Jefferson Valley Zephyr (Whitehall, Mont.) 1894-1901, May 10, 1895, Image 1

What is this?
Optical character recognition (OCR) is an automated process that converts a digital image containing numbers and letters into computer-readable numbers and letters. The search engine used on this web site searches OCR-generated text for the word or phrase you are looking for. Please note that OCR is not 100 percent accurate. If the original image is blurry, has extraneous marks, or contains ornate font styles or very small text, the OCR process will produce nonsense characters, extraneous spaces, and other errors, such as those you may see on this page. In addition, the OCR process cannot interpret images and may ignore them or render them as strings of nonsense characters. Despite these drawbacks, OCR remains a powerful tool for making newspaper pages accessible by searching.

OGUE 'irne in a CROOKS k Burglar U. 28. -While ihla'a pop - eh today, ittle room dered wo- ours, was ime. The -Lames if, 8extments ' Logue - rte of the oks in the nurder of na Logue, t remark - was not of Febru- vanished Ld opened papers at irds were mdefatig- a woman .rs after - the house , tore up Lnd there n. When and his pIcton at nurderer, uneven- tbe door private lug it in I an old tbruptly: Lye come ier hand - an as - e on the orked to- unravel- Iminated )f a man led until n Merit- irmer al - r he has teknowl- death, is best anon of charac- rried to he tided ()natality to Mary been a months' Logue together her els- e estab- paying ry died. in work - Le hands g▪ nedst entence. le asked a favor I to Jo. led and seven Mg this ft3r7/Ifirce 7, Logue re for a xlly no- d some Italy. e worn- young I Logue rue and dwell- ely fur - Logue ork for in with Mason 20 the ohanna be fel- rd and o Phil - There .n, Fits named hat the on the rother. e coun- to no IC was release lght of !oroner ice the 00 and r 81,000 at the Aimee - t from Worn - lied to nerous Eckert, o be a teen ve Lop on re for r Nem police - I at nfeas- nurn- crtme, r. but e true ri Mg- : New he In- ecom- k her • bed V.. to re he hand Iri the found head death her 1 the night I any it she . was n vs. - .t set- titter wiked I he - Tally JEFFERSON THE ZEPHYR V I /1.1...11 12 1. VAT ALEY BLOWS FOR ALL. .AT E2 PER FEAit IN ADVANCE. ZEPHYR WHITEHALL, JEFFERSON COUNTY, MONTANA, FRIDAY. MAY 10, 1895. NUMBER 24. KENTUCKY'S DERBY Halma Won the Classic Event in a Romp. GREAT THRONG WAS PRESENT SOOT, OZAW'Mktai 111406.101d *4 1 / 4 111. Jake jUl rat:: at Coney island in TwentY One Rounds. Louisville, May 6. -Fair ladies waved their handkerchiefs and sturdy men joined in the lusty cheer that greeted the son of a great sire when Halma passed under the wire winner of the 21st Kentucky derby this afternoon. Such rejuvenated activity and en- thusiasm was never before witnessed in a race course, for the historic Churchill Downs presented a scene that will go down to posterity. The Ken- tucky derby is an event to which all Kentuckians look forward to with a just pride and this afternoon the new Louisville Jockey' Club ebtablishea new era in the history of racing In Kentucky, the home of the thorough- bred.. It will never be known just how many pairs of eyes centered upon little \Soup\ Perkins, as he guided Halms, under the wire an easy winner, but the most con- servative place the number at 26,000. At the downs there was a seen never before witnessed in the history Of that grand old course. The magnificent new grand stand, which has a seating capa- city of nearly 10,000, was inadequate to hold the vast throng. Every place of vantage was occupied. Men Jostled against each other and essayed to elbow their way through the throng in- the 4 effort to place their money, but the 15 bookies who were there to accommodate the public could not handle the money. Halma won the derby as he pleased and not once did Perkins find it neces- sary to use the rawhide, for the colt as- sumed the lead from the very fall of the flag and set the pace to the finish. When he passed the stand for the last time there were four good lengths of daylight between the son of Hanover and the hard -ridden Basso, who was second. Halma'• odds were 4 to 1 to win and 3 to 5 for thp place. They lined up and at the first attempt were sent away well bunched, with Halms showing in front by a neck, Basso second, Laureate third and Cure- ator last. There was not a length's dif- ference, however, between the tour horses, At the half Halma led by a neck, with Laureate second and Cure- ator third. Halma and Laureate went neck and neck around the lower turn and at the three-quarters Heinle led by a neck. At the finish Halms showed in front by four lengths. with Basso second and Laureate third by the same distance, and Cureator last by five lengths. The Kentucky derby, for 3 -year -olds, colts and fillies, closed with seven nom- inations; stake worth 23,300; one mile and a half. Byron MeClelland's black colt Halma, blr Hanover and Juila L., won, Basso second, Laureate third; sent his left over on the jaw. Kilraie fell like a log to the floor, and although he managed to get up within the re- quired 10 seconds, the referee, Tim Hurst stopped the bout at the request of the police. Jake would have been put out with one more punch. The time of the last round was one minute and 19 seconds; time of the fight, one hour and ‘20 minutes and 20 seconds. Although Kilrain arose within th- stipulated 10 seconds, O'Donnell was awarded the decision, the bout virtual- ly ending in a knockout. SIGNE; OF REVOLT IN NICARAGUA A Special Cablegram Says That Fighting cease ,^nes,Aletrtedu Begun. -- • New York, May 6.