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The Anaconda standard. [volume] (Anaconda, Mont.) 1889-1970, September 14, 1895, Image 1

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VOL.VII,^NO. IL
ANACONDA, MONTANA, SATUBDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 14, 1895
PRICE-FIVE CENTS
YouNeed^Spectacles,
AREyon troubled with headaches ana^Neuralgia
DOyou liaro paloi In or around your eyes^^DO your eyes smart or burn^^DO you teo al well with ouo eye ai with the^other
DOESbright light hurt your eyes^^ARE your eyes weak and watery
WEFIT THEM FREE
Countryorders will recelro prompt atten^^tion. Write us description of your trouble.
Jewelers(Graduate Opticians) Owsley Block,^liutte, .Montana.
GALLOGLY^ CO'S
Greatoiiar on their wonderlul^soapless discovery lor the teeth,^consisting ot one bottle ol
ToothTooth
anda good Tuo'.b. Brash lor^25 cents positively closes at
MID-NIGHTSATURDAY.
FREDGAMER
OurStock School Shoes^is Complete, and at the^Prices Offered are^Bargains.
Mailonlrri Mi'ult d BBpTCM^paid ontill S.VOO.
FREDGAMER
ThePrincipal KM Dl U I
CHOLERA_SCARES 'EM
HonoluluHas It and San Francisco^Is Afraid of It.
ADVICESFROM THE ISLANDS
TheCalifornia Authorities Propose^to Use Diligence When Ves^^sels Arrive From the In^^fected Port.
SanFrancisco, Sept. IT^Dr. Ru^^pert Blue of the United States marine^serlvce of this city received two let^^ters this morning from his brother,^Victor Blue. Who Is an ensiirn on^board the United 8tates ship Benning^^ton, now stationed at Honolulu. In one^letter, bearing^ the date of Aug. 23, En^^sign Blue states that cholera broke out^In the Island two weeks previously,^and that It wan considerably on the^Increase. The death rate dally was^six, and ot all who contracted the^dreaded disease only one escaped with^his life. On Sept. 3, two days before^the sailing of the Mariposa, Knslgn^Blue wrote again. He stated that six^men were down with the disease on^board the Bennington, and that one^sailor had died. The other men were^doing ^well, but the ship's surgeon^feared that the epidemic had scarcely^begun. He had made a careful micro^^scopical examination of the execreta of^the sick patient and pronounced It to^be a virulent type of Asiatic cholera.
Weall feel very blue at the pros^^pect,^ writes the ensign. 'The excite^^ment here is Intense and It Is not to be^wondered at, for the disease Is spread^^ing with alarming rapidity. The Ben^^nington has left her anchorage off^Honolulu and gone southward 100^miles. We wil return once a week after^mall and orders. In one day 35 cases^were reported at Honolulu, and nearly^every one resulted fatally. I hope to^be able to give you better news when^next I write, but I fear that I will not^be so fortunate.
Dr.Blue states that the United^States authorities will assist the state^and local officers in preventing an In^^crease of the disease Into this coun^^try. He thought this would be accom^^plished by exercising due diligence.^There Is general Indignation at the ac^^tion of the quarantine authorities in^permitting the steamer Australia to^come alongside the city dock half an^hour after her arrival from the Infect^^ed port. Knowing the report that the^vessel was In quarantine five days be^^fore she left Honolulu, the public does^not believe that the quarantine officers^had any right to order the shtp to land^her passengers. It Is claimed that the^proper precautions were not taken, al^^though medical authorities hold that^the life of cholera germ Is only five^days. The state harbor officials do not^like tho idea of having the Australia^alongside the city wharf, but they are^in no way responsible for the acts^of the quarantine doctors.
Theboard of health held ^ special^meeting at tho mayor's office this morn^^ing to consider the cholera epidemic^now raging In the Hawaiian islands.^Mayor Sutro presided, and the full^board and tho quarantlno officers were^present. The subject of ithe dreaded^disease being Introduced Into California^was thoroughly gone Into and vigor^^ous methods to keep it out were ad^^vocated. Honolulu was declared an^Infected port, and all vessels coming^from ithat or any other port In the Ha^^waiian islands will be quarantined until^the passengers, orew and baggage- have^been fumigated. The stalte board of^.health Is to bo communicated with and^its members summoned for a, confer^^ence In the mayor's office next Tues^^day. At Uhat meeting steps will toe ta^^ken to guard all the ports in California^and the rules In San Diego, San Pedro^and other ports will be strictly enforc^^ed, as 'hey will be In San Francisco.^The Rio de Janiero is expected to ar^^rive from Honolulu next Sunday, and^the quarantine officer was instructed^to pay especial attention to her. She^will be quarantined until a thorough^examination is made and all the pas^^sengers, more particularly all the Chi^^nese, will be fumigated before being^allowed to land.
