Jefferson Valley Zephyr (Whitehall, Mont.) 1894-1901, April 26, 1895, Image 1

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VOL( NH WIIITEILALL, JEFFERSON COUNTY, MONTANA, FRIDAY. APRIL • 26, 1895. NUMBER 22. DURANT ON TRIAL San Francisco Court Crowded to Suffocation. A FEW WITNESSES EXAMINED Woman Declaring Bereeet an eltenimwee1 of God\ Insisted on Giving Testimony. San Francis's), April 22. -For hours before the preliminary examination of Theodore Durranecornmenced in Judge Conlon's court this morning, a crowd commenced to gather and a squad of police were stationed .at the entrance of the hall te preserve order. Judge Conlon s courtroom was crowd- / • de au:Legation and not a few police- men were stationed. in different parts of on the lookout for cranks, who have written threatening letters to the judge. Before the court opened, 6,000 people surrounded the hall and filled the approaches. When the defend- ant arrived all eyes were turned upon him and he was sketched from all points of view by the newspaper artists. The prisoner looked pale and concerned, but showed no emotion. A photographer exhibited several photographs of Beetles in the church and two large pictures of Marian Williams, Showing the wounds, and the work of physicians were exhibited and attracted much at- tention. They presented a revolting sight. Mrs. Morgan, with whom Miss Will- iams lived in Alameda, was called to the stand. She said that she last saw Mar- ian Williams on the morning qf the 20th and that the degeased had told her she was going to Mrs. Voy's house. She knew Durrant He had called at her house last sumnier and stayed half an hour. She had not seen him this month. ' Charles H. Morgan, husband of the preceding ,witness, said that the girl was counted as one of the family. He could not identify the face shown in the photographs. He also failed to identify the purse found in Durrant's overcoat pocket. THE CRANK APPEARS. Here the name of A. E. Williams, the father of the dead girl, was called, but in his place, a young woman rushed to the stand and said that no one should ,testily before her. She gave the name of Williamson and said that she would be the one to judge Durrant and or- dered him released. The police tried to remove her, but she would not let them touch her, but left the stand voluntarily after some words. She handed an in- coherent letter to the clerk. She s said she was sent by God to judge Durrant. The woman win subsequently identified as Laura Lucy Williarpson of 1,110 Leavenworth street She declared her- self to be an „\emiseary of God.\ She disappeared after being removed from the courtroom. A. E. Williams then took the stand had identified the ourse found in Dur- rant's overcoat, as the one he had given his daughter. Sergeant Burke identified a bunch of keys as those found in the pocket of Durratit's overcoat, with the exception of a 130 key, which he said had been given him by George King on April 13. Burke then told of the finding of the body of Marian Williams in the book closet of the library. identified the pieces of t4e young woman'. underclothing - which had been taken froth out of her throat, where they had been thrust, the broken pieces of a table knife found on her body and the stick which had been used by the murderer in forcing the strips of clothing down the girl's throat. He also testified to the condition of the library door, the lock of which had been broken. Sergeant Burke then gave a bit of sensational evidence, which has not come out before today. He said that when he. In company with other officers, examined the lavatory or washroom in the back part of the church, just to the rear of the pulpit, he saw blood stains on the wash basin and the wall just above it. Sergeant Reynolds had called his attention to these stains. OTHER TESTIMONY. Maggie Fitzpatrick identified Durrant as the young man who has called on her and two friends on allasion street. April 12, on the night Miss Williams was murdered. She said he was agi- tated. He had mistaken her for some one else. Another girl, who was with het, corroborated her evidence, but could not identify Durrant, though she Identified the ooat and hat he wore. The place where these girls say they sale Durrant Is about two blocks from the church. They say they saw him about I p. m. The last witness for the day was Mrs. Mary M. McCoy, a laundress, who tes- tified that she saw a man and a young woman near Emanuel church, between 7 and 8 o'clock on April 12. They ap- peared to her to be lovers. The man was urging the girl to accede to some proposition and the girl seemed to be coaxing him not to insist. Just as she passed them, eh e heard the man say \You are a coward.\ The man was dressed In a long overcoat and daek soft hat. • ROBAH311CONNILL WE12DING QUIET The Welt Known Lawyer end ths Goy• ernor'e Daughter \ germ -Ise. Holes, April 89. -Hon. W. B. Borah, the well-known attorney, and Miss Lil- lie McConnell. daughter of Governor McConnell, have given their friends a surprise by getting married without letting anyone into the secret. The ceremony was performed Sunday morn- ing by Rev. Melton of the Methodist church at the resPienoe of Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus Jacobs. The couple left on the morning train for Caldwell Davis Estate Administrator's Bonds Butte, April 10.