-A special telegram to the World from Tegucigalpa, Hon- duras, today, says: Fighting has begun in Granada, Nic- aragua. Disorder is reported from Leon also. Word comes from there that the followers of Ortiz, Zerula and Macherro have united to make war on Zelaya. The Honduras troops concentrated at Cape Gracia,' will remain there, as it is feared the threatened outbreak on the Mosquito reservation may extehd here. Troops at Amalpa will be cliW tributed along the coast. General Bo- nilla will take 4,000 men and go to President Zelaya's aid if requested. The evacuation of Corinto and the sailing of British ships is announced. Wealsington, May 6. -The Alert ait rived at San Juan Del Bur late Patur- day night. The Alert will protect Amer- ican interests on the Pacifig'side of Nic- aragua in the ease of a revolution. GUZMAN NOT ADVISED. Washington, May 6. -Dr. Guzman, the Nicaraguan minister, had not been advised up to 2 o'clock today of the reported revolution in Nicaragua,' He has expected the sailing of the British fleet would have a quieting effect on public sentiment. This expectation was strengthened when word came that Vice Admiral Stephenson fired a salute to the Nicaraguan flag when it was again hoisted over Corinto yestergay. This courtesy was regarded as doing much to heal the, wounds made by the -incident. Dr. Guzman's last official cable said simply: \Ships sailed.\ LUMBEit AND BANKING FIRM FAILS P. Clark • Co. of Minneapolis Close the Doors of Their House. Minneapolis, May 6. -The lumber and banking firm of N. P. Clark & Co. of St. Cloud, Minn., and Minneapolis, filed an assignment at St. Cloud Saturday to Lucas Kelly, the Sauk Centre bank- er. The fact was kept secret until to- day. Deposits in the bank at St. Cloud amounted to 1125,000 and the amounts due other local creditors makes a total of 1150,000 or $175,000. During the past week a hundred or more deeds and mortgages have been recorded in St. Cloud as securities to depositors and private creditors. There is a doubt In legal circles -Whether these transactions will hold. The liabilitiee will not exceed half a million and the assets are variously es- timated as high as a million and a half, but owing to recent transfers $1,000,000 Is probably nearer the figure. N. P. Clark did not make a personal assign- ment. He practically entrusted the whole business of the firm to his nephew, Fred H. Clark. There is a ru- mor that the failure was due to \flyers\ In wheat and corn. F. H. Clark denied this emphatically. O'DONNELL kNOCe•D OCT KII.RAIN The Baltimore Pte..... - Lasted .Twenty One Hounds. Coney Island, May 6. -The fact that Jake Kilrain and Steve O'Donnell were to meet here tonight at catch -weights In a 25 -round go, attracted a large crowd of sports. Y9ung Corbett ,of San Fran- cisco and Jim Holmes of New York met at 135 pounds for eight rounds. Young Corbett showed himself clever, but his blow, lacked steam. He was knocked down in the third round and Holmes fell over him. Corbett led in the fifth and sixth, and in the latter he smashed Holmes right and left on the body and face at will. Holmes was very groggy. He stopped after Corbett had smashed him twice in the face, and Corbett was, announced the win- ner. The event of the evening was then In order. There were about 6,000 in the house when the announeer gave out the names of the seconds. Champion Cor- bett was not in the house. O'Donnell climbed through the ropes at 9:60. MI - rain arrived • minute later, and in comparison with his tall opponent., he looked an elephant O'Donneits weight was said to be 180 pounds and Kilrain's 30 pounds more. The men shook hands and Kilrain looked very beefy when stripped. FIGHT 4 ROUNDS. Inthe first round both men sparred carefully for a minute. Kiirain led his left on the neck and O'Donnell went to hie knees. O'Donnell jabbed Kilrain on the chest. Kilrain punched his left in- to O'Donnell's chin and got away from • swim. He repeated this a minute later. In round 2, O'Donnell led his left, but failed, and Kilrain sent his left in once • more on the chin. O'Donnell put his left on the nose three times. Kilrain landed his left on the neck and chin. O'Donnell led his left, but KlIrain threw landed on the chest with a straight left. • In rounds to 7 things were lively and honors evenly divided. 4 In the eighth Minds' stopped a hot one with his nose and it bled. In the ninth O'Donnell smashed Kilrain on the cheek twice without a return and thew clinched. In the 14th O'Donnell jabbed Kilrain three times In the wind. and Xilrain was badly !etude& The Den was all O'Donnell's. In the lith O'Don- neH slapped Ktiratiesr face VMS after a light interchange he put his right heav- ily on Kilrain's jaw. Kilrain tapped him on the neck, and while O'Donnell kept a tattoo on the face with his left, he placed his right frequently on the ribs and Stomach. mem alL07-Dowarilte. In the ilith both Jabbed with their lefts on the face. O'Donnell landed his left on Kilrain's face four times. Kilrain put him left back on the neck once in re- turn. 0:Donhell sailed in and punched hard without • return until the end of the round. In round 30 Kline' sent in his