Advicesfrom Honolulu under date^of Sept. 5 say: There was a good deal^of uneasiness when 'the sailor on the^Bennington became affected, and that^case alone caused many people to be^^lieve that the disease would spread to^the white population, and many fam^^ilies hurriedly packed their belongings^and fled to the resorts along the beach^a few miles from the town, likewise^a large number going to the outside^districts. So many took advantage of^this that the board of health Issued an^order forbidding amy connection with^the outer districts, no one being allow^^ed to leave town without a pass from^^the Honolulu authorities. All the hous^^es along the N'uuanu stream have been^condemned and burned and the stream^thoroughly disinfeeited, as well as the^harbor. The Bennington was thor^^oughly disinfected and the ship put to^sea the day after the sailor dted . The^vessel Is n ^w anchored outside the har^^bor, where she has been for several^days, t -r Ifcaf with the olympia, which^arrived early Monday morning, and^several of the Inter-Island fleet. Thaft^has been no connection with 'the other^islands since the first outbreak, the^peoplo there refusing In some In^^stances t ^ receive the mall.
ThereIs Mff a seri ^us question con^^fronting the people there. Meats and^provisions are very scarce, and at one^place flour Is selling at $11 per barrel.^It was decided to place several of the^local steamers In service, and the Hall^wa^ .!;.; ^^ .- I r . ports on Maul with^pDvlsions and mails and tourists that^arrived by the Australia were trans-^fern d fr-un the Australia to the Hall,^no connection having b-en made with^the shore. The Australia arrived Mon^^day afternoon on regular schedule^time. She was met outside by agents
ofthe vessel and Informed of the situ^^ation. Captain Houndlette concluded^to come In. and the steamer docked^before evening. All the passengers for^Honolulu landed, but the tourists staid^aboard and were transferred to the^Hall on Wednesday, they going to the^Island of Hawaii and the volcano. The^Olympia Is anchored In the stream.^Captain Reed refusing to have any^connectlon with the Bennington or^shore. During the past three days^there have ben numbers of Instances^wherein the natives have hid the sick^people and only made a report when^they have died. Many curious and^false notions prevail among that class.^They believe the government has Intro^^duced the disease to kill off the royal^^ists and by the aid of several unscru^^pulous leaders they failed to report^cases of sickness. The mortality^among those attacked has been great,^byond question, but It cannot be avoid^^ed as long as the natives persist In^their present course. No one Is al^^lowed to bathe In the harbor and last^Sunday no services were allowed held^In the different churches. Schools re^^main closed and no public gatherings^of any kind are allowed.
Californiarrelght Katrs.
SanFrancisco, Sept. 13.^The Cali^^fornia railroad commission to-day^adopted Commissioner Stanton's reso^^lution reducing the general freight^rates on the Southern Pacltle on an^average of 25 per cent. Next Tuesday^the work of preparing a new freight^tariff schedule will be commenced and^the new rates put In force as soon as^posisble. The reduced grain rate will^probably be made operative at once.
HOSTILITIESIN AIR
Clevelandand High Officials Have an^Eye on Spain.
ABOUTA DESCENT ON CUBA
TheDepartment Recognizes the^Necessity of Preparing for In^^tervention In the Affairs
oftho Island.
pressreporter to-day. ^I considered^the bond issue fraudulent and I havo^not changed my position,^ said he.^^I stll khrnk that the g overnment has^no authority to issue bonds without the^concurrence of congress. I am satis^^fied that there will bw another bond^issue before Oct. 1. There Is only one^thing which may prevent a bond Issue^and that Is the fear that 1t will weaken^tWe d^mocra;;lc strength. They are^making hemic eff.nrts to strangle the^free silver sentiment In all the states,^and have, to a considerable extent,^succeeded.
SAVED BY A WOMAN.
MOSESSAW IT ALL
ANDHE INTRODUCED AN ANTI-^BLOOMER LAW.
Anlows Treacher Quotes the Ancient^Codes Providing for the Cos^^tume of Ladles.
