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The Kalispell bee. [volume] (Kalispell, Mont.) 1901-1901, March 06, 1901, Image 1

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WEATViCR FORECAÎ
Fair toias 1 .t and Tl.iir-d
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ispell
5 O'CLOCK.
VOL. 1. NO. 107.
! V.ISPELL. MONTANA, WEDNESDAY EVENING, MARCH 6, 1901.
FIVE CENTS.
NLY
ONE MORE DAY
In Which to Elect a Short Term Senator
From Montana.
THE REPUBLICANS ABE CONFIDENT
That They Can Elect Carter Tomorrow—A Writ of Man
date to Bring Higgins to Time on Senate
Bill Number 87.
Helena, March b.—Although the
session will adjourn tomorrow, the
deadlock in the Montana legislature
continues. One vote was taken today
with the following results: Carter
32; Frank 30; Conrad 12; Cooper 8;
Macginnis 8; Toole 1. A motion by
Corbett to resume the joint session
this afternoon at 2 o'clock was de
feated. An effort is being made to
arrange a caucus of the fusion forces
tonight. The republicans hope to
elect Carter tomorrow. They" claim
to have enough votes already. Part
of the plan is to keep away several
democrats from the session tomor-j
row, so as to reduce the vote requir
ed to elect.
The senate had a row today over;
IS CAPTURED
Suspected Murderer Is In The
Toils.
POWELL CO. SHERIFF
M.kes HL Fir t Eij Catch. McArlhur Is
Accused Of Th? Murder 01
Oliver Dot-oil.
Special Disputen to the Bee:
—naconda, March 5.—Sheriff Mc
Mahon of Powell county, assis'od by!
a number of officers, today effected j
the capture of James McArthur, the
suspected murderer of Oliver Dot
son, at Washington Gulch, on Feb. j
i5. The chase of McArthur has been:
vigorous since the discovery of the
crime. Several days ago a clue was|
received that McAnaur uurl been seem
in Ravalli county. He was capturelj
near a logging camp, about three
miles from Florence, near Missoula. I
McArthur is an ex-convict. The!
crime for which he is wanted is the
most atrocious in tae History of the
state and shocking in details
THE COMMISSIONERS HAVE IT.
Petition Against Gambling Presented !
This Morning.
The gentlemen who presented the :
petition tb the city council Monday
night requesting that gambling be
stopped in this city, presented dupli
cate copies of the same petition to
the county commissioners this morn
ing. Sidney M. Logan and Judge
Pomeroy spoke briefly, stating what
' the petitioners desired, and called at
tention to that part of the gambling
law which directly concerned the
hoard of commissioners. Judge Pom
eroy said that the movement was not
an unusual one as residents of Silver
Bow county had followed the same
course and that it. had resulted in the
city and county officials giving ord
ers that gambling nouses be closed.
The commissioners then took the
petition and will examine it carefully.
The gentlemen who presented the
• petition thanked the commissioners
and departed. The entire time taken
in its presentation did not exceed
ten minutes.
BOARD OF TRADE MEETING.
Kalispell, March 6* 1901.
t Editor Bee—A special meeting of
the Kalispell Board of Trade is called
for Thursday at 8 o'clock. Said meet
ing will be held in the court room.
All members and all business men
and tax payers are urgently request
ed to attend, as important business in
. connection with building the railroad
to the north will be taken up, and
ways and means discussed as to the!
^best method of securing for Kalispel! '
this line of railroad. \
J. W. CONNER. Secretary. |
THE FUNERA- FRIDAY.
Special Dispatch to the Bee:
Butte. March C-—The funeral of the!
late Senator Courtney will take place;
on Friday.
Subscribe for the Daily Bee.
senate hill No. 87, providing for
changes of venue, which President
Higgins refused to sign yestorday on
the ground that it had not been ap
proved by the enrolling committee.
Senator Worden, the author of the
hill, today applied to the supreme
court for a writ of mandate compell
ing Higgins to sign the bill. The writ
was ma'ie returnable this afternoon.
1 a house this morning concurred
in tlie amendments to Kilgallan's bill
eliminating the circle from the bal
lot and passed a number of measures,
including several appropriation hills.
