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The Billings gazette. [volume] (Billings, Mont.) 1896-1919, September 09, 1902, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036008/1902-09-09/ed-1/seq-1/

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FfI>4N S /. ! :Gr #AZ rr T . ,.
BI~tGS $ETEBE9 1902.P -'
•.. ;·:; "` ". ,·- r .;·-·r ··'
A Complete Outfit
And 4a Good olse.
. Now Is tflieTime. . ..
The VOOUE is the Place to Buiy iltf
's tst..en's' Corduroy Pants,
|f wa Shirts, Stetson Hfats,
rr S `, fledding and Tarpaulins.
eND . ... "
PA*UM P CAPITAL v $150,000
SURPLus . - 10,000
P. B. Moss, President.
M A. ARNOLD CC ashier.
S. (Q. EYNOLDS, Assistant Cashier.
G. W. WOODSON, P. B. Mosh, Jos. Z1MMERMA2N. \
Transot -6eneral BeIanlng Business---CollecIlt Promptly Maide ad Re!Itted For
L hfeldt Alf a Ranches
These Fine Properties, Five in Number, Now Offered for Sale
at Low Prides f
Easy Termns and a Guaranteed Market for May at
,, $4.50 Per Ton
Several Sections of kailroad Land near by can be pur
chased with these farmsfor pasturage if desired.
Good Water RightWith Each Place
For Map Showing the Lands in Detail, and full information, t
"T J. BOUTON, Se'" L
" -.
8 i a
8 thiogbie
:ot f erino it
oro tire
Frijn ih C. Cipiga &edig Farm .: ý
4 . CI 'r]O%.
T 1ISE ar~e--he ~tlt ~fBucks eves shipped to the, s
state. 'The; w e sold on ;favora.ble terms. Can:..
be. seen'at l flhin s. ..nquiee of or gd css
ti;: IC: l
'To Volcanoes' Erupt Simultid n.eO I
Cauning Appalling Phenomenon.
Filling People With Terri r.
Kingston, Island of St. Vince.
Sept. 7.--Authentic reports receives
here from various sources confirm.
statements that the eruption of Mo
Pelee during the night of August.
was the most terrible exierienc
The captain of the French transatlalb
tic steamer Salvador, whtcoh has ar
rived her(, furnished the fcllowing:
"'I left Fort de France at 5 o'cl
in the afternoon of Angus 30.b
passing St? 'Pierre at 7 -p'clock
night Mount 'PeiEe was in-- violent.
eruption' 4 a. in., August 3t, onl
approaching the islands of Les
Saintes, volcanic" asides began t fai
I arrived off PiPint a Pietile, Gug8
lloupe, at 5 a. m., but was unaWbeti
enter the harbor ,until 11 o'clock,,e'v,
erything being obscured by falljn
The people residing near the. 'fre
zone hgve been notified .y- ,the ad
istration of the fsland to leave (eorg
towp, c1hateau Bellair ;and ,the v
lages and estates. in, the northern poi
ticn of the, island were e3vacuated thisi
.afternoon. There is :no telephohle
connection with.,thb eiffected distriot,
the operators having left their posts.
An appalling phenomenon was 'wit
nessed last night, 'It. lasted from 9 a
Sp. m. until 5 o'clock 'this morning. A.
dreadful eruption 'f )4 pu
vrlcopo enveldpedrtiis' whole iland' ii I
an electric cloud and smoke. At 11 1
o'clock Rthis mornihng the atmosphere c
is'still 'unsettled, but the eruption is
apparently subsiding. The sun .., ob:
scured and oppressive heat prevails.
The sea is sligtly agitated. No sand K
has fallen here." The northern 'cen
ters are deserted.