Waterloo,Iowa, Sept. 13 ^ Rev. Q. E.^Scott, pastor of the First 1 Methodist^church In this city, preached a sensa^^tional sermon last night against the^wearing of bloomera He took as his^text that part of the law of Moses^which declares that the woman who^weareth that which j^ertalneth to a^man Is an Abomination of the Lord.^This law, he thought, was given then^because God could look down upon^the centuries and see the woman of^to-day dressed In men's clothes, with^trousers, scant of cloth and tied with^a string, bowling along on a wheel, an^abomination to God and to the Infinite^disgust of man. The evils of bloomers^he said, was that they tended to break^down the outward distinction between^woman and man. They caused women^to lose their modesty and compelled^men to lose their respect for women.^He thought the women who persisted^In aping masculinity In this way were^either old maids who did nit hope to^marry or married women who act as^though their husbands realized they^had made a mistake on their wedding^day.
HER EYES ON DURRANT.
She^In and Looks at the Prlsoner-The^Detectives Are Watching Her.
SanFrancisco, Sept 13.^ The prosecu^^tion In the trial of Theodore Durrant^has thus far examined 23 witnesses^and has occupied two weeks in th^^work. These are less than half the^number to be examined 1n Its dl;^^^^ t^caso and the most Important are yet^to be placed on the stand. It Is sai l^that the next four witnesses will tal;I^Durrant and his alleged victim up to^and Into the church where the girl^met her death. Their examination will^probably take all of next week. Ever^since the oase in 'the superior court be^^gan a girl of prepossessing appearance^has haunted the court room. For ^^time she brought every morning a^bunch of flowers which she sent to^the prisoner by a deputy sheriff. This^action attracted so much attention,^however, that she discontinued it.^During the proceedings She sits with^her eyes rivlted on Durrant's face.^The prisoner never giv-s her any at^^tention, but the poll.-.- believe that^they are at least acquaintance^. Yes^^terday Durrant is said to have written^a long note in court, the missive belnj;^delivered to the unknown by the pris^^oner's father after court adjourned.^The young woman live* in Oakland,^but although detectives ha/e been de-^balled to locate her, she always man^^ages to elude them. She Is perfe -Jy^aware that she Is being vva-- ned and^seems determined to evade identifica^^tion.
Old'St Mason la lb^ War d D nd.
Pittsburg.Sept. 13.^Rev. Dr. Samuel^Wakefield died to-day at West Newton.^Dr. Wakefield was said to be the oldest^Mason and the oldest minister in the^Methodist Episcopal church, and likely^the oldest of any denomination In the^world. Ho had been a member of the^Masonkr fraternity almost 75 years. He^published several books on the clergy^and music when comparaw.-Iy young^which male him widely known. Wake^^field theology has become ^ U^^.:l.-d :n^the lifetime of the Methodist Episcopal^church.
Ilnnuiulaan Infect-d Purl.^San Francisco. Sept. n.^The San Fran^^cisco i...I.-] of health to-day declared^Honolulu an Infected port. The local^quarantine officer was directed t.i place^all vessels arriving from Honolulu lr.^quarantine and keep th. m th. r- u.ni.l th-^*h;p should be released by the board.^Mayor Sutro was lnd.gnant that 77 pas^^sengers from Honolulu had b. ^n permit^^ted to land from the Australia last even-^.r.sr. Tne mayor said th.it .'he ij.-al quar^^antine officer had he n derelict in his^duty and that there was a regular ex^^odus from the Hawaiian capitol.
\ct'.iu . f the k'orr*!*ti of America^Cleveland, Sept. 13 ^The supreme coun^^cil of Foresters of America has taken^away the Juried:-:.on of Montana from^Colorado.
Chicago.Sept. 1.1^A special to a lo^^cal paper from Washington says: In^^formation as to tv recent secret work^in the navy department has leaked out^ami the result is sufficient to Justify^the belief that President Cleveland is^meditating seriously the possibility of^hostilities between sipaln and the Cnlt- I^ed States in the gear future. Whether I^the dispatch Is tJtM to a desire to recog- ]^r.ize (the Cubans as belligerents, or ]^a:\ intenion to tv in a position to en^^force ithe l^ira claim Is uncertain;^but it cannot bo denied that the state^and navy departments have be. n unu^^sually active In th^ last few weeks.
Certainbranches of the navy depart^^ment are now dor .ting their attention^to the Cuban matter almost exclusive^^ly. Acting under recent orders from^Secretary Herbert, soma of the otli.vi s^have ee. n workiti t . \:r.i time, securing^data, the character of which Is such as^to Indicate that the president and Sec^^ret airy Olney rotognlgo the necessity^of preparing for aotlvs. Intervention 1^^the affairs of Cuba. Exhaustive re-^l^orts have tot^n prepared for Secretary^Herbert and. the president on the naval^conditions far a descent on Cuba, The^question of transports and the facilities^for landing troops on the Island has^been looked tteto thoroughly, and the^results filed with the secretary of the^navy.