-S. H. Leyson, the new administrator of -tbs. Davikestabs. flied official bonds In the ppm of IIILSOD,000 here today. Thlifthends bear the signatures of thirty-two Mistimes men, who are down for amounts ranging from 100,000 to MOO. - OM each. GOULDS MAKE A HOT LEGAL FIGHT Their Father's Actions Must Be Made • Union Pacific Burden. Albany, N. Y., April 22. -In the court of appeals today, Joseph H. Choate for the appellant, and Winslow Pierce for the respondent, argued an appeal from the order of the general term affirm- ing an order of the special term, de- termining that the Union Pacific Com- pany and the receivers thereof be made a party in the action brought by the Soldiers' Home of St. Louis on behalf of the holder of It.aneas Pacific con- ealidated bend' against Rona Sage and °teethe I. otAtid ffiI4MaB wad' Edwin Gould, George J. Gould, Howard Gould and Helen Gould as executors and executrix of the last will of Jay Gould, to compel the said defendants to account for the proceeds of 29,983 share; of capital stock of the Denver Pacific Railroad & Telegraph Company of the alleged value with interest of $11,000,000, alleged to have beeh wrong- fully withdrawn from the mortgage ex- ecuted by the Kansas Pacific Railway Company to Jay Gould and Russell Sage as trustees, dated May 1, 1889, and to re- move the defendants, Russell Sage and George J. Gould from their trustee- ship. Mr. Choate stdeff111610,4fsd4t * ie Vol\ after the trust was cohstituted, the trustees took the three millions of stock and applied 14 , to their own personal use. The bringing in of thane defen- dants, the Union Pacific company, was unnecessary because the action was against those two trustees personally and the bringing in of other trustees would defeat the object sought to be ob- tained by the plaintiffs. Pierce, on behalf of the plaintiffs, held that the bringing in of the Union Pacific as a defendant was India Bible, be- cause -without them a fina djustment of the rights and equities of the partiek could not be had. He held that by a Judgment rendered by the supreme court of New York in 1880 in the suit of the Kansas Pacific against Gould and Sage, the 29,983 shares of stock were adjudged to be forever freed from the trust created by the mortgages and Gould and Sage were directed to deliver the certificates of stock to the Kansas Pacific company. It is averred that Gould and Sage complied with this or- der. PARTICULARS OF THE LYNCHING Drowned Remelt and Child Chicago, April 22. -This afternoon a well erseseed woman carrying • 04 -year -old babe in her arms deliberately walked into the Inke et the foot of Forty-set/With Street. Both were drowned. Negroes Guilty of a Brutal Crime Hanged in Short Order. , St. Louts, April 22.-A special to the Republic from Greenville, Ala., says: Two 'men and three women were lynched near here early this morning. The five were arrested in or near But- ler Springs charged with the murder of Watts Murphy. a young man of prom- inence. They were John Rattler, Zeb Calley, Martha Greene, Alice Greene and Mary Deane. Another negro, who was also implicated, made hit escape. The murder of young Murphy was most brutal. One of the negroes con- fessed and an examination of the place where they burned the man's body re- vealed the teeth. Uver and heart, which failed to burn. The confession was made a t Rattler, who implicated the others. A posse of men who had charge of the five prisoners left Butler Springs last night, to bring them to Jan for safe keeping. About 3 o'clock Sunday morn- ing, at a lonely part of the road, the party was suddenly- sawunded by an armed body of men. Th 'osse was cov- ered with Winchesters and under pain of instant death was halted. Reports say there were about 100 men la the party, all heavily teemed. They made short work of it Taking the five negeoes, they tied their hands and then they were taken one at a time anti were hanged to the limbs of trees. The five bodies were found hanging there Sunday morning by church -goers. DEMOCRATIC PAPER FOR CHICAGO Paper. of Incorporation Filed, Promi• neat Men Being Attached Thereto. Springfield, 111., April 22. -Papers of incorporation were flied today with the secretary Of state for a new daily and weekly democratic newspaper in the city of Chicago, to be known as the Inquirer. the capital stock being $1,000,000. Among the Incorporators whose names are given are these: Judge Samuel P. Mc- Connell. president of the Iroquois Club; Frank Wenter, late democratic candi- date for mayor of Chicago; ex -Mayor John P. Hopkins, Delos F. Phelps and Edward T. Noonan. The policy of the new paper on the financial question has not yet been fully determined. Mc- Connell came out recently for free sil- ver. BUSINESS PORTION SWEPT BY FIRE flue borough, Penn.. Unable to