The body of Senator Courtney was
shipped to Butte this afternoon.
Members of the house 'and senate es-J
corteo th body to tii station.
WDUNDED
WITHOUT CAUSE
Brutal Russian Police Club
Students.
THE PEOPLE HORRIFIED
The Occasion Was The Fortieth Anni
versary Of The Emancipation
Of The Serfs.
St. Petersburg, March 4.—Today
was the fortieth anniversary of the
emancipation of the serfs. At noon a
thousand male and lemalo. students
gathered in and around the Kasan
cnthedial where a mass tor the re
pose of the soul of Czar Alexander II
was being celebrated. After the mass
tiie :.indents began singing and the
polie gathered in great numbers.
To: .Indents were surrounded and
driven toward the city hall. For no
special reason the police began beat
and trampling them
feet of their horses. Banks
houses were nearly all
jo entire city was hor
rified by the conduct of the police.
nig
the ::tud<
uml;
. i the fei
ami
business
clos
ed, and
rifle
(i by the
THE JUDGE RAISED HER.
Trif y Eirxci $20 and Then $80 for
Contempt of Court. •
Merle Marriuo, known among the
sports of Second street west as "Tril
by," clashed with Judge McArthur
last evening and as a result was
fined $20 for using abusive language.
When the police magistrate announc
ed his finding at 8.30 o'clock last night
"Trilby" took exception and 'is said
to have "sussed" the judge, who
raised her $20 for being in contempt
of court. She came hack with a
few choice remarks and Judge Mc
Arthur plunged again, raising her
$20 more for contempt. "Trilby" now
concluded that she could not get jus
tice in the police court and said so
in no mild language. Judge McArthur
concluded that she had the best of
it and raised her ^40. This seemed
to bring the damsel to herself and
she concluded that his honor was
not bluffing In all. she must pay
tines aggregating or lay it out
in jail.
MUCH ILL LUCK.
Julius Mahrt of Helena, a brother of
Mrs. Rogge, has arrived in the city!
and is giving his attention to the!
business interests of Mr. and Mrs.
Rogge. Mrs. Rogge is staying at :
tii' smallpox hospital with a daughter!
who has that disease, and Air. Rogge. |
wno is proprietor of the Conrad j
house, is in quarantine with a num- 1
lier of guests and employes of the 1
hotel. The Rogge family have had!
their share of ill luck during the
nast two 'months. An infant ohild ■
died of pneumonia, another has small
pox and the hotel has been quaran
tined for the past three weeks with
the prospect of remaining closed for
the remainder of the mouth.
I KILLED IN A DUEL.
Paris, Mar.. 5.—John McWilson ;
Durant of New York has been killed
at Ostend in a duel with a Russian
count.
APPLAUSE
FOR TEDDY
But He Did n't Like It a
Little Bit.
HE THREATENED
To Have the Galleries Cleared Platt
Wants to Amend the Senate
Rules.
Washington, March b.—When the
senate convened today the galleries
were packed with people, a majority
of whom were visitors to the city.
As Vice-President Roosevelt stepped
to his desk to call the senate to ord
r a burst of spontaneous applause
rang through the gallery. With an
evident manifestation of disapproval,
the vice-president said: "If there is
any disorder the sergeant-aT-arms will
clear the galleries.
A resolution of Platt, of Connecti
cut, to amend the senate rules was
referred to the committee on rules.
Morgan then addressed the senate,
upon his resolutions to abrogate the
Clayton-ITulwer treaty
COLLISION ON THE
PENNSYLVANIA
A Dozen Passengers Seriously In
jured.
Philadelphia, Marcu o.—An east
hound passenger train on the Penn
sylvania railroad ran into a freight
train at Hill's tower, three miles west
of Coatesville, at noon today. Over
a dozen passengers were reported in
jured. The hospital train has ben
sent to the scene.
THE QUESTION 0E
LEASING ARID LANDS
Has Come To the Front In the Den
ver Meeting.
Denver, March (i.—The question of
the leasing of the arid lands of the
open range to stock growers, has
come to the front among the subjects
to be considered at the convention of
cattle growers now being held here.