ONTHE TRACK.
IuHelena*^Special Dispatch to the Standard.
Helena.Sept. 13-The day at tho track^was without any special features. The^weather was bad. a gale blowing and^rain falling most of the afternoon. Tho^free-for-all pace was continued on ac^^count of darkness. Tiny won the four^furlongs for 1-yea.r-olds. Betting was^heavy In this race, Tiny selling for $*u^against about $*). Tho attendance was^about a 1700 one.
Running,four furlongs, purse $300-^Tammany (McDonald, 106), won; Black^Prince (Bagley, 107), second; Fair Weath^^er (King. 112), third; Daisy A. (Mat^^thews, '.^^ fourth; Wag (gulrk.112), fifth:^no time taken. Pools sold: Tammany,^130: Daisy A., $10; Black Prince . gel^Fair Weather, K Wag, $1. Mutuals^paid 19.10.
Running,five furlongs, selling, purse^$300^Nell Flaherty (Fields, 97), won; Geo.^Miller (Matthews, llti), aacond; (linger^(Russell, 97), third; llltl Howard iDing-^ley, 118), fourth: Em-ma D., (Manna, 117),^fifth; Mamie S., (Steel, 93), sixth, time,^1:0*4. Pools sold: Flaherty, 120; Hill^Howard, $12. 1'mma D., $10; Oeo, Miller,^$8; Ginger, $7; Mamie S., $1. Mutuals^paid $7 60
Running,four furlongs, for 2-year-olds,^handicap, purse $2^0-Tlny (King, 1151.^iron; Miss Pollard (Burllngame, 100),^second; SagatolU (Fields, lorn, third,^Sweet Briar (Holmes, 105). fourth; Cal-^lena (Steel, isi), fifth; time, :l:i. Pools^soldi Tiny, $*0; Sagatella, |2i; Mlsst^1'oilaTd, $10: Swoet Briar, $7; Callona,^$1. Mutuals paid $7.25.
Pacing, free-for-all, purse $.'.m^^Prince
Almont(Lee Shaner 3 2 1
BrlnoTricks (Chas. Jeffries)1 1 I
Time.2:27'i. 2:23, 2:26. Pools sold:^first heat. Prince Almont. $10; 7tr.no^Tricks, $26. Second heat. Brine Tr k-.^$25; Prince Armont. $21. Third heat,^Brlno Tricks. $20; Prince Almont, $3.^Mutuals pal 1 $11.13, $6.75. $3U*i3.
Lastliny at Mile* City.
SpecialDbpnt' h to the Standard.
MilesCity, Sept. 13.^Tho third and last^day of tho Casts' County fair and sales^Association meeting closed yesterday, it^being the best aid mod: ..successful one^of tho mooting. The steeplechase was tho^most Interesting one of the meeting, be^^ing the third one in three days. The 1xlt-^ting was lively and the winners were^handicapped. Great betting was indulged^In. Avona, who sold In the ft Id, won;^ltoomerang. the favorite, second. Tho^^three-quarter dash was won by Jepp Ily-^an's Miss Kay, TerrllPs Addle B. sec^^ond. Bement's La Belle B. third. The^three-eighths of a mile was won by Bai^^lor, Stub second. The best betting race^of the season was on 'the match hurdle^race. Walter Lindsay, the crack English^rider of this soot ton, rode Magpie and^Leopold Bock was on Sloppy Weather.^The (betting was two to one on Lindsay,^hut Beck won hy a neck In a beautiful^finish. Tho one-half mile bicycle race^was won by Paul Milburn in 1:32, he hi -^Ing the crack rider of'Miles City, bullae,^Sergeant Lycn. the best rider a' fart^Krogh. Prizes in all departments were^awarded and the meeting closed to the^satisfaction of all.
ilull Yesterday
AtWashington^First game: Washing^^ton, 4; Brooklyn. 3. Second game: Wash^^ington-. S; Brooklyn, $.
AtPhlladelphia-ll; New York. 9.
AtBaltimore^First game: Baltimore,^^; Boston, t Second game: Baltimore,^Hi Boston, in.
AtS- L li Cleveland. H.
AtPittsVirg^I; Cincinnati. 1
AtLoulsv Me-3; Chicago. I^.