Fight Its Progress • ' Pittsburg, April 23. -Almost the en- tire business portion in Duquesneabor- ough, opposite McKeesport. On the Mo- nongahela, was destroyed by fire of suppolled incendiary origin, which broke out at 4 a. rn. The ross is variously es- timated from $80,000 to $160,000. The borough is wholly without apparatus and the bucket brigade offered only slight resistance to the fietnn. A high wind drove the fire up the hillside and everything in Rs path was destroyed. The town was panic stricken owing to lack of water Mid fire apparatus. Lit- tle insurance was carried by property owners, Insurance premiums being al- most prohibitive. • MR HUNT 18 NOT IN ON THE DIVVY Gets No Part of the Funds Noised From Sale of the Railroad Formerly libe Portland, Or.. April 22.-3'udge Bel- linger today denied the petition of G. W. Hunt to a share in the proceeds of the sale of the Oregon it Washington railway to the extent of 12.13,340. Hunt claimed to have advanced this amount to W. S. Todd and C. H. Wright. which they had failed to apply in the interest bonds held by them. The bond/ came into the preseenicrn or, the Firtfiers' Loan and Trust Company and when the road wee sold under • mortgage recently, Hunt demanded the $233,340 which had not been applied as interest Jewelry Cotnputy Assigns. Chicago, April it -The National Menu - texturing and Jewelry Importing Com- pany of Chicago assigned today. The *m- eets are Placed at 11111.000, and liabilities about monk The failure was the result of the assignment here yesterday of the Schauweeker-Chalmers Company, which was heavily indebted to the jewelry com- pute. Admiral Reardebee Arrives. Sc,, Francleco, April ID -Admtesi Reard•Ge, 11 S N . arrived from Hone hale ea the Amityville this morning. HARRISON IN 1896 Birnetallists Contemplate Nom- inating Him SENATOR HARRIS' POSITION Ratostilloz•-.41Insioiatessa,14W\ , \fuse aim. as a I empromise Candi- date, It Is Said. Chicago, April 22.-A special dispatch from Indianapolis says: \Benjamin Harrison will be the candi- date of the bimetallist' of the United Btates in len.\ This statement was made today by a republican of national prominence who had just had a talk With the ex -president. \He will be nominated by the repub- !kva anaseenttessoz7. IL compromise can- didate,\ said the speaker. \I do not know If General Harrison will actively seek the nomination. He can get it without uttering a word. The silver people of the west know his sentiments and are satisfied that he Stands for all they can hope to get In 1896. \The speech which General Harrison made in Coiorispo, February 28, 1894. while on his way to California, will nominate him. It was the first utter- ance of the ex -president after he had left the White house.\ INDIANA'S GOVERNOR Is OUTSPOKEN Cleveland's Letter a Disappointment to Friends and Foes Alike, Denver, April 22.-A special to the News from Indianapolis says: Governor Matthews has given the following ex- preasion on the silver question: \I read the letter of the president to the Chicago business men, and It was to me 11: disappointment. It has not been up to expectation created by the notices In advance of its coming and the well-known clearness with which the president usualry expresses himself. No one can doubt the honesty or the strength Of Cleveland's convictions, but In this letter he does not satisfy, In that he neglects to point out the way to re- lieve the situation or to secure the soundness of our national currency. He generalizes; the people expected him to particularize. It is easy to speak in general terms of 'sound money.' The people are beginning to look with alarm moon the coqtinued use of the terms 'sound money,' silver mine owners,' and 'international monetary confer- ences' In dismissing the treatment of the financial problem. The belief is growing that the gold monometallist is as uncompromising and as 'elfish as the te -called silver monometallist could be. \T he banking interests there is but little doubt that the 'sound money' phrase means the gold standard alone, but this interest comprises but a small part of our citizens. It is the high priv- ilege and solemn duty of our govern- ment to sacredly guard and protect the interest, of the creditor and debtor classes of its citizens alike, neither one more than the other. ' \All sections and all interests are equally interested in the prosperity of their country, and should be recognised in the shaping of national policies. It has been demonstrated beyond a doubt that the business of the country can not be conducted upon the 'single standard, be that either gold or silver. 'I am awry that Mr. Cleveland, who is so capable of doing it, did not more fully define his views on the financial question and an- nounce a method that would have given no cause for doubt or misconstruction Not in an unfriendly spirit toward Mr. Cleveland have I thus expressed myself concerning his letter, nor as a radical and uncompromising silver man, which I am not, nor even as a bimetallist, which I am, in the true -and honest defi- nition of that term, but as a citizen feel- ing that we have to consider a question that seriously affects the proeperity of the country, and, like Banquo's ghost, will not down. It is a living issue, and, unless conditions radically and Magic- ally change, will be the dominant issue in len-possibly the - struggle between gold monometallism and a true bimet- allism.