WlLHtL-MINA IN AMSTERDAM.
Amsterdam, March a.—Queen Wil
helmina and the prince consort en
tered the city in state today. The
royal party were received by the prin
cipal authorities and the burgomaster
of Amsterdam delivered the address
of welcome.
HIGGINS REFUSED TO SIGN.
Senate Bill No. 87 or to Entertain An
Appeal From His Decision.
Special Dispatch to the Bee:
Helena, March 5.—In tne senate to
day, senate bill 87 occupied attention.
President Higgins refused to sign the
bin and dug up an old rule which pro
vided for the appointment of a special
enrolling committee. This rule has
not been in force this season. Hig
gins appointed on such committee
Warner, Kennedy and Conrow, all
opponents to the bill. He refused to
entertain an appeal from his ruling.
MRS. BRODERICK ENTERTAINED.
Tuesday afternoon Mrs. James Bro
derick entertained her lady friends
residing in the neighborhood of her
home. The ladies succeeded in get
ting most of their mending and darn
ing done, even though very busy,
visiting. The general verdict was
that their neighborhood was the place
to live. At 4 o'clock light refresh
ments. consisting of lettuce, sand
wichs, cheese wafers, angel food
and tea were served. Those pres
ent were Mesdames Driscoll, Dick,
Madison. Shay, Wallace, Logan and
Mrs. E. A. Walker.
A FU.LL CAR OF SEEDS.
A very few places in Montana fur
nish the market for seeds that Kalis
pell does. The Missoula Mercantile
company is always up to date in
everything it goes into and in this
case as in others, by <he liberal ord
er of a full car load of seeds, it saves
enough in freight and price for the
quantity ordered, to sell away below
any firm handling seeds in Montana,
not in the western states. The
full list of seeds appears in the com
pany's display ad in this paper and
deserves a careful reading.
ARRESTED AND RELEASED.
Police Officer Hannah arrested Alex
MacDonald Monday night as he was
1 aving the city on the west bound
passenger train on the alleged charge
of having stolen a railroad pasa.from
John Yakley in a saloon during the
early evening. MacDonald was lodged
in jail over night and brought before
Judge Sullivan Tuesday for trial.
The case was dismissed upon a state
ment made by Yakley to the effect
that he knew that MacDonald had the
pass, having picked it up off the ffoor.
MacDonald was released upon pay
ment of the costs m the case.
NEW CADINET
SWORN IN
The Ceremony Was Very
* Informal.
WM. CAREY SANGER
Of New York Has Accepted The Post
of Assistant Secretary
of War.
Washington. March t>.—The mem
bers of the cabinet were sworn in to
day at thjp white house. The cere
mony was informal, no one being
present except the president. Chief
Justice Fuller, who administered the
oath, and Secretary Cortelyou. Al
though the official announcement of
the fact is withheld it is known that
Colonel William Carey Sanger, of
New York, has accepted the post of
assistant secretary of war to succeed
Meikiejohn. It is believed the change
will take place at the end of this
month.
THE SICK MAN
OEEERED A LOAN,
Conditioned Upon Placing Orders
In Germany.
Constantinople, March 6.—It is
stated that a German syndicate has
offered the porte a loan of 3,000,000
pounds. The loan is conditional
upon orders for arms and ammuni
tion to lie given German firms.
LOTS OF SMALLPOX
IN GLASGOW, SCOTLAND
Several Hundred Cases In the
Hospitals.
Glasgow, Scotland, March G.—To
day's smallpox report is the worst
since the outbreak. There are forty
two fresh cases and the total num
her of smallpox patients in the hos
pitals is 435.
MINISTER TO
AUSTROHUNGARY
An Illinois Man Gets the Appoint
ment Today.
Washington, March 0.—The presi
dent today nominated Robert C. Mc
Cormick to be minister to Austria
Hungary.
STATE JUDICIAL
CONVENTION MEETS
Sentiment Strongly Against Bryan
and 16 to 1.
Grand Rapids, March 6.—The Dem
ocratic judicial state convention met
today. There was very strong sen
timent. among the delegates against
endorsing Bryan and Hi to 1......