left twice) for the face, but was easily stop- ped, and O'Donnell planted a right swing on the ribs, lie kept jabbing Kit - rain, who attempted to get back, but without effect. Kiltaln was very IfT011 KY when the gang Pounded. , Kilrain's face showed evident signs of his Punishment, but he was still very game lh the 21st. O'Donnell fought him around the ring. When at close quar- ters he purhis right on the body and SOLD HIM A \SALTED\ GOLD MINE George it heeler Caused the Arrest of Mentor?, a Denver Speculator. Denver, May 6. -William H. Boithoff was arrested toasty on a warrant charg- ing him with obtaining 15,600 in • min- ingdeal under false pretenses. George F. Wheeler, a wealthy West Virginia capitalist, is the complaining witness. He alleges that on October 30, 1894, William H. Boithoff and Samuel P. Cor- ning transferred to him the placer claims Liebolt, Iron Mountain & Dead- wood. In Park county, which they claim- ed were rich with free gold. November 29 the plaintiff paid the defendants 16,500 and agreed to pay $4,500 July 1. Wheeler arrived in Denver two weeks ago, having cementer& the South Park Mining Company in the east, and sent out a mining expert. It is stated the experts report shows that the mines had been \salted.\ ED DEADY'S DISBARMENT POSSIBLE Charged With Forgery by the Federal Grand Jury. Portland. May 6. -Edward N. Deady, son of the late Judge Deady of the United States district court, and a prominent lawyer, was charged with forgery today by the federal grand jury. It was alleged that Deady forged the name of G. 11. Hartmann to the inter- vening libel of .1. H. Day against the 'Monter City of Frankfurt. As he can not be indicted by the federal authori- ties became the crime wan not commit- ted against the United States, his dis- barment was recommended to Judge Bellinger. . Gotham's New Polies' Board. New York, May $.-Theodore Roosevelt. Colonel Fred Grant and A. Parker were morn In today is pollee commissioners to succeed MthrUn,. Kenn and Murray. When the new boat& which consists of four members, met later In the day. Roosevelt was chosen president and An - Medicos In Baltimore. Baltimore, May .6. -The special trains carrying the western and southern dele- gate. to the national convention of the American medieim Association arrived bore - this afternoon. The visitors were met by the committee. of the local profes- sion and were escorted with hottore to their respective hotels. The convention Opens lefoorrow. HAWAII VERY UNEASY Nations Infor.ned That Restora- tion Is Coming Soon. THE QUEEN IS TO BE SEATED Bishop Willis of the English Church the Head of the Movennent.. - San Francisco, May 8.-.Advioes by the steamer Gaelic, dated Honolulu, April 28: Minister Hatch has received a com- munication from Secretary Gresham, through United States Minister Willis, 1,ogallid to naturalized Hawaiians ap- plylag for the protection of the United States. The communication deals en- tirely with the case of J. F. Bowler, who Called upon the United States te Interfere in his behalf. Bowler was .oenvented of a charge of a misprision of treason in connection with the recent rebellion. Mr. Gresham states that the United States government can not in- terfere and in giving reasons calls at- tention to the fact that Bowler has taken the oath of allegiance required for becoming a naturalized citizen of Hawaii. No reference is made to the other prisoners coming under possible Jurisdiction. Secretary Gresham's let- ter will be made public at a meeting of the council to be held this week. ENGLISH AT WORK. Evidence is at hand which shows that British influence is at work in Hono- lulu. ghe natives are in a state of ex- pectancy and word has been passed quietly among them that within a 'short space of time Phstoration would be a fact. In that event Lilluokalani is to be made queen. Bishop Willis, the head of the English church in this country, is said to be the man who is going among -the natives with the information. British Consul Haws is also mentioned in this connection. New hope on the part of the natives has given the an- nexation movement a setback. The government has received no news from Secretary Greshem about Mr. Thurston's alleged recall. Rumors of an impending revolution are still rife and the stories are of such a nature that no little alarm is felt In government circles. Information comes from the island of Hawaii to the effect that residents are contemplating seces- sion from the group, claiming as a rea- son for the step that they do not re- ceive their share of money for public improvements. I WANT IMMIGRANTS. It is the intention of the government azid s the planters to encourage by every means Immigration from Europe. Nee' gotlations are now upder way for more Portuguese. In this regard, matters shape themselves in • manner that may detain Minister Thurston is this country. It is said that the new immi- grating bureau is to 'he formed and if so he will be offered the chairmanship. President Dole celebrated his list During the day petition was circu- lated praying that amnesty be granted the political prisoners. By 6 o'clock in the afternoon about 500 names had been affixed to the petition. An hour later the document was presented to the pres- ident, who replied that he would sub- mit it to the councils for action. JABEZ BALFOUR IN JAIL IN LONDON New Hops for Buchanan. Sing Ring, Mgy 6. -Warden Sage said to- day that actin& on the advice of Attorney General Hancock he had abandoned the idea of exacutine Dr. .Buchanan Wednee- day, when the second respite Will expire. According to the opinion of the attorney general the execLition must he delayed -usteil ellia140,11111111rlith gitallflie My tgettirtgrtfr rallied by Buchanan'r lawyer. . Turkey Grows. Worse With Age. London, May 6. -William E. Glad- stone. in a letter to Francis Seymour Stevenson, chairman of the Anglo-Ar- menian Association, says the conduct of the Mitten and the Turkish govern- ment on the Armenian question has been worse than their conduct regard- ing Bulgaria in ire. Night Clerk Murdered, Pittsburg, May 6.