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Partly cloudy tonight and Wednesday. Probably local showers. The L *4 *i lispell Bee. V 5 O'CLOCK. ~\ VOL. II, NO. 20. KALISPELL, MONT., TUESDAY, JULY 9, 1901. THEIR ESCAPE IMPOSSIBLE Section Men Rooming in the Third Story of Hotel MUST JUMP OR DIE All but One Took Chance When the Fire Engulfed the Frame Building. He is Now Dead. Special Dispatch to the Bee: . Forsyth, Mont., July 8.—This morn ing at 3 o'clock the Occidental hotel, a three-story building, was destroyed by fire and one of the inmates burned to death. The building was occupied by the landlady's family, several boarders and a dozen section men. The latter sleeping on tne third floor The flames spread so rapidly that ail avenues of escape were cut off, and the occupants of the third floor had barely time to jump from the windows. Nearly all of these suffered injuries more or less severe, but none were fatally hurt and the names are not given in the special to the Standard. From the ruins of the building one body, burned beyond recognition, has been recovered and is thought to be the remains of Jacob Braun of He bron, N. D. A strong wind was blow ing and the railroad coal dock ignit ed and was entirely destroyed. The. shifting of the wind saved the re mainder of the town. SMASHED INTO FREIGHT AND WRECKED TRAIN Engineer and Mail Clerk are Killed in the Wreck. By Associated Press: Cleveland, O., July 9.—At Notting ham, Ohio, the Southwestern limited on the Big Four road, which goes on to the Lakeshore tracks at Cleveland, was ditched through a collision with a freight train. Frank Anderson, engi neer and O. F. McCullen, mail clerk, were killed. Wm. Elliott, fireman, was probably fatally injured. Several other persons were Injured, but no passengers were killed. SELLING 1HE WOOL IN EASTERN MONTANA Prices Advancing at Billings. Miles City Names the Day. Special Dispatch to the Bee: Billings, Mont., July 8.—The wool sales today included lots of 21,000 at 11 3-8c, 17,000 at 11 1-4C, 24,000 at 12c, and two lots of 20,000 pounds each at 12 l-2c. Miles City, July 8.—The Custer County Wool and Warehouse company has designated next Thursday as sale day. THE YOUNGER BOYS NOT YET ON PAROLE Minnesota Board Going Very Slowly In the Pardon Line. By Associated Press: St. Paul, July 9.—The pardon board today again deferred final action on the petition for the parole of Cole anu James Younger. WHITE WILL KESIGN. By Associated Press: Berlin, July 9.—A correspondent learns from a personal friend of Unit ed States Ambassador White, that he will resign next year, upon reaching his seventieth year. LINE DIRECT TO CHICAGO. By Associated Press: Copenhagen, July 9.—American and Danish capitalists propose to start a direct steamship line from Copenhag en and Christiana, to Chicago. Ameri can capital will be largely interested in the project. THE CON8IDINE CASE. By Associated Press: Seattle, Wash., July 9.—The Consi dine hearing was continued this morn ing. Two witnesses were examined who testified to a sixth shot being fired. CAPTURED AT BUTTE THE BAD MAN WITH A FORK Who Stabbed Frank Rossi at Anaconda Last Week Made No Resistance and Was Taken in Charge by the Chief of Police for Delivery. Special Dispatch tc the Bee: Anaconda, July 8.—Frank Depos qual, the Italian who stabbed Frank Rossi a few days ago, was arrested this morning near Butte. Deposqual was footsore and hungry and appear ed at the Great Northern section house and asked for food. He was recognized and Chief of Police Rey nolds of Butte was notified. Depos qual submitted o arrest quietly, ack nowledged his Identity and was brought to the Anaconda jail. Rossi is better today and may recover. JAPS AS FISHERMEN CONTROL FRASER RIVER Carrying Everything Among the Fish ermen With a High Hand. By Associated Press: Vancouver, July 9.—The Japanese are in control of Fraser river. About 3,000 Japanese spent the night in fish ing. The union men organized a pa trol of boats, manned by armed whites and Indians. The Japs, how ever, had an organized patrol, compris ing much larger boats. The union patrol boat went near the fishing grounds and several of the Japs' patrol boats acompanied the opposing boat, surrounding it and overawed the strikers by force of numbers. There was no bloodshed. STONED THE POLICE FOR ARRESTING COMRADE Conflict Between Women and the Po lice in Spain. By Associated Press: Seville, Spain, July 9.—There was a riotous conflict between workmen and the gendarme, owing to the refusal of the former to disperse. The gendarme arrested a workman, his comrades threw cobblestones at the Police in juring five of them. Shots were ex cnanged and several workmen were hit. The cavalry dispersed the riot ers. LAUNCH WAS LOST IN GALE AT SEA Pleasure Craft Swamped Off Santa Cruz. Nine Drowned. By Associated Press: Santa Barbara, Cal., July 9.