THEIR NINTH
ANNUAL CONVENTION
Wholesale Cumber uealers In Session
At Pittsburg.
Pittsburg, March 6.—'The annual
convention of the National Whole
sale Dumber Dealers association be
gan today with 200 delegates, repre
senting $1,250,000 in capital in attend
ance .
RELIEF EXPEDITION.
Christiana, March 5.....The Duke
of 'Abruzzi's search expedition leaves
San Fjord today. They will go direct
to Franz Josef land. The relief expe
dition hopes to find anve the Norwe
gian machinist and two Italians who
were lost during the recent Abruzzi
expedition.
THOUGHT TO BE INSANE.
Special Dispatch to the Bee:
Butte. March 6. — Charles Lewis,
who attempted suicide on Monday by
shooting, has a chance for recovery.
He is believed to be insane.
HELD IN SEVEN THOUSAND.
Omaha, March 6.—James Callahan,
one of the alleged kidnappers of Ed
ward Cudahy, today waived prelimin
ary hearing and was hem In *7,000
bond.
GETS TWENTY-ONE YEARS.
Peoria, 111., March 5.— Samuel Mos
er. who murdered his wife and three
children gets 21 years In the peni
tentiary.
Subscribe for the Daily Bee.
CHANDLER
GETS A JOB
President of the Spanish Claims
Commission.
OTHER APPOINTMENTS
On the Commission to Be Made Soon,
and Then It Will Get to Work
Promptly.
Washington, March th—Ex-Senator
Chandler, of New Hampshire, has
been selected to be president of the
Spanish claims commission. The
other appointments will soon follow,
and it is the intention that the com
mission shall get to work soon as
as possible.
"THAT GOOD
MAN WELLCOME"
Wants to Be Reinstated As An At
torney.
Special Dispatch to the Bee:
Helena. Mardi 0.—A petition sign
ed by most of the leading lawyers of
state asking that .loan B. Wellcome
be reinstated was filed in the su
preme court today. Wellcome is
here. No action was taken on the
petition today.
WILL SUBMIT IT
TO THE ELECTORS
Proposition to Bond Butte for School
Purposes.
Special Dispatch to tlic Bee:
Butte,.March 5.—At a meeting of
tue school board tonight it was do
cided to submit to e electors a pro
position ta bond the district, lor $50,
000 to build school uousos.
THE SHOP IS
COMPLETELY CLOSED
Machinists Strike at Anaconda Shows
No Change.
Special Dispatch to the Bee:
Anaconda, March 0.—There is no
change in the maemnists strike hero,
the men are standing firm. The
shop is completely closed today.
ERIGHTEULLY INJURED
BY BEING RUN OVER
Will Probably Die As a Result of His
Injuries.
Special Dispatch to the Bee:
Great Falls, March Otto Bjorn
stadt was frightfully injured by being
run over by cars in Montana Central
yards to-day. He win probably die.
SIX MONTHS LOR
MANSLAUGHTER
Young O'Brien Gets Off Easy in
Butte.
special Dispatch to flic Bee:
Butte, March 5.—O'Brien, convicted
of the murder of Ole Thompson, was
today sentenced to sixmonths in the
penitentiary.
CROKER INDIGNANT.
Says
Newspaper Interviews Are a
Tissue of Lies.
London. March 5.—Richard Crok
er expressed indignation at the unau
thorized newspaper interviews in
strong terms today when shown a
copy of a New York newspaper con
taining an alleged statement of his
views regarding New York politics.
"You know how frequently I have de
clined to talk on current events in
New York," said Croker, '/and the in
terview is a tissue of lies from be
ginning to end."
THEY ARRESTED A MINISTER.
The Boers Have Occupied Another
T own.
Crodock, Cape Colony, March 5.—
The Boers have occupied Pearston,
on the Great Piet river. The British
today arrested Rev. It. Eynecke. a
minister of the Dutcu Reform church
under martial law.
NO RECORD OF THEM.
Pekin. March 5.—In an edict the
emperor annuls all decrees and re
ports rendered from June 20 to Aug.
14, 1900, In order that no trace of
them may be preserved in history.
Earl Roberts is the first name in
King Edward's new visiting book.