\ SENATOR HARICIS MAKES • STAND We Must Have Bimetallism, if W. Have to Establish It Unaided. Memphis, April 22. -In an interview, Senator Harris says: \The utilization and rehabilitation of ether to its position as a money metal and a money of ultimate redemption, In connection with gold, as the regulator of volume or amount of the thing called money, is overwhelmingly strong in the south and west. and, In my opinon, ought to be strong everywhere. While I would be glad to have an international agreement to utilize all the gold and all the silver at an y agreed ratio, I am ready to establish a liniment system for the United States which does rec- ognize both metals and makes them le- gal tender for all purposes and admits them to the nme rights In coinage.\ SEVEN YEARS FOR HIGHWAY ROBBERY inorge Hamilton and Edward Smith Sett toned at Caldwell. Bone. Ape! cuidwen today, Judge Richard@ sentenced George Ham- ilton and Edward Smith to 'even year. each in the penitentiary for highway robbery. 'They attacked and robbed George Claley near Taman in February last. George Wheeler was found guilty of cattle stealing. Sentence will be de- ferred. The same man was indicted by the resew, federal grand -jury -for nen- terfelting. ALL NATIONS GIVEN EQUAL RIGHTS japan Denies Hating Secured Special Privilege. From China. Toknbatna, April 11, -The government has Domed a statement denying that it has ooneluded an offensive and defer - Rive alliance with China and declaring that the commercial advantages at , cured by Japanese under the term, of the treaty will elso be enjoyed by other powers under the \most favored na- tion\ treaty A dispatch from Hiroshima, the tem- porary headquarters of &Jean, states that his majesty ratified the treaty of peace on Saturday. PROCLAMATION BY JAPAN'S RULER Now That War Has Ended. Peen should its Firmly Cemented. Yokohama, April 22. -An official dis- patch says that Count Ito. president of the Japanese council of ministers, and Viscount Matsu, the Japanese minister of foreign affairs, the two officials who negotiated the treaty of peace with Li Hung Chang and his son, Lord Li, at Shimoneseki. were received in audience by the emperor before their return to Hiroshima. The emperor said: \The principal points of the treaty are en- tirely satisfactory andAdkeepeh to the starred the empire. I am MRSPIISW.i- ed at the signal service rendered by you.\ The following imperial proclamation was issued this afternoon: \Through peace national prosperity Is best pro- moted. Our ardent desire, with the as- sistance of our subjects in loyalty and sincerity, Is to restore peace, and there- by attain our object -the promotion of national prosperity. 'Now that peace is negotiated and an armistice pro- claimed, a permanent cessation of hos- tilities is near at hand. The terms of peace fixed by our ministers of state give us complete satisfaction. The peace and glory thus secured renders the present a fitting time to enlighten you as to the course of our future pol- icy. \We are rejoiced at the recent vic- tories which have enhanced the glory of our empire. At the same time we are aware that the end of the road wfilch must be traversed by the emperor in the march of 'civilization is far distant and remains yet to be attained. We therefore hope, in common with our common subjects, that we shall always guard against self -contentedness, but in a spirit of modesty and humility strive to ,perfect our military defense 'without falling into extremes. In short, it is our wish that the government and the people alike shall work to a common end, and that our subjects of all classes shall strive each in his sphere for the purpose tif laying the foundation of permanent prosperity. \It is hereby definitely made known that no countenance will be given by us to such as, through conceit at the recent victories, may offer insult to another state or Injure our „relations with friendly power., especially as re- gards China. \After the exchange of ratifications of the treaty of peace, friendship should be restored and endeavor@ made to in- erease more than ever before the rela- tions of good neighborhood. It is our pleasure that our subjects pay due re- spect to these, our expressed wishes. - RUSSIA MAKES OVERTURES, St. Petersburg, April 23.