—The h ishing boat, King Fisher, reports t'ne loss at Sea of the launch Cliispca, with nine people, a pleasure party which left here yesterday. About 3 miles off Santa Cruiii island, hevy seas broke over her and she has not been seen sin : - A 1 on board «• : e thought to have peri ta • 1. MURDERERS OF DOTSON ON TRIAL AT DEERLODGE The Old Man's Son is Implicated in The Affair. Spècial Dispatch to the Bee: Deer Lodge, July 9.—The trial of McArthur for the murder of Oliver Dotson begun today. It is thought the jury will have been secured by tomor row noon. The younger Dotson, ac complice of McArthur will have a sep arate trial which is not likely to be reached before the end of the week. NO INTERNATIONAL BANK. By Associated Press: New York, July 9.—The representa tives of J. P. Morgan & Co., today de nied the report that the Morgan Rockefeller interests contemplated the establishment of an international bank in Paris. CAUGHT AT MISSOULA WAS SPOTTED BY WISE COON Healy, One of the Butte Jail Breakers, Was A Former Jail Companion Spots Him as the Man for Whom a Large Re* ward is Offered. Special Dispatch to the Bee: Misoula, July 8.—Pat Healy who es caped from the Butte jail with Demp sey and Schrickengost, by throwing pepper in the eyes of the jailor and taking the keys, was recaptured here today. He was recognized at the en trance of Norris and Rowe's pony cir cus by a negro who had been confined in the Butte jail and who informed the officers. Healy made no resistance but strongly denied his identity, but the negro is positive and his man answers the description of Healy. The officers are confident. Healy's trial would have come up tomorrow had he not escaped, and he may yet be re turne din time f„r it. USED WRONG BOTTLE OE CARBOLIC ACID And Neill Beaton of Butte is a Corpse Today. Special Dispatch to the Bee: Fairhaven, Wash., July 9.—Neill J. Beaton, a brother of J. F. Beaton of Butte, was found dead in a room in a hotel this morning with caruolic acid by his side. It is thought, however, tnat his death was accidental from the fact that the bottle containing the acid had evidently been used for other medicine as it bore a label and direc tions for hourly doses. AN AGED VILLAIN IS ARRESTED FOR MURDER Or a Ten Year Old Girl in an Indi ana Town. By Associated Press: Fort Wayne, Ind., July 9.—Chas. Dunn, an aged lumberman, is held by the coroner on suspicion of having killed 10-year-old Alice Cothrell, whose body was found in a cistern beneath Dunn's residence at Wallen, was arrested today. CUBAS FUTURE. General Gomez Says the Islanders Trust America. By Associated Press: New York, July 9.-—At a dinner giv en to General Gomez the other night at the Union League club the Cuban general made a brief speech, which was interpreted by General Gonza les. General Gomez said he was deeply touched by the remarkable reception he had received in the United States. Cuba and the United states, said the general, belong together. It 1 b only a question of gravitation when they will be one. But at present, after the great struggle, in which hundreds of thousands of lives were sacrificed and when men returned to their homes only to find their wives and children starved to death in the restricted barriers in which Weyier had them under his policy of reconcentration, they felt that they must have Cuba libre. It is realized fully. He said that Cuba cannot get along without the United States, but the Cubans want to feel freedom. After the dinner General Gomez said to the newspaper men that he wished to express his gratitude to the press of the United States and of the world for the great good it had done to the cause of Cuba libre. OLD BOAT THE BEST. By Associated Press: Rothesay, July 9.—In the first five miles of the racing trials between the Shamrocks, the Challenger beat Sham rock the Second by a half mile. A. R. Peterson will leave tonight for East Grand Forks, N. D., in response to a telegram announcing the death of his brother-in-law. He expects to be gone about two weeks. RACE HORSE IS KILLED THUNDERBOLT DOESDAMAGE In the Deerlodge Valley and at Butte While Standing in Stable at the Butte Track Stable Boy Was Paralyzed for Several Hours. Special Dispatch to the Bee: Butte, July 8.—During a severe electric storm here this afternoon one of the best bred horses on the race track was struck by lightning and killed. Midsummer, a crack-er-jack, was standing in a stall with a stable boy sitting nearby. A vivid stroke of lightning came and the horse fell dead. The boy was stunned, but otherwise uninjured. In the city sev eral houses were struck. Mrs. Graf fln, of No. 532 East Mercury street, was in the kitchen, a dog by her side. Lightning killed the dog and knocked Mrs. Griffin to the floor, but her in juries are not serious. Anaconda, July 8.