Thestanding of tbs clubs this morning
lasseiefivo r .mil ih- Haas! t-- .^T.ipekJ. Kanras. Sept. 13.^^If anoth^^er Issue f bonds Is made without the^authority ^ ' congress I shall advise^their repu i itl ^n.^ These are t.ie words^of United Slates Senator Ivrf.-r, used^in speaking about the probability of^another bond Issue to an associated
Passengers on the I nlon Pacific Will^.Never forget Mrs Olstrom.
SpecialDispatch to the Standard.
Cheyenne.Wye, Sept. 13.^ Mrs. Ols^^trom. wife of a section foreman, saved^the westbound fast mall on the Union^Pacific from a probable frightful wreck^yesterday. While at th.- section house^near Wolcott station Mrs. olstrom dis^^covered a wood bridge spanning a gully^crossed by the track to be on fire. The^fast mall. gs it ly one hour late, was^approaching at a high rate of speed^to make up for lost time. Mrs. Olstrom^run down the track and flagged the^train. It was rtoppod within 30 fe-t^of the burning bridge. The train was^made up of two mall cars, a day coach^and a Pullman Btaigstf and was fol^^lowed by Che westbound overland flyer^and a fast freight The bridge limbers^were burned away to such an extent^that the train would have curled^down the bridge had It run on to It.
Thepassengers on the fast mnl! made^up a purse nf $50 and presented It to^the woman.
GovernorMcConnell in the Hand3 of^the Irish-Americans.
'TWASAN ENJOYABLE EVENT
SomoWitty Toasts and Responses
MadoThe Executive of the^Slater Stato Has the Last^Word Puroly Informal.
HL\SIN BLOOMERS
WHY A WOMAN DISCARDED^THE ATTIRE.
IterHusband Decked the Chlrkens lu the^Abbreviated Ties and Told Ills^Wife to Behold.
Philadelphia,Sept. 13.^One man has^found a cure for the bloomer craze.^He was a shrewd Vcrmonter and his^wife has been addicted to the bloomer^habit for several weeks
Invain has he coaxed, expostulated^and threatened, but his better half has^refused to give up her swagger cos^^tume. After this sort of urging had^gone on for awhile, the wife went out^for a spin one day clad In her favorite^togs. While she was absent her hus^^band sat down to the sewing machine^and made a pair ^.f bloomers for every^Ihon on the place. He drew them on^the hens, and when his wife returned^he called her to the barnyard.
Theylook exactly as you do,^ he^said, ^only they are a good deal more^graceful.^ You can depend ui^on It^there were some lively words for A^few moments, but the woman has not^worn bloomers since, and. what Is^more, she declares she will never be^seen In them again. This might be a^good remedy for other husbands to try^who fall to see the beauty of the new^woman's lat -st rig. and to properly ap^^preciate It.
A BLACK FRIDAY.
MenTumbled Otrr One Anoth-r In Wall^Street Yesterday.
NewYork, Sept. 13.^This day was an
excitingone, and for a time bid fair to^be a critical one In the financial world,^so that many feart-d that It mli^h' pass^Into history as a small edition of the^'^Hla-'k Kr'.day^ of years ago. Hut to^^night the disturbing elements are better^under e.1 and i he .. i ^ leek for t ho : r. i s-^ury and the maintenance nf tho gold re^^serve are comparatively clear. 1'ncor-^tainty as to the Intention of the govern^^ment bond syndicate to maintain tho re^^serve at the century mark and as to Its^ability to do so had disturbed tho mon^^eyed Interests Increasingly throughout^th^ week.
Acrisis was reached this morning^when the announcement was mado that^the linn of Lazarl Freros, which Is a^member of the bund syndicate, had en^^gaged PJJHtM of the g.il I for shipment.^This announcement naturally gave rise^to the Impression that the syndicate had^withdrawn from Its controlling position^behind the throne and It sent quotations^tumbling In Wall strocet. Before the af^^ternoon had passed, however, the city^banks ha t come li the aid of the sub-^treasury with deposits of gold, made In^exchange for greenbacks. Explanation's^ha l been ma b- by the members uf the^syndicate that the firm wh.ch started the^panic, and quiet has been restored when^th e moneyed institutions closed their^doors for the day. The gold deposits^made by the banks will offset the ship^^ments to-morrow. The Hanover NaUonal^bank so' ixampl- w:'h a deposit of^$^^^,^^^ and the American Kx- hanga Na^^tional bank also paid into the treasury^$30n.(s^, and the National Bank of Com^^merce followed suit with another $20i.ouu.^Tho National City bank is credited with^an Intention of depositing $500,000 or dou^^ble that amount. It Is said in hanking^circles that the deposits of gold by the^banks for greenbacks will reach $^.^0t^.-^is^i this w^-.-k. The known shipments to^Europe to-morrow will make the total^amount for the week l7.M0.iss^, lie largest^weekly output on record except $7,700,009^in ..n^- week last January.