- Isaac Jones. night clerk of the Fifth Avenue hotel, was found murdered in the ha:ter:lent of the hotel this morning. He had been beaten on the head with an Iron bar and rob- bed. Extraordinary Precautions Are Taken to 'Guard the Embeseler. London, May 6. -Extraordinary scenes were witnessed and precautions of an extraordinary nature were taken upon the arrival at Southampton last night from Buenos Ayres of Jabez Spencer Balfour, ex -member of parliament, ex- tradited from the Argentine republic, and charged with trent In connection with the collapse of the Liberator Build- ing Society and other concerns. The steamer was met off Calshot castle by a police tug, upon which Balfouf was taken ashore, eurrounded by a crowd of detectives and policemen in uniforms. Balfour and his escort left the train at Vauxhall railroad station • and were driven to Bow street police court In spite of the preceutions the news of Balfour's arrival quickly spread and the carriage in which he was placed was followed by a crowd who ehouted \Here's Jabez,\ etc. During the voy- age from Buenoll Ayres It appears that Balfour was generally cheerful, but at last he broke down and wept bitterly. The proceedings at the Bow street sta- tion were of the usual character. The prieoner was formally charged and re - mended until May 8 to enable the prose- cution to complete Its case against him. SHIPS RELEASED FROM QUARANTINE Secretor) Carlisle Waives the Right to Detain the lufents Isabella. Waehington, May 6. -Secretary Car- lisle has directed the federal authorities at Tampa, Florida. to communicate to the state quarantine authorities his opinion that the United States. laws do not warrant the detention of the Span- ish cruiser Infanta Isabella on a report- ed violation of the federal quarantine laws. The cruiser aerived at the en- trance tooTamps, bay Friday evening. The state authorities fumigated her, and. It was reported, intended to detain her five days it auarantine, under the treasury regulations. The secretary waived this regulation by wire to the collector of cumtoms. IT WAS NOT THE GEORGE R. WHITE Sealer Lost Up North tbe C. (1. White of San Freneia.m, Port Townsend, Wash., May 1. -The Steamship, IMO, .61.1Y*4-..104..grafie Alaska and brings news confirming the lose of a sealer on the Alaska coast, April 14. The vessel was the C. II. White of Ban Francisco, and not the George R. White of Seattle, as at first reported. Suburb of Buffalo Burned. Buffalo, May 6.-fsire early today de- stroyed M. Strauss & Co.'s tannery, the postal station, A. Groeben's coal yard, barns, several freight cars, two d wel II ng houses, a number of horses and a largo amount of stock, east of Buffalo. The loss Is estimated at 1150,000, with $116.000 insurance. The third biennial convention of the Women's Christian Tentperance Union will open in London June IS next MONUMENT TO CONFEDERATE DEAD Finishing Touches to the Magnificent Pile in the 1,:autetery. Chicago, May 6 -The finishing touches have been given to the monument erect- ed in Oakwoods cemetery by the Ex - Confederate Association to the memory of the 6,000 southern soldiers who died in Camp Douglas.between '62 and 16, and the magniticent pile is being daily viewed by large numbers of people. Im- posing ceremonies wilt mark the dedi- cation 9f the monument on Memorial day,mnd the event will bring together the largest gathering of southerners that has ever assembled in the north. Larmatteet, IttoPe'Rearentwai 4:9ot4on, Fitchugh Lee, Joe Shelby. Eppa Bun- ton and a score more of those who led the forces of the gray have signified their intention of being pt -\tent; while General Schofield and Commander -in - Chief Lawler of the Grand Army head the list of those that havo been Invited to represent the boys wile wore the blue. Every state south of Mason and Dixon's line and many north of it will be rep- resented io the floral offerings that are to be piled about the base of the monu- ment. DECIDED AGAINST THE CHURCH final , Disposition of the Long•Pending suit ler Vancouver Leads. Washington, May 6.