Officials have been sent from here
by boat to visit the northern parishes, it
and, if possible, to report.on the de- ni
'struction of property and loss of life. w
The heat in Martinique is said tp Pe ae
almost unbearable. <is
rAn official who has just returned M
here says that Chateau Belliar was in
safe. Only a small quantity Cf" sand Cl
and stone fell there. The adjacent esp. H
tate of Fitzhugles. suffered greatly, by
all cultivation being destroyed. it
Georgetown is also safe. No one. to
;ventured\ within the fire zone, the pa
Souffriere still being in eruption. ne
The destruction of the Carib coun- to
try is presumably cc.mplete. ar
The eruption yesterday was longer ed
in duration and more violent than M
the'first outbreak of~May 7. "
With a haunting recollection of the an
fate of qt. Pierre, Martinique, and the at
last distaster here, the people con
verged on Kingston and ran to and "Ki
fro, seeking the safest shelters f cia Ca
the electric cloud spreading over the gr
hils 'towards the town, while ,shocks gr
ot earthquake, though not severe,, in- pl¶
creased the panic. ty
At 2 o'clock in the morning loud it
and rapid explosions were mixed with
a terrible roaring, Cimlerlan darkn'ess an
changed into a constantly glimmer-. S
ing firmament, illuminated by forked
lightning, balls of fire pscending from
the crater and bu~Siting into meteor
ike shqwers. Nc
Such an awe-inspiring 4scene, the
wildest flights of fancy bould not have
imagined. Thir lasted until. 3 o'clock
in the morning. . . La
SThe rumor that a tidal wave was ,ex- rhi
pected caused increased excitment trf
aiul hundreds of the people fle4 to of
the hills. Superheated clouds rqse to st.
an immeirse height, anid ,air clouds en
below sent down shower~ .,i . cix
SAt 8 o'clck*. i'vr- clouds issued Ut
from the .aters and" thrqug~hout the co1
dar they movteI .sloyly ihoroyward, an
Th heat was it.ulse and there8 werBe tal
renewed indications'otŽ further 'out.
breisk of the eoBpc . . .- un
- Last ailht tlir diere u wistak- an
" signj~,i of ,SIo i Pelee .'eing in th
prltiog .iin.ista .e ly with the
Sonifrlere. -t
Os.llupdaotp Safe. ' v ' -e
Sasehingto; Sept. 7-The fpllowing wi
stat metit waO tnd¶ni ra saina ivr It .,
£pon49tQ '1Rquiry:' c a~
-~"o~iut t5 Pibqie, Sept. 7.;-rCbiada- an
lppe - sste; FLORANP. 317
''Vice.Cogn-l" i
IIke OPFml l spee~ h at Wheeling
s and Talks on Trusts-Tribute
to McKinley.
exington, Ky.,, Sept. 7.--President
sevelt and party ~ester ay, passed
tugh the state of West Virginia,
, Kentucky nd. Tqnnessee ., The
ios during. the iay ih, West
nia and Ohio were enthusiai
uneventful, and it was nightfall
n Kentucky; was reached. <All
e asleep before' they crossed into
nessee, ... ..
tops were madeeat Grafton, Wheel
SCambridge, lLdiatlnd City, Cin
.iatt, Lexington -and SomerGet. At`
heeling the president made the only
tgrmal speech of the day, treating of
te, trusts ands andustrial problems.
t CaMbridge solpe of the crowd held
`gpa largm picture of McKinley and
ed-ottntion to the anniversark of
e tsgedy at Buffalo one year ego.
i incident was looked upon oy all
h disfavor.
Columbus the president .paid a
olching tribute to McKinley and at
i-l the other places during the rest
,tl.e - day; especially at Cincinnati
4id Lecington, hefrefusbd to respond
t aiy ,length to the calls of the
4rqWds at the depots.
President Roosevelt reached here at
j 45 p. m. A large crowd met him
asd during the short stop he spoke a
rwtw words of appreciation of the greet
Asf; QtAroi4 topral was made at
Ky and the president ad;
4'eseed e few words to the assembled
King Calls 6n Carnegie at Skibo
London, Sept. 7.-King Edward vis
ited Andrew Carnegie and Mrs. Car
,negie: yesterday afternoon. King, Ed
ward node in a motor car to Dornock,
Sutherlandshire," Scotland, accompan
led by the Duke of Sutherland, the
Marquis of Soveral,- the Portuguese
minister, to Great Britain and Austin
Chamberlain,' the postmaster general.
His majesty proceeded from. Golspie
by way of Skibo castle, where he vis
ited the Carnegies .and thence rode
to Dol- ock station. The' king looked
particulTrly well. Yesterday the Car
negie house party "was invited to tea
to meet King Edpard and Queen Alex
andra.- The party consisted of Unit
ed States Ambassador Choate- and
Mra. Choate and. Mr. and' Mrs. James
Brice, Sir ; Walter and Ldy. Foster;
and Mv'. and Mrs. Harry Whitfield and
At yesterday's visit at Skibo castle
-King Edward's suite took tea with the
Carnegies and drove through ' the
grounds, admiring the gardens and
grojnds.. "God Save the King" was
played on the organ as the royal par
ty entered, and the pipers repeated
it as his majesty drove iff.