Thefollowing statement was author-^:ie I bf th.- bond syndicate to-night: 'The^impression has lie.-n general that the^mi-nilMTs of the has*! syndicate entered^Into an agreement with the I ni'-d^States treasury to maintain the $1^J.issi.-^(*^) reserve until Oct. 1. pros., and that^upon that date said obligation will^cease. Such is not the case. Th- bond^syndicate fulfilled all its obligations to^the government In June last and his not^since been bound In any way to the trea^^sury. It Is true It has from time to time^sjaase last June pa! I over various sums In^gold coin to the treasury, which have^sufficed to maintain the reserve, but it^has done so voluntarily and will aafSjMM^to do so In the same spirit and for the^same motive.'*
ftr and th ^ It.in li.
Topeks.Kan.. Sept. 13.-*5enator Pef-^fer sail to-day If another Issue of tionds^was made without the authority of con^^gress he will introduce In the senate a^resolution for their repudiation.
Subscribefor the Standard.
Butte,Sept. 23 ^A most delightful^tinvt was i . I ot t ie lush-Am-dean^club this -veiling, th^ ,, as.on being a
reception^o Governor McConnell of^Idaho, who Is in the city f.^r a short^time. The occasion was purely Inform^^al ami therefore ^ x ^^^ hnirly enjoyable.^Most of the leading citizens w- re pres^^ent. John M-aguiie, president gf the^club, proposed the toast, ^Governor^McConnell and the State of Idaho.^^Mr. Mci'onneM s;, ^k ^ m a in-- in -^eating n-anner'on the resources . f Ida^^ho. He told nf what could kg I ^^^^pllshed by Irrigation, and expand 1 on^the vvon.h fill possibilities of both Ma^^li ^ in.I M in in.i He said n ith n -^could excesU the fertility of the vsl-^leys of Mali .. and -aid that 48 bushels^to the acre was a very common thing.^Free getaafs would wonderfully help^^birth the v- uii,- Mates. At the present^time and until after the conventions,^he t'iought the tight should be made^within th-^ peitty lines. After the con^^ventions, all true friends of silver
sn-oiidaaeiara Usasg^arvaa. Ha did aal^lo k for much from any gf the i-ir.t s^In aid of silver.
Afterthe toast had been drank.^1'nltel Stat.-a Senator Lee Mantle was^culled on. He told of the wond- ffill^mill's ,J Montana and said that the^agricultural Interests of Mont ina. while^cen.sider.-.l secondary to the mining In^^terests, are no leae wonderful. He. said^thiut 48 bushels to the acre might be^considered a gOOtl thing in Idaho, but^that 100 buishels to'the acre was a com^^mon thing In Montana.
MarcusDaly was n.-xt called on and 1^spoke in highest tortus of the marvel- j^ous resources ^f M mtana, which he^considered equal to those of Pennsyl^^vania in every n-epeot, and ahead sjf^Pennsylvania In many respeots. He^considered that loo bushels to the acre^mlghit be considered n sufficient esti^^mate for some seotlons of the state,^but It would be^ under the tlgure for^some portions.
SfHstiietifollowed by M. ^srs. (!. W.^Irvln. II., Bray and Quinn. Mr. Road^said he had a hired mm at -a large^salary to dV^ the talking for h.m. and as^he had already spoken ,he considered^himself excused. Ilu regret, , d til! the^governor of Monii.-in was n ^t present,^so that h- could make the customary^remark to the goxcrtior of Idaho.
MayorPliompsoii th.-n s|u^ke on the^early history of Montana. He lived In^Idaho one year. The early history o'^Montana was the early hixtory of Ida^^ho, for the place where Butte now^stands was once part of Idaho. He^rem.u-kcd tliat Idaho sent some pretty^r.nvgh churacteis Into M.mtana In the^early days. Idaho was mostly untitled^from Ph.- West uml Montana from th^^liaeit. Monltuna depend* mostly on the^mining industry, but Us agricultural^andc.mimcirclallnton-.sts an^ also great^Mr. Thompson told of 'the beginning I I^pla -er mining In Butte. This camp,^he said. Is Interested In copper, silver^: a I gold, n ^ ^re -^ ntains all of^rtlese mettls, hut silver Is ahead of^gold. If the pat ties ad ^pt phvtf rms^unfavorable to silver, every friend of^silver sh 'Uld Join hands and light the^bat'le.
ourInterests In this country are our^p,.|i' ie.,1 mi, i s; s. He paid a high^norapWatiasl to the Irish-American^club an 1 its enterprise and proposid^a toast to Montana's sister state, which^was drunk with enthusiasm.