-In\ the case of the corporation of the Catholic bishops or Nesqually, Washington territory, ye. John T. Gibbons, It. T. Yearman and the United States, the decision of the United States court for the dietrict of Washington was affirmed today by the supreme court. The act of congrees es- tablishing the territorial government of Oregon confirmed title to land not ex- ceeding 140 acres occupied as mission- ary stations among Indian tribes to which the missionary stations belonged. In February, 1887, the Catholic corpor- ation began suit for 640 acres adjoining the town of Vancouver, 430 acres of which were occupied by the government as a military reservation. The United States circuit court entered a decree in favor of defendants and dismissed the bill. MRS. STANFORD DEMURS TO THE SUIT Claim Set Up That the Government Has No Right to Bring Action . San Francisco, May 6 -Mrs. Jane L Stanford has tiled in the United States circuit court a demurrer to the suit brought by the government against the Stanford estate to recover 115,000.000 ad- vanced by the United States for the construction of the Central Pacific rail- road. Theodemurrer sets forth that the only obligation or liability ever created by the government in favor of the Cen- tral Pacific.was on the bonds guaran- teed by the government, which it I. claimed do not constitute a debt against the company or a right to demand from the company from bonds failing of re- demption. The demurrer continues that the only relief open to the government is the confiscation Of the cOrpOration. It is further intended that no valid claim was ever presented to Leland Stanford during his life or to hie widow since his death. This, it is claimed, vitiates any claim that the United States might have had. SOUTH DAKOTA NOT ENTINLED TO IT dartos -or --rnsrporte to the Indians Washington, May 6. -Secretary Smith decided today that South Dakota Is not entitled to 50.000 acres of valuable lands In the Yankton Biou:: reservation which the state recently took steps to secure. The entire reservation comprises about 168,000 acre!, and the 50,000 -acres claimed by the state included some of the most valuable lands in South Dakota. The reserve was to have been opened for set- tlement within a few days, but final ac- tion was deferred, pending the decision of the disputed question. It is now pre- sumable that the president will promul- gate the proclamation within a few days add that the opening will take place 30 days thereafter. FIGHT FOR THE FAIR MILLIONS \Big tout\ Executors of the First Will Hely. the Adtantege. San Francisco, May 6. -In the fight for the Fair millions, the \Big Four\ executors of the first will, Which Ito mysteriously disappeared from the county clerk's office, will have a decided advantage. Judge Stock today ruled that the stolen will must be disposed of before the later will, produced by Mrs. Nettie Craven, can be considered. The first will filed will therefore be the first contested. This is considered a matter of great importance to the proponents. for the tactics of the Fair children were to evade the forfeiture clause under th first will by supporting the second, the provisions of which are more to their liking. The decision giving priority to the probating of the first tiled will was un- expected and a blow to the children. who had expected that the Craven will would take precedence because of later date. The petition for probate of the first will will be heard on Wednesday, when it is expected that the attorneys of the Fair children will present their written grounds for opposition. Then, tt Is understood, the attorney for the executors will protest against the con- sideration of this opposition on the ground that the time for filing the contest has elapsed; that point having been allowed to pass In the efforts to secure recognition for the Craven will. UTAH CONSTITUTION Hi ADOPT Conveation Prepares for Final Adjourn. meat Wedneeday. Salt Lake, May 6. -The constitutional convention today adopted the constitution am a whole and dismooed of some minor business, preliminary to adjournment, which they expect to take Wedrfestlity. Convention of Thrift's Workers 5.-A national convention of textile workers opened here today. Resolutions will be sub- mitted by the executive council forbid- ding members 6f the union serving in the state militia on the ground that they are liable to be called into service during trade disputes. The resolutions also called upon all union man now be. longing to the militia to realm. Canada and the Cable London, May 6. -Parliamentary Sec- retary to the Colonial Office Sidney Burton in the house of commons this afternoon, replying to the question, said no request had been received from Canada to call a conference of the Brit - 1•11 colonies to discuss the details of lay- ing the proposed Pacific cable. WITH A FULL BENCH Argument of Income Tax Cases Opened Before Court HAVE TWO DAYS' ARGUMENT W. G. Guthrie for the Appellants, Opened Followed by Assistant Attorney • 'sesteseat Watentry. Waehington, May 6. -The supreme court, with its full membership of nine justices on the bench, for the first time In many months, began toe hearing to- day of tile income tax suits. Jostler , Jackson of Tenteissee, who has been ab- sent from Washington the best part of the past year, seeking restoration to health, took his: seat with extraordi- nary interest attached to his presence, since he assumes practically the posi- tion of umpire upon 'the vital question oil principle upon which the taw is based. which divides the -other justices into equal factions. &vette. hteiteon did not appear to be feeble, but it was plainly evident that he was far from being a well man and that only by a strong ef- fort ha he sit throughout the hearing. But two arguments are to be made for each aide -by Attorney General Olney and Assistant Attorney General Whit- ney for the government, end by W. U. Guthrie and Joseph Choate for the ap- pellant., who are Messrs. Hyde and Pol- lock. Today Mr.' Guthrie delivered his