 inst., will carry away a num- . her of men who took part in the re- bellion and who are leaving of their own accord sooner than stand tried GUATEMALA AND MEXICO WAITIN In No Burry for Peace end Not Anxious for W• r. City of Mexico, Feb. 'mite nit ell reports to the contrary, negotiations between Mexico and Guatemala are not advancing and the delay Is due to De Leon's dilatory tactic.. while Minister Mariscal is doing till possible to hurry the matter up The appointment of Senator Ransom as mininter to Mexico is received here with the greatest satisfaction. GUATEMALA NOT UNPREPARED Guatemala, Feb, 24. -President Bar- rios, accompanied by General Munn° and Minister ef War Morales, inspeofed the troops at the garrison yesterday. General Moilno was Interviewed after the inspection, and said while there was every reason to believe there would be no hostilities over the present question It behooved Guatemala tr continue het military preparations en long am Mexi- co continugd hers, adding that the country would not be caught unprepar- ed, and that if a war should come,Meit- ice will find she will have no easy mat- ter ONE MAN FOUGHT TWO WILDCATS The Animal. hiseppointed the Audience It) Not Showing Fight, Vanreburg, Ky.. Feb. 23, -The much ad- ,erlised tight between Charles Plummet and two big wild cats recently captured, took plate in a 12xI2 cage on the stage of the Ruglea opera house here last night, us Head stied crowd v.:Unseeing the novet tight. Plummer appeaced with a base - bail mask over his fayc and carried n »mull riding whip as his only means oi leftmost.. The contest was a diaappoint- ment, the erne:a expe , tIng the (-int. 10 Jump on Plummer and make him eght for his life, but they did nothing of the kind. Both cant sprang on Plummer two or three times, but took fright and tried to get out of the cage, after seeing that their antagonist was not afraitk of them, and a few sharp ruts with the whip made them crouch In the :ornere of' the t'age and take the punishment of the cutting lashes given them with the whip without &print:tins to defend themselves. NEWSPAPER BLACKMAIL PUNISHED. Frenchmen connected ith n Parte Puts- lication Go to jail. Paris. Feb. 21. --The trial has been con- cluded of repriment•tivee of the press of MN city charged with blackmail, and sen- tences were pronounced tmlay. PA. De clam of the Nineteenth Century was con- demned to 15 months' Imprisonment and • fine of 10 francs, M. Girard, manager of the Nineteenth Century, and M. Heftier, two years in prisdn and 1,000 francs each, M. Camillo Dreyfus, • former member of the chamber of deputies and lately polit- ical director of the Nation, one year in prison and 500 francs' fine. M. Eduard Poetalls, formerly • director of the Nine teenth Century, five years' imprisonment and 5,000 francs' line. The arrest and rOn- virtion of these men grew out of the un- earthing of a gigantic scheme of levying blackmail upon the managers of all ca- •Inos and gambling clubs of France. BODY OF ISAAC GRAY LIES IN STATE I uners1 Train Ne•ehed Union City, Ind.. l'esterd•y. rnion City, Ind., Feb. 22. --The Gray funeral train arrived here at 11 o'clock. Thousands were at the depot whet -I the train reached here nuttiness was pits- pehded and nearly all the buildings ere draped. The easket containing the re- mains Was carried to Cadwallader's opera house and planed on a bier. At 12 o'clock two lines of people, each two simians. In length, were waltine to view the body They came in from all the neighboring towns Nine hundred school children, each earryIng a flag, were in attendance at the services at X o'clock. The Rev. McDonald delivered the ser- mon. Throughout the day the pervIcen were 'solemnly Impressive. WOODMEN OF THE WORLD PROSPER t•erage Cost Per Member for Insurance 1 nder 1114. Springfield, III . Feb 11. -At a meeting of the national hoard of directors of the Modern Woodmen of Am5rlea. just eon .m11444 very flattorthr weavers, Warn Tfallti, showing • large growth in the member ship and a decrease In the price of Imo:r- anee. January 1, 1596, the order had $237.. moms insurance In fore., the average cost being $4,116 per annum, and the an MIR) enAl of m•nagement only • •Ilf• a member, the low.el ever known The menet paid the lienenelarlow iS 1504 was ii.sso.ono SOUTHERN HUNTERS PERISH nodle. of •n Entire Party !mind in I outshine. New 4trieena Feb. H --I, party elf Mint- ers have been found where they Were frozen to death in the recent spell of cold weather, IP miles below the env Itiehmond. KY , nob 22 _Two f ar\ were Crofton to death near Pound itst• In Cumberland mountain.. Mat weak. while feeding stock. \ I \I I:1 U 14. STATE LEGISLATURE Committees Present the Result of Their Labors. WORK IN HOUSE AND SENATE gar ...this It• port Iles entl tierrietelleg lint thee Mhop 11111 l'arereed. Helena, Mont., Fob. 20. -The house committee on Internal improvement reperted favorably on the bill to pre- ent the stile Of 'Unlace ind cigarettes to minors; senate bill relating to the purchase of toll bridges god toll rotitle: and the bill providing for the division of cettlittlett into road districts and the ale:Mien of read supervisors. Mr. Hedges introduced another bill making the age of consent 17 instead of IS, asi in the code. Mr. Rombauer intro- duced one to prevent the spread of forest and prairie fires. The sheriff in allowed to numnion a posse of as many as 50 to extinguish such tires. The mem- bers. of the poime are to get $3 a day each. The house bill creating it state fair of Great Palle was read it third Utile and monied vvithout a dlasenting vote. The house, In committee of the whole, Mr. Bennett in the chair, ordered a favorable report on the Cooper bill. making the bitter root the floral emblem of the state of Montana. The house bill abolishing the office of county auditor was Indefinitely pontponed. The senate 1.111 providing for the ow- let -lion of a site for the capitol building 4.1.1te erection of.