-Rovoe Vrema says in return for the support of Germany and \France in Russia's opposition td cession of Liao Tung pe- ninsula to Japan by treaty of peace just concluded with China, Russia has agreed to support - all the German de- mands regarding German commercial Interests and also -say action of France in Indo-China. JAPAN FEARS NOT. London, April 22. -At the Japanese neaten here today it was stated that nothing wait known that there was in- tended action or otherwise on behalf of the powers In the far east It was declared that there was no foundation for the statement that Great Britain is laying diplomatic plans to secure ad- vantages for herself in that quarter of the world. JAPAN DISOLAIMS ALL SELFISHNESS Has No Aelventsge Over Other Nations on Chinese Soil. Yokohama, April 22. -Following Is the text of the statement Issued by the Japanese government denying that it concluded an offensive and defensive alliance with China and declaring the commercial advantages by Japan will also be enjoyed by other powers, under favored nation treatment: \Misapprehensions are rtrported cur- rent In Europe regarding the terms of the Japan -China treaty. It has been represented that Japan has secured a 2 per cent, ad valorem duty on imports Instead of • duty and formed an of- fensive and defensive alliance with China. The commercial concessions ob- tained by Japan beyond those already secured by treaty powers under the favored nation clause competes the right to navigate the Yang Tee Kiang to Chung King and also the Wung Sung river and canals leading to Soo Chow and Hang Chow, and the right to im- port machinery and certain goods duty free and establish factories. These con- cession are not exclusive to Japan. They naturally extend to European powers in virtue of the favored nation clause, In manuring thee* privileges for all. Japan'inpects the approval of all powers. The reported offensive and de- fensive alliance does not exist An im- perial proclamation just lamed exhorts the nation to moderation at the pres- ent juncture of the cOuntry'm history. • ADMIRAL MEADE'S SQUADRON MOVES _ Sending of Ships to Colon Not From Sin later Motives. Washington. April 22.-A telegram re- ceived at the navy department an- nounced the sailing yesterday of Ad- miral Meade's squadron from Colon. All the vessels started. the Minneapolis going to Kingston, the New 'fork to Columbia and the Cincinnati, Atlantic and Raleigh beading for Key West, Secretary Herbert says one of the ships will be sent to Colon soon, but the move- ment of Meade's squadron is regarded as showing that the administration had absolute confidence that the Nicarag- uan affairs of the Britten government will take no steps inimical to interstate affairs. OUTLAW RUBE SMITH DIED let JAIL His Hands stained Will the mood of Many %laths& Columbue. 0., April 10. -Rube Smith, the teens of the ealeerned Suremns rang, who was not to the penitentiary in 1150, to serve • life sentence for attempted rob- bery. died this afternoon in the peniten- tiary hospital of Bright'. disease. He was charged with the murder ef five men, and it wee the popular impression that hke hands were stained with the blood of many mora. HORSES TO BE UTILIZED AS FOOD Five Ttioneend Horse. Sold at Pendleton to • Portland tlyndleate. Pendleton. Or, April le. -Judge Pwiteler yesterday soM SAO horses toAa Portleful syndicate. The horses are to be *laugh Deed at Portland, 'eye Mr. Reinstall., and the meat packed and all parts of the car cams utilised. This is now the only market for the thousands of horses on the eastern Oregon and Washington ranges. The price was leas than 116 Per bead. APPEAREDIN COURT The Southern Pacific Magnate Is Arrested. THE A. R. U. IS AFTER HIM - eel:Teen es Freal tie Entire Proceedings as of Smelt Con- sequence New York, April 22. -Collie P. Hunt- ington, president of the Southern Pa- cific railway, was arrested today on the charge of giving a free pan to one Frank Stone. In violation of the inter- state commerce law. President Hunt- ington was arraigned before United States Commissioner Shields. He was represented by , Frederick Coudert. Huntington admitted his identity. He was taken before Judge Brown of the United States district court for a war- rant of removal to Caltfornia. The indictment against Huntington was found March 26 in San Francisco. a certified copy of which was sent Unit- ed States District Attoeney MacFar- lane, who notified the railroad president to appear before the United States Com- missioner and furnish bonds. When Huntington was arraigned Commis- sioner Shields said the only question he could inquire into was one of identity, which counsel for Huntington said would be admitted. An order was then made out holding him to await the issue of the warrant of removal. Coun- sel then went before Judge Brown of the United States district court and the hearing was fixed for next Thursday at 3 o'clock, Huntington meantime being allowed to go on his own recognizance. Huntington said to a reporter after the proceedings before Commissioner Shields; \I have known Frank Stone for twenty-five years. He is a Ban Francisco lawyer. I would not eall hzn a wicked man, because a wicked man would not do things that way. He is an innocent kind of a fellow. I sup- pose he started this thing because I piqued him in some way or other. How I don't know. I may have given him a pass; probably I did, but I have given out so many passes that I don't remem- ber a third of them. Passes usually given