speech, and Mr. Whitney. began his, which he will finish tomorrow. As the time aseigned is five hours to each side, the arguments will be Closed Wednes- day afternoon. Before Mr. Guthrie began, the chief Justice, after calling the case, stated that in response to a. suggestion of the attorney general, which the court inter- preted as virtually a motion for a re- hearing, the court had decided to permit counsel to go into all the questions In- volved. The rehearing had been depend- ent upon the attendance of Justice Jack- son. The court found it necessary to limit the argument to two on each side, but it was for counsel to say what time they would require. Thereupon Mr. Choate and Attorney General Olney, after consultation, announced that live hours for each side would be sufficient, and this time was granted. Judge Wil- son was also permitted, on behalf of John 0. Moore, to file a brief. Mr. Guthrie began by saying that counsel for the appellants in the cases had been subjected to considerable crit- icism for their motions for a rehearing. but they felt justified In the realization of the fact that there were many points still undecided In the definite and final adjudication, in which the entire coun- try was vitally interested and he as- sured all conoernea that thaoounsel for the appellants In the present case would approarth it in a spirit of highest pa- triotism and with no desire for mere self-aggrandizement. He said that the question involved was a constitutional one, and added: \The constitution is the political creed and conscience of the nation which must control and rule our stiny ; I soJaj s this court shall reserVe WIYLACt\ fig lo If s relief and its spirit, or permit the darkness of error to affront its light, so will our fu- ture see progress or decline, happiness or misery, glory or shame. There can be no law inconsistent with the funda- mental law and a century of errors can not overrule the constitution. The ques- tion is not to be determined by Conald-' erations of present expediency, or prac- ticability, or hardship, but according to the lights, the purposes, the inten- tion of the framers, and as they intend- ed the constitution to operate, so must we enforce it today. \The people are not to be deprived of inherited rights, such as are imbedded in our constitution, by mere precedent or the: technical application of rule of stare decisle.\ Assistant Attorney General Whitney, in behalf of the government, followed Hr. Guthrie, He made a strong argu- ment In favor of inoomes from rents be- ing taxable. CHARGES AGAINST THE GOVER,VOR Chief Executite of hansom to ite Ar• d for noodling Topeka, Has., May 6 -Governor Mor- rill is to be arrested on the charge of obtaining money under false pretenses This le the statement of Waters and Waters' attorneys are preparing papers which will be signed by Warden Chase of the state penitentiary. The charge made that Governor Morrill drew money from the state to pay for the services of his present private secre- tary a month before the toyer/tor was inaugurated. TERRIBLE HAIL STORM IN OMAHA Frozen Pellets as large as Eggs Dow troyed Mush Property. Omaha, May 6.-A terrible hailstorm did much damage in Omaha today. Hailstones as large as hens' eggs fell and filled the streets. Much property was destroyed, mostly glass and young trees. The damage will amount to thousands. But little glass remains in windows fronting smith. B OTH DROWNED ,IN WOOD RIVER John Gehring sad Alexander etrutehen Perished Near Shoelsone, Boise, Idaho, May 6.-A special to the Statesman from Shoshone says: John hring and Alexander Strutehen at- tempted to cross Wood river neat Sho- shone in a wagon Paturday morning The current carried them down stream and both were downed. The body of Gehring wa• found yesterday. Suspicion Led to Murder. Jetty_ Iork, May 6, . - miszotit clerk in a wholesale shoe and leather house, killed his wife by cutting her throat with a reser early today, tie fled, and twalerurs later his body wits hauled out of East river, with the throat cut. The husband had suspected the wife of infidelity with her sister's hus- band. John Burns Coolly Treated. London. May 6.-4ohn Burns, member of parliament and labor leader, In the course of • speech at a labor day demon- stration at Hide park, was greeted with groans and cries, \Why didn't you /up - port Kedrhardy,'• \Traitor etc. Burns said: \If you don't hear me 1 will go home.\ This was followed by cries of \Go home; you are no workingman.\ DURRANT'S TRIAL OCCURS IN JULY LOST IN __- p.n. Will Not Hurry the Case. but Are Ready at Any Time, Elan Francisco, May 6. -Theodore Dur- rant will spend several quiet weeks in the county jail before he is Dieted on trial for his life for the murder nie Williams and Blanche Lamont. The police will not hurry him to trial, de- siring to give him abundant time to prepare for his defense. The case will, therefore, not be called until July. Chief of Detecuver Lees said today that the supreme, court had passed stric- tures on the police department for hav- ing brought to speedy trial Fredericks', :who shot Bank Tolieedderziel•_ Though Lees believes the criticism unitise, he said the supreme court will be given no opportunity for finding the same fault in Durrant's case. He added that the case of the prosecution it cotnplete. anti it is ready for trial at any time. The pollee are dissatisfied with the evidence of Organist Ring, who, In an effort to shield Durrant, stated tet the preliminary examination that he do- tected the odor of escaping gas lit the church on April 3, although tide state-, meta is contradicted by tile janitor and two plutnbers. Threatening letter:: have been receiv- ed by the schoolgirls who Identified Di:trent rot Miss ,Lannonre escort from school on the cley of her di:Lappet:ranee. The girls have been warned that if they testify against Durrant again, they will receive physical violence. SILVER PUT BEFORE TEMPERANCE Got ernor St John to Advocate Bimetal. tem Instead ol Pt °MINI -Don. Topeka, Eon., Bay 6.