Georgellaldcrn spike on the phll-^OgO] iy and line arts of Butte in I^facetious vein. John Cap: ^^ sp-U- , a^the plone. r mepihar.t.s -1 Montana,^lie considered tb-at America Is eapa-^Id-- of controlling Its own finances and^politics, and he did not think there^should be any hesitation in crossing^bridges, or waiting to s. ^ what this^or that |iarty would do. Kverybody^must declare In favor of America and^Uve principles ^.f this country. He^hivaitlly welcomed the governor of^Idaho to the Irish-American club and^the stat-' of Montana.
ColonelDolman said that Butte Is to^Montana what Paris is to France. II-^describue the resources of the sister^state of Idaho. The first car load of^fruit cvit shipped fr- ti ft isn was con^^signed to htm and now tie thought^Montana could consume all the p. ;a-^toes, grain, fruits, poultry and eggs^Idaho could ral.se, as well as these^Montana raises herself. Mr. o'Ferrall^of W ishlngtoci, and Guy Stapleton also^resiMindcd to t.sasts.
GovernorMcConnell waa then call d^on again, with tho remark that Mr.^Mantle had raised his forms r speech^and Mr. Daly had gon- tiiat on ^ bet^^ter. The gov-rnor said: ^I feel like^laying down my hand. 1 am aagg I ot^you, my children, as you are the off^^spring of the state of Idaho. I am^proud of you f .r your boastfulnesM^an 1 your gall. I admit that we ran a^pretty tough lot of fellows up Irtto^Montana, but I think ^ou sent ju- as^tough a gang down to us. When 1 go^ba.'k to Idaho my fon lest memories^will be of ^Ms most enjoyable night^s|s-r.t in Butte. My latch string will^always be open to ohe people of Mon^^tana.''
Thegovernor then proposed a toast^to the ^State of Montana ami ll^'r^People, the offspring of Idaho.^ a-hlch^was drank w.th great heartinees and^the party then dU|ierseJ.
CAPTAIN SUMNEI'S CASE.
chargealleging that, as a conse^^quence, the boat waa subjected^to severe strains, causing dam^^age to her hull and necessitating re^^pairs, costing about $1,009. The cap^^tain was found guilty of the second^charge of suffering the vessel to be^hazarded la violation of travel regula^^tions. He waa found guilty of the^third charge, neglect of duty.
Thesentence of the court $^ as fol^^lows: ^To be suspended from duty only^for a period of six months on waiting^orders pay and to be reprimanded by^the honorable secretary of th* navy.
LOUIS MUNSON MURDERED.
tieWas a Kesl lent of 4'hlllpsbarg and
MetMeaOi at Market Laks.
SaltLake. Utah, Sept. 13.^A special to^the Tribune fron. Market Lake, Idaho,^says: The dead body of Louts Munson^of Phillpstiurg. Mont., was found yester^^day by two tramps. An inquest waa^held and a ver.net ronlerel that the man^^ his death ac the hands of an un^^known party. Foul play Is suspected.
TheMora ettlesneata.
Washington.Sept. U^The methods for^the payment of the Mora claim have^been ^tefinitely arranged and a draft la^|ir. pared for transfer to-morrow. It ST111
illf .r the equivalent in English pounds^sterling of $1.4^,^sl. made payable to^Secretary of State Olney. The lose of^Wjm from the amount of $1,300,000, orig^^inally agreed upon, is due to the differ^^ence between the value of the Spanish^p^ sc a .1 Am - in got 1 dollar.
TireMere l^ ail Undies.
St.Paul. Sept. 13 ^Two more dead bod-^lea have been taken out of the Great^a wreck at Melby, Minn. They^were two unknown tramps stealing a
r.de.This makes seven killed.
KEPTL\ A STABLE
A POOR IDIOT BOY TREATED^LIKE A BEAST.
shockingInhumanity Practiced Cpan th^I lifer: unale by Ills Urate!
Parents.
To He Sus.m-nilrd for a Period of MX^^aatljS Vtllh B Kei rlui.iud.