out are indorsed as a rule 'not good outside,' and I presume his pass was not so stamped and he took ad- vantage of it. I don't know anything about the matter beyond that, for I don't pay any attention to such things. In fact, I don't care tuppence one way or tha other. It don't amount to any- thing anyhow. I really don't know what action was taken in court this morning. Some arresting business. I suppose it was, but I did not pay any attention. Arrests are among the high and low, and criminal procedure is not confined to any clan. I don't know what will be done. I guess Frank got the pass all right, but I have not time to attend to all the details. I have too much else to do. • \I think the root of the whole matter lies in the tact that when I became president of the Southern Pacific com- pany I discharged tenoteellaree men in Ban Francisco who were, as far as I could see, mere political agents and go- between' for politicians. They did no cover. worky I shut them off. Perhaps they •tbe railway that I could dis- are h gry now and have got to make • strike somewhere.\ HE STABBED HIS HALF BROTHER Indian •riope Killed White Leo on the Coeur d'Alene Reservation. Tekoa, April H. -Indian \White\ Leo of the Coettr d'Alene theervatIon was killed by his tudt-beother. Andrew Ar- lees. on Saturday afternoon. The two Indians with their wives had gone to the mountains bunting. Leo had whis- ky with him and on the way the two men drank considerably. When they stopped to camp Leo became quarrel- some, and Shot tit Andrew several times, but did not hit him. He then at- tacked him with • knife. Andrew, fier- haps In self-defense, stabbed him In the breast with a hunting knife, calm- ing instant death. The Indians do not,. hold Andrew malty. This occurred on the reservation about ten miles from the minion. THE ENGINEER WAS BADLY MANGLED Train Wreak Near Garfield Tore t p En glues, ears and Live Stock. Garfield, Wash., April 22. -The North- ern Pacific extra freight, which was wrecked here yesterday evening, Was not cleared away so that trans Could pass until noon today, holding the north -bound passenger an hour. The engine still lies afore- It fell. but does not interfere with trains passing. The body of the engineer was brought in here as soon as possible and sent to Sprague by an extra train Int night. He struck about 30 feet from the engine and both legs and one band were cut off, evidently by the tender, which was the only part of the train which passed him. The engine was torn up an badly that only the boiler remained intact, and the care were piled on top of each other. Forty-three hogs were killed out ofthe three carloads. DROWNED IN THE PAYETTE RIVER L. C. Ross tom ni. Life While Fording That Stream. Mee, Idaho, April 22.-L. C. Roam was drowned in the Payette river yesterday morning while attempting to ford on horseback- Ross. In company with Louie Rowe, Me partner, and Davis Burch, started up the river on a nothing expedition. In crossing th• stream Ross' horse got into deep water, where It was necessary to swim The horse lost his balance and the unfortunate rider was carried swiftly down stream. The body at last accounts had not been found. Sueeenor of aromas , Chicago. April 10.-Ramtiel M. Rice has been unanimously alerted president of the whisky trust to succeed Joseph II. Greenhot. HANG111) IN His Lint. A Burglar at Rosana round Saspeeded Front the Rafters. Rosalie, April 22.-A man giving the name of William Smith, confined in Jail for burglary of a clothing store. was discovered at 10 o'clock this morn- ing hanging from the rafters of his cell. Life had been extinct for some thae. The man had tied one end of his suspenders to a cross -beam, made a loop in the other end and effectually hanged himself. Ile was captured Saturday night tt o'clock. It. P. Tumley has been missing goods for some time in the shape of ready- made clothing and boots and shoes, to the value of about $300 or $400. Lately he has kept John Gambit in the store at night, but up to Saturday no one appeared on the scene. Late that night the robber made hie entrance through the cellar, picking a padlock and break- ing off a board which constituted a part of the wall of the cellar. From thence he came up through a trapdoor. When him head appeared above the floor John Gambs seised him and made the nrreet. lie gave his name as Wil- liam Smith and he claimed that he had eu accomplices, but -up to eirilloWnwett_ further arrests have been made. The man was given his meals Sunday and ate heartily, but did not appear to have slept well Sunday night Monday morning at 7:30 breakfast was given him and the Jailor left the place. On his return at 10 o'clock he discovered the dead body of his prisoner. At the time of his arrest the man wore a cult of clothes and a pair of shoes that were stolen from Tumley'a store. He left a slip of paper marked with a pencil with a cross, \A. U. 189, I. S. 30.