-A :dory comet: from New York Mut ex-tlovernor John P. St. John has laid aside prohibition pending a settlement -of the money ques- tion, and will advocate free silver as the one remedy for all the ills which afflict the, country. It is eaid that he vein even discourage the nomination of a prohibition electoral ticket in 1896, In order that the free silver vote may be CHAUNCEY DEPEW TALKS. New York, -May 6.-Chituncity M. De - pew has returned from his trip to De- troit. In talking of his Journey, he said. \While in the west I talked with man- ny men. The general 1mi:rem:dun there Is that business will pick up with great rapidity. The only thing that disturb. this feeling al the _unceriainty„,9_vitt• the money question. The country has final- ly adhleted Itself to the tariff matter, and, with confidence restored, it will hold. Should this cry against our loon- ey system, however, amount to any- thing, the reeult would be deplorable, and even the most /111411CloUs cannot foretell what would occur. I can fore- see that should silver be adopted at a ratio of 16 to 1, our securities would be returned from abroad, and we would be obliged -to take them. Loans would be contracted, gold would ,depreciate in value, and a general chaotic condition of affairs would result.\ TROUBLE OVER A FAITHLESS WIFE Dr. Illoriat Shot by Dr. Sol:ulna at New Orleans, New Orleans, May 8. -Dr. Samuel F. SchwIng killed Dr. Emil lieriat yester- day. Both are prominent citizens of Plaquima. Hertel., who has a wife ana five children, became infatuated with Mrs. Sehwing and their love led to a street duel several weeks ago, Hewlett `beteg glightlr worrntren. wens:mit brought his family here and 'tent away on a short business trip. It is thought that the woman followed Florist here. Schwing arrived this morning and went to the place where the guilty pair were quartered. Soon after he entered their apartment he opened fire, and Heriat returned the fire. Eleht shots were fired, the Only one taking effect going through Herlat's body and killing him instantly. The woman escaped. Injury. Schwing was arrested and did not deny the killing. The male relations of both families are expected to make more trouble over the affair. NEW GRAND EIACHEM OF TAMMANY _ lion. I rederiek Smythe to Lead the 11 In Warfare, New York, May 6. -The new members of the council of sachems of Tammany hall were installed at the wigwam to- night. and it Is given out that the And business of the body will be the election of Hon. Frederick Smythe as grand ea - (Them or chief of the fimmanylles. Smythe was recorder of the city for nearly 20 years prior .tu last November, when he was defeated by Lawyer Goff of Lexow committee fame, and is poled. for his unflinching determination and his skill in overt -inning opeoeition. His elet tion will be taken as an indieation that the Tammany bravem. eo far from being crushed or defeated, are still. on the warpath with waving feather\; and polished arrows. The present chief Is ex -Mayor -Gilroy, who declined • me - elm -lion before going to Europe. MACHINISTS NOW IN CONVENTION Color 1.1n. Comes Up Before the Bele • g•tes et Cincinnati. Cincinnati, May 6. -The nnnual eon , vention of the International Anntela- tion Cif Mechinietot opened here tiolltY with delegates in ettendance front all the district lodge'.. A large amount of Impotent leghtlatfon will be considered, Conaiderable interest eenters around the probable action of the convention on the color -line question. A large number of the delegittes have be -en instructed to eliminate It from the constitution, or to vote in favor of giving authority to lo- cal lodges to do so. The association ha. a large meethernhip in the south. An ef- fort is being mode to remove the head- quat ters of the body froM _Riclunoud, Va., to Chicago. Stetefwill be taken to affiliate with the American Federation of Labor. lio:•.' Lose 11111avy' Paris. May IL -Additional reit leer from Milling& regarding( the vletory of the Franeli on fietelboka river on Friday, show that the Hoven loat 300 MOM Wiled - /op esereests ipo#solet-e4OefIL• The Ierartede losses WPIP ottly one killed and four wootelet. Price of Shoe. Adtaneed. Brockton, Mem,. May S. -She MEnu- fneturers IT5i - e have advanced the price of sheer' 15 to 20 cents a pair. The in- creased cos! of Igither It given as the Cal1110. Drowned In a Cistern. Chleign. Ill.. May 6.