King Edward- expressed surprise
and delight at the attractions of
Skibo eastel." ,
. , --
Noted 'Train Robber Delivered to
Rederal Authoritigs.
Nashville, Tenn., Sept. 7.-Harvey
Logan, alias Kid Curry, the alleged
ring-leader in the Great Northern
train: robbery In which $40,000 wort
of unsigned Montana bank bills were
stolen, 64s beena delivered to the fed
eral authbrities, Judge Sneed of the
circuit Court having ruled that the
United States authorities be given
concurren jurisdiction of Logan undqr
an agreement that they would not
take him out .of thebtate. for trial.I
Logan can now be triled for having
unsigned bank .notei in his possession
and on t~he charge of having forged
the. 'nans' of bank \o1 cials' .to 'them.
FPlked Up in he-Mgange.
Sitteen heaid of sheep. Mostly
ewes and lambs. Fourteen branded
with :a black bar on soulder and two
with ,blaqk .B on shoulder. Owner
can hpee same by' proving property
and ;l.ais g expenses.
37- W. L. ALLARD.
Laurel, Mont., September 8, 1902.
:.·.:j "'
Ladrone Chief Says It is Beyond Pow.
'er of Man. to, Injure
Manila, Sept.: 7.-=Rios, a fanatic
leader of the natives: in the ptovince
of Tayabas, iLuzon, attacked the' town
of Lagutianoc, Se tember 3, ft the
head of 80 rfleimenahd 1i50 men arm
'ed with- bolos. r.h'e1band wantonly
killed two women an~d one girl, and
wounded several othr periane.
A detachment from the native con
stabulary arrived utnexpectedly at
Laguuianoc wh le . Rios'- men were
still tfere. They attacked and routed
the "bandits, iliingg "several Of Rioe'
followers, and have 'rounded up 700
men, many of wlhom aae suspected p.
complicity. in the attac o, I agu.
manoc. The guilty ,ods, among the
700 men will be 'p! .-d out and the re
mainder. set' at liberty.:
One of Rios' lieuteniants, who. was
captured, said Rios ;was . direct de
scendant of God and that it was hbe:
yond the power of- mai to injure: him.
The contsaQbulary have also captur
ed one, of .Rios' main -stongholds.
National Park 'Torist Believed to Be
t tally I jured.
L Livingston, Sept. 7.-R. E. South
wick, a tourist, making the rounds of
t he park; .as. 'dang"lttit it iii
- haps fatally, injured last evening, by
I being attacked by a .bear. The apjarf
with whom Southwick was traveling
had stopped for the night at the Lake
hotel, and during the early part of
the evening' he and his wife walked
daown the road for an evening 'troll.
Not far from the hotel they mkt a
cub bear and Southwick began pet
ting it, when he was attacked by the
mother. He was thrown to the ground
and the bear began tearing him to
pieces.- Had it not been for the
prompt, action of his wife he would
have been killedk She seized a club
and wieidel 'it upon the bear with
such force that the animal was driven
off. Parties from the hotel came to
the rescue, and carried the injured
man to his room, wherde t was found
that he had received very severe if
not fatal injuries. He was bitten
seveial times and the flesh wks torn
friom his breast. One rib was. broken
and it is feared that his right lung
is seriously injured. Southwick is a
prominent business resident of Hart,
Populist Executive Committee Fixes
Date of' State Convention.
butte,-Sept. 7.-The executive com
mit ee0of the populist party, or rath
er its adlvisory friends, held a meet
ing last evening in Judge Clancy's
courtroom and decided to hold a state
convention in Butte on Sept. 24, the
day left vacant between the conven
tions of the democratic and -labor
The meeting was not strictly, one of
the executive committee, but entire
party membership in the state was in
vited by 'Chairman Spriggs in order
to make up a quorum. The entire 40
were there, including among the num
ber Judge William Clancy, John
Byrne, John Weston, Peter Breen; O.
M. Holmes, M. P. Torney and other
officeholders of the party, the exes
and the others, who want to-,get in'
There. was surprising harmony in the
meeting because'they were all 'there
,with one object in view- to1 get.