—A hail storm ac companied by vivid lightning, visited this city and vicinity this afternoon. F. M. Schwend, a rancher, returning home, was truck by a bolt, and knock ed from his wagon and lay unconsci ous on the roadside for hours. He was discovered by a passing lady and brought back to town and revived. The only injuries sustained l>y him are a long black mark from his head to below his right side. His right arm was slightly burned. TWENTY-SIX HALLELUJAHS AMONG THE ENDEAVORERS In One Day at Cincinnati. All Dele gates Attend. By Associated Press: Cincinnati, O., July 9.—The time of the Christian Endeavor convention to day was occupied by denominational conferences. There were 26 rallies held in the various churches, attended by almost all the delegates and visi tors. STATE FISH HATCHERY. Game Warden Believes One Would Be a Good Thing. In his annual report to the governor. State Game and Fish Warden W. F. Scott will call attention to the need of a state fish hatchery, and recommend that the legislature be asked to pass a measure establishing such an institu tion in this state. Mr. Scott is of the opinion that the benefit the state would receive from a fisli hatchery would much more than counterbal ance the cost of maintaining it. Nu merous communications have been re ceived by the game warden calling at tention to the alarming rate at which fish of the mountain streams are being caught. The government maintains a fish hatchery near Bozeman, hut, in the opinion of a great many people, this institution is inadequate to supply the demands. A state hatchery could be maintained at comparatively little ex pense to the state, inasmuch as on the state lands there are many ideal places where such a hatchery could be located. SCALDED TO DEATH. Agonizing Accident Befalls a Little Girl at Phillipsburg. The following item taken from the Phillipsburg Call gives an account of the awful death of a little girl at Phil ipsburg: "Last Sunday Myrte A., the eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Bowen, living on Ross' Fork of Rock creek, was scalded to death by falling into a tub of boiling water. The lit tle girl was lying asleep upon a couch in the room and the mother had just stepped outside to get a bucket of cold water. Hearing a pecuiia • noise in the room she hurried in and found thp little one struggling face downward In the tub of scalding wa ter. Everything possible was done for the poor little sufferer, but it soon became apparent that nothing could save its life, and in six hoi rs the child was dead. The funeral took place from the residence of D. T. Bow ASSAULTS YOUNG GIRL THE RIPPER IS INDENVER Kills a Woman on the Public Thoroughfare And Then Confesses All to the Police. Is Certainly a Crazy Lunatic and a Fiend. of in of to F. of a of a • it rs By Associated Press: Denver, Colo., July 9.—Carl Jensen, who. was arrested last night charged with assaulting 14-year-old Jesie Kim port, on examination at police head quarters confessed that he assaulted the girl and also said that he stabbed anolhor woman last night near the end of the University park car line. Tnis morning the dead body of Mrs. Armenie A. Bullis was found at the place described by the man, and there was no evidence of a struggle. Jensen said the woman was after him with a gun, when he stabbed her. Chief of Police Armstrong says that Jensen is undoubtedly a lunatic. REUNION OE DEMOCRATS AT OHIO CONVENTION Fight Will be McLean Against John son for Senator. * ' • ' - By Associated Press: Columbus, O.. July 9.—There is an unusually large attendance of visitors here for the preliminary meetings of the Democratic state convention. Dele gates are accompanied by large dele gations, representing different locali ties, but the large attendance is due more to the re-union of the democrats who have not been together since 1896. Nearly all the old leaders of the "gold democrats," are here and they are given places on the commutes on or ganization generally. They are with the McLean men as against the John son men, in the proposed new depar ture of the later on taxation, munici pal ownership, etc. They are bitterly opposed to the insular policy of the national administration and to the present state administration. At a conference this morning it was evi dent that the conservatives would control twenty-one congressional dis tricts, and therefore have all the com mittees which meet tonight, to pre pare reports for the convention. A German surgeon has in his ser vice an old military man who has nei ther arms nor legs, and half of whose face was carried away by a shell in the A great academic wit in England has been suffering from the revival of some of his "juvenilia." This is one of his earlier witieisms: He was at an impromptu smoking concert when he was told by the last singer that it was his turn either to sing or tell a story; "If I must tell a story, he said, "I can only say that ! should like to hear you sing again.'' en in this city on last Monday after noon, it was a sad occurrence ami the bereaved parents have the sym pathy of the entire community. Myr;lc was a year and ten months old." UNIVERSAL SUFFRAGE Carries in Cuba and Now Propeity Holders Demand a Plural Vote. By Associated Press: Havana, July 8.