* building thereon. was taken up In committee of the whole and with amendinents adopted, • The senate committee on agriculture made a favorable report on the houme bill providing for the punishment of thoise guilty of \ringing\ In speed con- teets. The committee on immigration made a favorable report on the house bill providing for a free state employment agency. Mr. Mettle] introduced H. bill providing for the ',Mee of meat Inspehor. He is It, be a graduated veterinarian and Is to be appointed by city ettunells In town,' of more than 10,000 inhabitants. The senate painted four bills, each without u diasenting vote. They were the hotel -keepers' bill, the bill creating a state board of health and vital statis- tics, the bill abolishing the oMoe of min- eral land commiattioner end the bill com- pelling owners of Irrigating ditches to keep them ln repair. _ IN 11.501 4 11.AT/VE MALLS AT HELENA License Rill Proposer sea Ad', sties stf 214 la AO Per Cent, Helena, Mont., Feb. 21. -The menat• today confirmed R. G. Young me a mem- ber of the state board of education. The house bill providing for the estab- lishment of a free public empieyment ufflee in connection with the beneau of agriculture and labor was favorably re- ported In the senate. The license bit) Introduced by the committee on ways and means proposes to raise licenses 25 and 50 per eent, all around By this means the committee expects the •tAt• to realize from licenses this year about 11413,000, which will be $20,000 more than last year. It has heen decided that the general assembly can not continue in 'million beyond midnight of March 7'. This is the result of a report made by the epecial committee appointed by the house to look Into the matter, and which made its report yeaterday. The house committee on Internal im- provements reported in favor of con- curring in the Chandler bill prohibiting gambling as it same from the senate It will be connidered Monday night. Other bills read the third time end passed by the house were: House bill doing away with contract labor by mu- nicipalities; house bill prescribing forms of ordlnences by cities; senate bill legal - toeing park purchases by Great Falls; senate bill requiring ochool trustees to display the American flag over school- houses; senate hill defining eminent do- main; senate bill to enable school trus- tees to refund maturing Indebtedness. REPtiliTEID uN FIFTYTVIO 1111.1.1 Viontnna !louse Com - mitt...a Present the Result of Choir Lahore. IIPIPAA, Mont , Feb M. -Reports from standing committees took up most of the morning ...salon of the house. The com- mitteea reported on 59 bills. Favorable reports were made on the bills extending the limit of debt of the city of Helena in order to allow the acquisition of water- works, tither favorable reports were on bills making an appropriation for the .late university, for the completion of the eastern state's prison, allowing the laa1/0 of bond.' for the state normal school; providing for buildings for the deaf and dumb asylutn; defining legal fences; Pro- viding einktng funds for school bonds; regulating freight rates and prOhiblUng liocrimlnet ion , legitimatizing children ender certain conditions; allowing three veere for the redemption of property weld for taxes; providing for •war,l of C011traet for care of county poor, amending the law relating to certificate. of nomln•tion: amending the ballot law so th•t persons nominated by two mirth./ shall have their name.s on the ballot but once; providing for the eleetIon of county surveyor and lung him pay al $7 a day while In service. naming the otlirere to be appointed by the governor, Inehtling the state examiner Providing for a board In examine ',anal. isles for mine innpeetor, mine foremen, Mc.; the •PAIlta log lien hill fhttne penalty for robbery from one toil yea,. In Derision, for a law governing the adminsion 0.7 at - tomtit\: WMCfllTh the iaa rniiikting to : r a f i .A . L o r f alA prn a Pe fo rt r y Ni fo r r h e a rl l r low Inst ,i n bf otiti .1 1 , 11 rA t by atenOgrepher• at to COMO; a t o l Oa: append to rni '107\11:Ihnrr fo:lo for transeript• WW1 It •-enta for nee ' - alive form In first t lass c000tkax IC nest. for each kind in ar-onti etc.. and 5 rout. In third -claim entintlen• In committee of the whole of the econt• Eggle•ton'll bUt to onetreerare leelrrebie Immigretion .. egag Ind•finitetv The following Were order./ favorably re ported. Folsorles ruiffrare hill erovirtie, for sruhmliaten to the voters of an amend molt to the constitution In regard In ea t arelieed eitIsene: Floweree'• hIlt prn,I.1 Ina for the emetic.. of • •ts,n oapItol apnate joint morn., Ill for the ,, ortovel of obetreictlooe In the t'lark're f,,rk of the Columbia ••• s'e 'Mot memo riot ralatlAff to tha Init•na

Jefferson Valley Zephyr (Whitehall, Mont.), 01 March 1895, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053177/1895-03-01/ed-1/seq-1/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.