There had been' unceirtalty in the
ranks of the 40 populistas whether a
state convention 'would' be called un
ýil Heinze slo*oed strength in the
state democratic committee, and that
gav.' tltei hope. / Theyr were .2ully
agreed 'on the' qtestion of calling a
conyention Nien they met Jast night;
and :the ,only questiop was 'the' date
and- place. After a free talk' it was
decided to hold the' convention ii
Butte on .'September 24. O.-. i
Holmes of Great Falls and .Helent
'anted- to Jgld It in Helena on u
tember 23, the .date of thel -nmiicrait
conrentibn in Bozeman, but jhe was
in the minority and gave in.
w "Big Storm pSaid to Be Bre..n.
Among South Africans Who
Were Loyal.
tic London, Sept. 7.-Nothing aimport'
ce ant, it is believed now, is liOkely, toe
rn sue as a result of the colference .,-'f "
he ,yesterday at the colbniol office be
n- tween Colonial Secretary, Chambefi-.`
ly lain and the Boer generals, Bot,'..
ad Dewet and Delarey.. There .may be, -'
however, slight modifications of the=.,;
'n- plans outlined for the resettlement of:
at matters in, :the. annexed, territories,
re but these will be in the nature of ins.
ed sternal changes ,mioe ,interesting :. to'
s' political economiststhan to the woild
00 at large, and even these will' only oc
pf cur after Mr. Chamberlain shall ha.ve
is cqnsulted, .with Lrd, Milner. british
lhe high commissioner ipt, South Afric~ -.
'e- and after such consultption slplag have
laid the matter before the cabinet, ..
as What ts~anspired at yere rday'a con
le- ference is little more, ; n what.isp-.
le: pens when one of the members. dof:
n. the cabinet received a trade or other
ir- delegation in support of its particular
.views. No topic really 'Vital .tO . the
conquered republics, so far ps,. t~r ""
relations to the outside world re cog
cerned, could be admittedý.;top .is. :
1e sion. ; ._
Such points, were irrevcably. s4e =
tied when the, terms of peace were:.;
h- signed. The' tconcessions which the
f oer geerals ged Mr.Chaberlain
iy to, nniyl id prs, eset, i sall.y t. la
of o hers; but of ? comparatively sui
ig importance 'to the rank am .file in
ce England, except to those, who, through
3f investment 'or, otherwise,' are directly
d concerned ih South Africa. Nothing
1". has so forcibly brough home to the
a average "lnglishman the end of the
t- war as the visit of the Boer' generals -
le to Mr. Chamberlain's office and its.
d possible results are magnified out of
o all recko4ing.
e The British government will give
d the Boers all they cans desire to gain
b their co-operation to the establishment'
h of the new regime, but already there
n is a good-sized storm brewing among
o the Boers of Cape Colony, Natal and
d Rhodesia and' among the British resi
d dents of the South African colonies
if over what is termed "the imperial
n government's anxiety to reward dis.
n loyalty and aggression." One of the:
n colonial, premiers recently said to a : r
g representatliye of :hq Associated·-,i
a Preis:
t, "Mr. Chanberlain is more scared
now by the South African loyalists
than he ever'was by the Bqers. With'
such conditions ,prevailing it is obii.
viously impossible for Mr. "hamber,
a lain immediately to secur any ii.
portant concessions for that Boers.
even though he may recogniize the
McMillan Declines to Enter Race for.`
I etro t, Sept. 7--William C. Me-c
Millan announced at noon today that
he will not be' a candidate: for the
United States senate to succeed his
father, the late James McMillan. The
conclusion wsas definitely reached to
day after' a conference between Mr.
McMillan: and a number of his prdmi
nent political friends.
i It is announced by his friends that
DIexter M. Ferry, of this city, a prOm
inent capitalist, will be a candidate
for the senate. General R. A. Alger
Sip already an announced candidate.
Agreement Proclaimed.
Washington, Sept. 7.-The president
has proclaimed an agreement entered
into with the government of France
on the 22d of August last, extending
an important trade advantage to
Porto Rico by the admission of the
coffee produced in that sland to the
French markets at the maximum' tar
fi rate..
*This was accomplished by a special'
agreement made betweeh Acting Sec.-"
etiary Adee,- for the United State .'z`
and " M. de .iMargarie, charge of
government of the French here.
cur- Rour cough. sotas by
X)F7EC C_ }"

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