Washington,Sept. 13.^The navy de-^p.irtmint t.-day mad- public its a.--^ti-m In tv ^ case of Captain George W.^Sumner. late c immander of the I'nitel^States cruiser Columbia, tried by court^martial at the Brooklyn navy yard on^ch-argea growing out of the Injury' sus^^tained by his vessel In docking at^Southampton In July. The first charge^w is . ulpable IneaMaMSJ In the per-^fiann of duty. The court found^him guilty In a less degree than^Charg-d. In that he did not Iiave^proper preparations made for docking.^The court ignored that portion of the
Fullerton.Neb.. Sept. 13.^This com^^munity Is greatly excited over a caae^^ ' r. \..itlng cruelty brought to light by^Sheriff Snyder. For several years It^has been known that a family named^Knaplk, In the Polish colony, had an^Idiotic boy. and lately reports of their^111 treatment of (he unfortunate one^have been circulated. Investigation by^the sheriff developed that the boy, who^Is also partially paralyzed, has been^kept picketed out like a domestic ani^^mal In an out of the way place during^'the day and at night kept In a stable^with the carves and other live stock.^Itawas also ascertained that he waa^unprovided with clothing of any kind^^luring the summer months, but waa^allowed to go In a state of absolute^nudity. The unfortunate boy waa^taken charge of by the authorities and^hla parcnta will be prosecutaaV
THEY HAVE ADJOURNED.
The^^. A. R. Will Meet Next la St. Paul^^Many People Injured.
Louisville,Ky., Sept. 13.^The unprece^^dented hospitality and good -will In con^^ic, i am with tho 29th national encamp^^ment of the G. A It. closes with sadness.^Fully 100 people were suffering from in^^juries received at the collapse of the^grand stand during the display of fire^^works last night. In addition to the (0^names of the Injured given in thesa dis^^patches last night there are about (0^others who were taken to their homes la^carriages by their friends. Only the^names of those taken In ambulances^n ^^ i-. i I iV . T h .-^ ;^ lis are faH of^patients suffering from the effects at^heat and Injuries received at the aeet-^daal last night. All those are reported^doing well. Mlas X. Cosbneld, who^ha I h, r hip dislocated, may not recover.^E-lwar l Hoar, a musician of Bpriagflsld.^Ohio, who ^was not on the grand stsad^but on top of the stationary booth that^cave I In during the tire works, Is In a^critical condition.
St.Paul was selected as the place ot^the next national eincamptnent.
Gen.I. N. Walker of Indianapolis waa^elected commander- n-chief of the Grand^Army of the Republic.
Atin^ r of interest was the adoption^of a resolution favoring the placing of^flags on every public school budddng and^th - introduction of military drill In the^public school curriculum. The camp^further declared Itself against the long^parades and marches of encampments In^the future. Resolutions were adopted^okis ^ mak-^ an annual ap
propriationto defray the expenses of^sea lacting Memorial day services la na^^tional cemeteries.
Ur.J. B. Whiting of Janesvllle, Wis.,^was elected surgeon general by acclama-^it v. B. J. Hill of Near Jersey aad^It Rear. Thomas C. Ulff of L'cah were^tted for chapla-n-in-chlef. Tee^vote resulted In the election of Ills*.^The repor f the -ommtttee on pen^^sions waa similar to that of last year aad^was unanimously adopted.
Theroll of states waa called for^riming the council of administration.^Following were among those named:^California and Nevada, A. W. Barrettl^liiaho, P. K. Miner; Montana, G. W. ^.^Wisner; Oregon. B. B. Compacts; Utah.^E. D. Tatlock.
1Protest Prom Jackson's Hal*.
Cheyenne,Wyoming, ^opt. TI riasjfg^-. justice of the peace, and Wid^^en Manning, constable of JackaatYa^Hole. '.'.shed a communication
statingthat If tht Indies ageata eatge^tlnue Issuing posses to the Indians ta^hunt la Jackson's Hole rhey fear
II result. They state that the i^mander of rhe national park allows aeta^^whites to go through the park^into Jackson's Hole and take all that^trophies they wish. A party of GarsaaM^Just passed through the park with 17 elk^heads and eight antelope hsada.
AWrecked Train.
all. Mich.. Sept. 11-Ths west^^bound North Shore limited train en tag)^ta Central was wrecked here^shortly after noon. The toosarsaatjBS)
thecrack on a curve. Oeoge Psp^pit, the engineer. Is under the engine,
jureI. The mall and express care^are smashed and the Urst three passes*-^ger coaches thrown from the trucks. t*e^oti* was Injured except ths inglnaai; j*-^worn-out wheel flange caused the aagfe^dsnL

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