\ and Odd Fellow. links, indi- cating that he was 30 years old and • member of the I„, t p. 0. F. ACQUITTED OF_A_SERIOUS CHARGE Billy Smith Das in Jell Six Months, Lib- erated and Again Arrested. Lewiston, Idaho, April 90. -Billy Smith, who has been confined in jail since laat Odfober on a charge of cat- tle stealing, was acquitted by the jury this _morniner. Billy is a reservation half-breed and he was charged with rather extensive operatOns in stolen stock. It turns out that he was to some extent made a tool of by certain white men and was perhaps more sinned against than sinning, if the case is con- sidered from the beginning. He was rearrested, however, on a separate charge of stealing a steer. The condi- tions surrounding this case are identi- cal with those in the ease which he has just beaten. ft S. Leachman is on trial today. The regular panel of talesmen was exhaust- ed without securing ohs juryman. A veinal venire is out and the slow work of finding qualified peers will proond after this noon recess. Leactunan is the man who assaulted Dick Molifiroy for calling Lwachman'e daughter a liar. BORED 141MWIT14 A SHOTGUN LOAD iltoakman Clay Killed ills Employe Alter Dodging Bullets Himeelf. Arlington, Or., April 21. -Henry Dreg - der was shot and instantly killed by Henry Clay today at Rook Creek, 20 miles from here. Clay is a prominent and wealthy stockman, and has lived here many years. Dreider was an em- ploye on Clay's ranch, and of late has been acting in an insolent manner, re- fusing to obey instructions which did not suit him ,00nvenience. This morning the men met In the yard and Draftier picked a quarrel with his employer. Without a word of warn- ing. Dreider pulled a gun and took two shots at CIAO, neither of which took ef- fect. Clay ran Into the house and pick- ed up • double-barreled shotgun. He gave Dreider the contents of one barrel, killing him instantly. Clay came to Ar- lington and gave himself up, after re- lating the circumidances detailed above. The preliminary examination occurs to- day. WILLIS SWEET WELCOMED HOME Enthusiastic' Rew.ption by Friends and Neighbors at MOseow. Moscow, April 21.-Ex-Congresaman Willis Sweet returned yesterday after- noon. He was met at the station by a very large audience and welcomed by Mayor White, ex -Mayor McCamon and .a number of prominent citizens. He was then conducted. amid the firing of cannon, to a carriage, appropriately decorated, and the procession, headed by a drum corps and the MT* band, proceeded uptown to the Hdt Mr. Sweet there took a place upon the balcony, and, after a few words of in- troduction by Mayor Whits. spoke very briefly, expressing pleasure at the oor- diality of his greeting and cursorily dealing with several topics of personal Interest to himself and his hearers. Fe Senator Wilson Dying Fairfield. la.. April 111. -Ex -Senator Wil- son has been unconscious all day. The physielans say that he can sot live through the sight IS TO PRINT A LABOR EDITION A Salt Lake Paper Has Contribution From the Pronnuent Leamws, Salt Lake. 'April 22. -On Sunday next the Herald will print an extensive lab° , edition, edited by laboring men, iii which the labor problem will be di,- cuseed by writers from all parts of the country. Prominent amour the con- tributors will be President Gompers. General Master Workman Sovereign and Professor Ely. The edition will he non-partisan In politics and the receipts will go to the poor of Salt Lake City. COUNTERFEITING GANG IN PERIL Butte Palle@ Arrest One and Are on the Trail of Others. Salt Lake, April It -A special from Butte. Mont., to the Tribune, says: The United States Inaraluil today ar- reetiel Ed Win L. Spaulding, • member of the Salvation Army, on the charge or cotmterfeittmg., The govereineat °Mn oe say they are On the track of one of the srgeet reunterteiting range ever an •arthed in the west Mos. Parn•li Redly Hurt. Flordentown. N. J., April 10. -Mrs. Par - nett is still unable to converse intelli- gently, owing to advanced age. Her con- dition Is regarded as critical. What the phywieterte Sear most is the injury at the taw of the brain. That the skull well not fractured seems almost a miracle, as the blow was evidently a terrible one. There Is so clue to the assailant enfolds of an Editor. Hartford, Conn., April el -fleergs Ricker, M years old, editor of the Delete' Herald, rommitted suicide this morning during a tit of despondency by Gutting his throat with • raiser. DECISIONS BY ALIENS The Supreme Court Has 'a Grave Question to Solve. THERE ARE MILLIONS INVOLVED ete ieeeee -esker and What Effelo They Will Have in This Country. Washington, D. C., April 21. -It Is gen- erally believed that the United States supreme court will before the adjourn- ment of the present term render • de- cision In the case Involving the validity of foreign judgments In the courts of this ci untry. Barring the question of a rehec ink( In the income tax cases. this is en sably the most important matter now tato* the court, and the fact that were argued during the terms of 1893-94 and are,still undecided, it would appear to indicate that the members of the court have en- tountered difficulties in dealing with them. There are two of these cases, but