HIS HEAVY
LIADILITIES
John E. Searles Owes Over
a Million.
ASSETS ARE AMPLE.
Other Companies With Which He Was
Connected Will Not Be
Affected.
New York, March 6.—The financial
embarrassment of John E. Searles,
one of the organizers of the Ameri
can Sugar company,- and until yester
day président of the American Cot
ton company, it was said today, will
not involve any of the 18 corpora
ations with which he is connected as
president, treasurer, secretary, direc
tor or trustee. Searles liabilities, it
is believed, will reach about $1,300,
000 and are covered by assets.
AIMED AT THE TRUST.
Senator Hoffman's Bounty Bill May
Result In Home Produced Sugar.
1). A. Richardson of Great Falls
is in the city in the interest of Sena
tor Hoffman's beet sugar bill. Mr.
Richardson stated to the Herald to
day that if the bill became a law he
could promise the investment of
something less than a haif million
dollars in a beet sugar plant to be lo
cated in Gallatin county.
"Utah capitalists who have success
tally operated several plants in that
state and put hundreds of thousands
oi dollars into the pockets of the
tanners, said Mr. Richardson, "are
interested in starting a similar pro
ject here. Front the investigation
ami experiments that have been made
it is certain tjiat tne best sugar beets
in the world can be grown in Galla
tin county, and lor that matter in
many other parts of Montana.
"All tlmi is asked of the legisla
ture is the assurance that the bounty
will he paid i'or a period of ten years,
and the necessary capital will be ad
vanced to put up tlie plant, and have
it running by the time the next legis
ture meets. Tlie bill introduced by
senator Hoffman does not vary from
tlie existing law. except that it makes
provision for the appointment of a
state inspector to keep a check on
the product of the plant, his salary to
ne paid by the corporation owning
tne factory. The bill also provides
• nat the bounty shall continue for
ten years. To us that is the import
ant feature as it is necessary that
we have assurance that the legisla
ture will not immediately repeal the
iaw after the plant lias been erected
at a large cost.
"Tlie Utah beet sugar factories in
a large measure supply the home de
mand, in fact a good deal of Utah
sugr is sold in this state. The par
ties interested in the project, if the
law is not passed in this state, will
increase their facilities in Utah and
Montana will be consumers for Utah
sugar. However, if this plant is
started the sugar, will be marketed in
j.iontana and it can be delivered not
only cheaper to the consumer, but
it will be made from the products of
•he farm, and the first cost goes right
into the pockets of the home pro
ducers.
"Around these factories, spring up
little farms, poor men's farms, and
the increased taxes that are paid by
reason of the new market for a com
paratively new product more than
Pays the bounty which the state is
asked to give, to encourage this in
dustry. The by-products are not to
lie overlooked either, as molasses
which by reason of the freight, comes
quite high in this country, can be
placed in the market much cheaper
than the product of an eastern fac
tory. The cost of the sugar to the
consumer is also reduced, as the fac
tory has no freight to pay. On the
other hand beet sugar is made more
cheaply,than granulate«. In quality
it is just as good as the cane sugar.
Another advantage that these fac
tories have is that they promote the
dairy industry. The pulp after the
constituents are extracted is excellent
feed for dairy cows, and usually a
large dairy and creamery is started
in connection with the plant. In
Utah the plan has assumed such large
proportions that it has been neces
sary to establish crushing stations at
various distances from the plant, and
• he juice is run into large vats
through pipes from these branches
and tlie remaining pulp fed to dairy
cows.
"In a number of states bounties
have been paid on sugar beets—in
one case as high as two cents per
pound. Farmers can raise from 14
to 20 tons to the acre and receive in
the neighborhood of $.4.50 per ton
for the product. Every place where
sugar beets have been raised the pro
duct has proved a most satisfactory
and profitable one. At present there
are 32 beet sugar factories In opera
tion in the United States and a dozen
more in course of construction. The
importations of sugar have been de
creasing constantly during the last
decade and a large part of the pro
duct of the country is now made from
beets."
COMPOSER DEAD.
Brussels. Mar. 5,—Peter Benoit,
a distinguished composer, 1 b dead.

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