—The Cuban consti tutional convention has not yet arriv ée at an understanding regarding the electoral law. Several meetings were held last week, but very little inter est was manifested in the proceedings many of the delegates being absent. Conservatives are quite hopeless with respect to the rescinding of the uni versal suffrage clause and they are now endeavoring to secure a plural vote for property holders and for pro fessional and business men. In this city they are strongly opposed by the radicals. An objection has recently been raised against drawing up the electoral law until the United States govern ment has approved the constitution the argument being that it would be useless to draft laws based upon the constitution if the United States is going to reject It. Subscribe For the Bee PAINT POTS WEREBOILING When Lady Tourists of the National Park STUMBLED INTO THEM Is Before Help Arrived the Two Women Had Nearly Succumbed and Were Boiled from the Waist Down. the the a of is an of due are or the the a of of an he a to be the is Special Dispatch to the Bee: Helena, July 9.—M. W. Wylie, who has just returned from Mammoth Hot Springs and the Yellowstone park, brings a report that two women, be lieved to be Mrs. Soahriskie and daughter of Brooklyn, met with a shocking accident while inspecting the boiling mud, "Paint Pots," of Yellow stone Lake Saturday afternoon. Tlio women fell into the natural cauldron, where the boiling mud was waist deep and could only be released with ditti ciilty. Their injuries may prove fa tal. SCRAMBLE FOR LAND ON THE OKLAHOMA SI RIP Will Be at Its Height on the 6th of August. The thousands of homoseekers and paupers, who nave been suffering star vation and death on the borders of the reserve hoping to get onto the lands first, will be given a chance to locate now very shortly. The proclamation of President Mc Kinley opening to settlement ttie land ceded by Indians in the territory of Oklahoma was given to the public Monday. The proclamation covers the cessions made by the Wichita and af filiated hands of Indians in accord ance with the act of March 2, 1895' and those made by the Commanche, Kiowa and Apache tribes in pursuance of the act of Juno 6, 1900. The proc lamation provides for the opening of the lands in those reservations which are not rèserved at 9 o'clock a. m„ on the sixth of August next, the lands to be open to settlement under the home stead townsite laws of the Unite« States. The proclamation says that beginning on the 10th inst., and ending on the 26th, those who wisn to make entry of land under the homestead law shall be registered. Registration will take place at the land offices at Reno and Lawton. The registration at each office will be for both land dis tricts. , To obtain registration the applicant will be required to show himself duly qualified to make homestead entry of .hese lands under existing laws and to give the registering officers such appropriate matters of description and identity as will prohibit the appli cant and the government against any attempted impersonation. Registra tion cannot be effected through the United States mails for the employ ment of an agent excepting that hon orably discharged soldiers and sailors may present their applications through an agent, no agent being al lowed to represent more than one sol dier. No person will be allowed to register more than once. After be ing registered applicants will be given certificates allowing them to go upon the ceded lands and examine them in order to aid them in making an intelligent selection. It is explicitly stated that "no one will be allowed to make settlement upon any of the lands in advance of the opening signal, and the statement is made that for the first 60 days fol lowing said opening no one but regis tered applicants will be permitted to make homestead settlement upon any of said lands and then only in pur suance of a local lànd officers or of a soldier's declaratory statement duly accepted by such officers." The order of the applications is to be determined by drawing. While Frank Miles was coming up the hill near the standpipe today, the horse he was driving became frighten ed at a passing train and attempted to run. Mr. Miles was thrown to. the ground, sustaining some severe ruts and bruises on his head. He was brought to Kalispell where his wounds were dressed. Fortunately he will suffer no serious effects from his mis hap.