the point. Involved are so much alike that a decision in on be equal to a d first of ititohi vs. Ja is an u peal United 13 will in all probability talon In the other. The that of Samuel J. • . McMullin, and It m the decision of the circuit court of the north- ern district of Ohio, affirming the judg- ment of the Canadian court in illes behalf agalmit Ritchie. The sec- ond Is that of Henry Hilton and others vs. Ountavus Ii. Cleyot, from the United. States circuit court of the southern dis- trict of New York, affirming a decision again/it Hilton, successor to A. T. Stew- art & Co., for the sum of $280,863. In the latter can Guyot appears as the official liquidator of the affairs of the firm of Charles Fortin & Co., glove manufactUrere. It appears that In VW Stewart & Co. entered into an agree- ment with Fortin & Co. to sell in this country all the gloves the French firm could manufacture and to divide the profits equally. In 1879 there was a dis- agreement and the French firm sued the New York house in the tribunal of commerce of Paris and obtained a judgraknt. The case was appealed to the Paris court of appeals, but the judgment was affirmed. In the mean- time Stewart & Co.had clotted the house which they had hitherto maintained in Paris and sold their property there. The Paris firm then entered suit in the federal court of New York and asked for the execution of the decree of the French manta maintaining the suffi- clehey of the judgments of the foreign courts. Their judge gave a judgment tor the full amount Hilton & Libby, as sucoessors of Stewart & Co., then brought the case to the supreme court of the United States, where it was twice argued for Guyot by Messrs. William C. Choate and William D. Chupnian, and by Mailers. J. C. Carter had allihu Root for Hilton & Libby. Enormous Interests are involved in (ho decision. It is said judgments to the amount of 616,000,000 have been ren- dered in the Canadian courts alone against American °Wiens, the validity of which depends upon the decision in these cases. The lawyers Wed there Is scarcely any doctrine of law which. so far as regard. formal and exact statements, is in a more uncertain con- dition than that relating to the force and effect of the judgments of courts rendered on one nation by the courts of another. Many decisions have been rendered in England, but they appear to have left the question in an Involved and confused condition. Meows Carter and Root laid down the proposition in their argument on the Hilton case that the question of the conclusiveness of a foreign judgment depends upon the dr- Ottmstances under which it was ren- dered. Where it was not so conclusive as to - preclude inquiry into the original merits of the controversy, then the state Is under its ordinary obligation to the party demandtng the inquiry to give him at least one full and fair op- portunity Of having his cause adjudi- cated upon its original merits. This opportunity, they claim, was denied them In this case. It is understood that a decision has bini reached by the court In the case, tut it is not known whether the opinion of the court has been prepared or when It will be handed down. It is not con- sidered probable, however. that the court will again allow the matter to go over through a recces. CLAIM THE TREASURER WAS SHORT Missouri &seminars Brine choreic easiest An old official. Ransil@ City, Mo., April 1L -J. Kline and R. II. Trier. who have Mot examining the Wyandotte county rec- ords, Submitted a report tO the board if county commissioners in Kansas City Mae ei-County Treasurer W. M. Stuart was short 828,276 when he turned over his office to his successor, M. C. Mc- Lean, two years ago. Mr. Stuart and lin,former bondsmen appear not to be worried over the report. They declare there is no ground for the claim of a shortage and insist that an examination of the records by competent &croon- tante will show tat dollar taken In during his four years In office was paid out and recelpted for. The same accountants reported 'sev- eral weeks ago that M. C. McLean, who succeeded fituert as the treasurer, Was short several thousand dollars in addi- tion to the $49,000 he had on deposit In theCitis uiat_ ns' bank In Arrnourdaie when it fausd Pittsburg Millen/ Convention. Pittsbure, April It -The miners' con- vention is atilt In mention. No Information is given out. It is learned, however, that the district °Metals waited upon F. L. Robins, president of the Railroad Coal ()t,ersion.' Apsociation and asked for an- other conference between the miners and operators on the Wage scale. An abswer I. expected shortly. M•tieen War Veter.n Deed. Ch•mhersburg, Pe... April 10.-A tele- gram reoolved bore annotinees the death In Routh- Dakota of fieneral Charles T. Campbell. aged 71, a former resident of this eity rieneral Campbell had spent the winter at nen Diego, Cal. He was • vet- eran of the Mexican war, and was made brigadier general by Prandial Limon -•-

Jefferson Valley Zephyr (Whitehall, Mont.), 26 April 1895, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.