-Meatal derange- ment, brought on by made and nerv- ous prostration, caused Mrs. Melissa Baker to commit suicide today by drowning hot - self in the cistern. Twenty members of a band of rebels at Villa., Cube eoniimanded by Quiatlb Bra- vo, have surrendered. ICY SEAS The Steamer White Struck a 'Sunken Reef,. • THREE MILES OUT FROM LANL Seveuteeon of the Crew Urowoe.1 or Crease and the Survivors Mantled AV'Jt r Port Townsend, May L -News was re- ceived from Kodiak island, Alaska. this afternoon, per the steamer Al-Ki, that the steamer Geetge R. White of Seattle wits wrecked on April 17 in a gals. Seventeen of the crew were either drownd or frozen to death. Eight :leached' the shore and will survive. The schooner Kodiak was also wrecked in the same gale near the same place, but no lives were lost. The schooner Lescol arrived at Kodi- ek.telLit mmet-the 411.11(itegif, who was mo exhausted that itecovi'd scarcely give a straight eccount of the disaster. tin Easter Sunday a terrible northeast gale rutted, mingled with a blinding ‘nlowritorm and with the thermometer three &gee; below zero. The schooner White, which was hunting sea otter, wan caught iii the storm. She struck a submerged reef and a moment later her hull wasamashed Into splinters. Twen- ty -tight inen were thrown into the cold waters, with the shore three miles dis- tant. liorne of them, in sheer dupers. - thin, clutched on to floating debris and others drowned. About 20 reached the bench almost dead, with clothes frozen to their bodies. Without food or shelter, they passed ni)serable night, and at daybreak on the brach they found 10 corpses. The survivors themselves were too exhaust- ed to bury the dead. The most they meld do was to drag the bodies up on the shore away from ravenous animals. rind in light garments, with no ere or shelter, subsisting on shell fish and Bid- foritig from intense cold, three or four more mon died. On the third day after the wreck some native hunters chanifed lb fined by, and from them frenh meat ,Lnd it supply of matches to start a fire wt,re obtained. By this time only 11 Out of the original 28 had survived. Many of them were badly frost - their limbs fromt-bitten so severely that they must suffer surgical operations to move their lives. One man' is said to have lost the use o2 both legs and arms. Scarcely one of th eurvivors will set throogh Ilie ordeal without Wang inaltned for life. The schooner Leac01, after reporting the accident at Kodiak, returned for the survivors. *The place the accident oc- curred was 22 miles south of Kodiak isl- and. , VESSEL AND CREW. Seattle, May 3. -The schooner George R. White cleared from this port on July 14, 1193, for a year's cruise in the northern Pacific ocean an' Hering sea. Her Crew was signed by 'Coded States Commimsioner Burns and was as fol. lows; Master, L. Wheeler; mate, Steve Baretch; cook, M. Butte; hunters, Eld- . row .Auflrew Ana Justin chenoweth, seamen, Richard Itedmonh. G. Morrie, Loute A. Burrell, John Harrison, Chris Swanson, Robert Baxter, Henry Parker; cabin boy, James Carton. Iler dimensions were: Net tonnage. WM length, 61.1; breadth, 1E6; depth, 6.11. She was butt in UM in Port Madison. Wash.' FORMOSA IS DISPOSED TO REBEL Cession of the Island to Japanese Creates a &Moss Situation. London, May 6.-A Honk Kong die- patoh to the Timea.states that the gov- ernor of Formosa : eye the °elision of that Island to the Japanem will produce a rebellion. He declares that he has lost all control of his soldiers, and that the foreigners must save themselves. The leader of the Black Flags has ap- pealed to his men to carry out his orig- inal orders to prevent the Japanese from landing on the island. Written placards have been posted in conspicuous places and are circulating among the people calling upon them to resist the Japanese, and saying that If the island is to be ceded to any nation they prefer it should tie given to Great Britain. MARINES LANDED, Hong Kong, May 6. -The situation on the Miami of Formosa is serious and fears are entertained for the safety of the foreigners there. Briffilt and German marines have been landed at Anping, on jhe southwest coast, to protect foreign 'residents, and Taku harbor, south of AnpIng. Is being patrolled bypluis Jack- ets In armed launches. A EIRE AlNEW CARLISLE, OHIO. nominees House. and Other Inuildlage Burned -Losses 373.000. Sprinaeld, Ohio, May 6.-A fire is raging in New Carlisle, a town of 1.000 inhabitants, near the Clark and Mama county line on the Big Four railroad. The fire department of Springfield has gone over to lend assistance. The fire began in Cherie' Gardner's livery sta- ble, and was started by some drunken people. The city building, containing the police and fire headquarters, etc.. with all the township records was burn- ed, also the Staley hotel and several beetnessr houses. The ion will If. $75.- 000. mu. matt: IS OPPOSED TO SILVER Will Fight It Out in the Ohio Detooeratio _ e • • Lima. 0.. May 4„-To' by 0. B. Sell t I dew of Senator - Bo , organ at bso home, has _ taken up. Allan Vv „1,,,,„, W. A_ Taylor and Ge,.•'A I War are writing letters •nileiL-iiee cure delegates to the state yen ti.n pledged to a free Ilii ref plank in view Of this situation Senator itriee love. notice that he will eonteat it. a Ion ...04,..viirewssUcuhvonnia, .k , r;. ed, and he mini , • t he In) ..r der that there ni\ , I. lIe mligh tnat misapprehension as to iii', \ Donbl - eMarder in Osi. land. Oakland. Cal., May 4 -Themes Th. a French shoemaker. toda v Pt two daughters, one fatally. iti Ii--. killetihimsei: ba . . uoh tlis Myna is attrtheie.i to a recent d • , eetalleetavv.- 44 4 0rOWSpen\4 - \

Jefferson Valley Zephyr (Whitehall, Mont.), 10 May 1895, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.