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The Dillon tribune. [volume] (Dillon, Mont.) 1881-1941, July 10, 1886, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053040/1886-07-10/ed-1/seq-1/

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No. 28.
V 1».
Hyduothobia Specialist.
At the present time more printer's Ink
1 hein« u^ed to detail the doings of
auteur of l J aris. than of, perhaps, any
body else in the world He is a great
naii in Ids own city, listened to with
keverenee by the learned people who
assemble afternoons in the celebrated
Lyon d'Or. oil the Ru* du Holder, tint
esta'.rant m which tin* leading minds of
kite French capital assemble for social
intercourse. The French Government
affords him liberal facilities for experi
ments and the treatment of patients
stc.ir now has many people under his
treatment, the icsults of whieh are gen
[Biail.v gratifying. He, employs a surgeon
inociil.-itc v.irdher to instructions
reived from him, the law of France
hut iieriiiitting him to operate, as he is
pcithera physician nor surgeon,
Pasteur experimented live vents before
he announced that lie had discovered
■node of preventing hydrophohia in
liimmii beings, but more than a year
Previously he iiad given to Hie world
the statement that he was able to prevent
|ltiu animals bitten by rabid creatures.
The learned French man, whose al
diseovery is the wonder of the
[limes, is about sixty years of age, a
Imtive of Dole, in the Jura. His parents
»ere of humble origin, and poor. When
Lis fattier, an old soldier, decorated on
Held of battle, returned to France,
took up tli« trade of tanner, and
n* obliged i»» work very hard to keep
Ihc wolf from the door. Nevertheless,
lif found time every evening to super
Intend Hie lessons of his son, who ul
pm early age, was sent to college and or
whom lie was determined to make an
[educated man. The boy, however, was
ho infant prodigy; and it is reported
of liiin that In* did not always take the
[horte- 1 mad either to or front school.
Iowa« fonder «»f drawing than anything
Bis**, and whenever he could escape
prom his hooks would amuse himself by
Baking portraits of ids neighbors. Asa
P'O.v he furnished an exception to the
nie; "Tin* child is father of the man,"
In due time, however, 1 he passion for
work, afterward so imperative, was born
within him. He studied at Besançon,
there received the degree of bache
|t»/-fii -biter*. Immediately lie was ap
xiiuieii tutor in the same college, and
Bn die intervals of his duties he followed
Wie course of mathematics necessary lo
Trepare him for the scientific exam'ina
ItmiKof the Fc<de Normale. He is ln-w
Bia <d the nios: icarnou etieiulsts in the
|ld'«!ich capital.
■»la* Pine «told in tiravel *r Tailings
by Electricity.
I*-L. Brace, a machinist residing in Six
llile Canyon. Nevada, lias received a
Went for an invention to save fine gold
gravel and sulphurets in tailings by
lleetricity. Mention was made in the
prginia City, Nevada, Cbramde several
ninths ago of llruce being engaged in
Isperimenting at the Eureka mill with
Rt method of separating sulphurets from
f )Ri *he sand in tailings. The inventor
Runs that the experiments proved highly
K tailings are
The process is very simple,
e run over polished copper
heavily charged with electricity,
'iicii attracts and holds the metallic sub
. ... . , . , .
'"'«s, disintegrating them trom the sand,
\o ...... 1 .... .. ,
Q "ell-known mining men have Ik*-•
»me int--» ! • .1 • .*
interested in the invention, one ot
Ihen a ..... 1.1 .1 .. ,
, »-a i loremen and the other a timekeep-1
1 st aese of the principal Comstock mine
ne inventor has practically demonstrated
Po their satisfaction that the finest parti
I** 01 gold in ». aid or gravel are retained
r ' utn ' n g in contact with tire electrical
fnai-ged plates while flowing aver them in
Jmieing. An experienced California tniti
"as sent to Washington Territory sev
r *l weeks ago to locate placer claims
er * line gold is ibund in the sands, and
r-Bruce will leave for that locality with
P'' gold saving apparatus in a few days,
"old the gold be found in paying quan
P'** the inventor will be followed to the
Urr| t°ry by his backers.
New Cattle Diseuse.
^. n _ '* le cattle ranges of Lonake and
Counties, Arkansas, a deadly dis
■h 1 ^ t * eve *°P e ^ among tlie cattle,
|<urè C * re «cores. The exact na
L * , of disease has not yet been as
ln *d by the veterinary surgeons, but
somew hat the Texas fever,
«f ca „i7? now become epidemic, carrying
*™ e by scores.
CI RRENT xews \otfs.
THnili-d Down Irnni tin- !.;,]<• 1 Vl^rMins.l
..The cholera, in Italy, is on the increase.
Intense heat has prevailed all over the
country, this week.
Paul ll.llavne. the poet, died at Angus
ta. Ga.. on the 7th inst.
The ho|
he almost a total failure.
British Consul Sadler, now at Panama,
has been gazetted as consul at Chicago.
; kJholern lias appeared at Plumo, Aus
j traita, and the people of Croatia are panic
1 crop in the Eastern States will
- - -
i stricken
j Gladstone has written n letter in which
I he says it is impossible for British legist»
- tion to proceed until the Irish t|uestion is
! settled.
I I he great hall and entire right wing of
the university ol Brussels was burned
Thursday. A portion of the library was
saved. Loss, *(<200,000.
1 wo express trains, one from Edinburgh
the other trom Glasgow, came in collision
ion the 5th inst. at Full wood | unction
i Thin. .... • • > '
j 1 m; ,n J ureii -
An anti-Semitic riot is reported in Dol
; giroft", government of Ninska, Russia, the
governor, at the head of a militarv force,
finally succeeded in restoring order.
The latest returns received from the par
liamentary election show that 251 con
servatives, 50 unionists, 130 Giadstonians
and 63 Parnellitos have been elected.
Marchond Bros.' old factory at Dun*
*| u ike, F ranee, has been burticd. Tlie loss
is 2,ooo,rxx> francs. Five,hundred persons
are thrown out of employment by the fire.
The Collector of customs at Shell
burne. \. S., has ordered the "George \V,
Cushing," "City Point," and **C. Harring
ton," the three seized Portland vessels, to
be stripped.
Two seamen who arrived at Key West
on the 7th inst. from Havana report the
loss of the schooner "Sea Gull," of Key
West, together with all hands, on the north
side of Cuba, on June 2St.h.
l)r. O'Reilly, treasurer of the National
League, has cabled £3,000 additional to
the trustees of the Parliamentary Fund in
London. This makes £20,000 remitted by
the League within the last ten days.
The Borsigs railway works in Berlin,
Germany, which arc tlu* oldest of the kind
on the continent, having been founded in
1S3S, will shortly be closed, owing to the
continued loss arising from low prices.
A severe shock of earthquake was felt
at Malaga, Spain, on the 7th inst. The
heat in that city was so overpowering that
the Cortes was compelled to adjourn be
fore reaching a vote on the bmiget esti
The total number or: persons who emi
grated from Germany from January to
May, 1 jo tli inclusive, is 33,977. This is a
large decrease as compared with the
figures for the corresponding period of
At Philadelppia the New Ivon Workers'
! scale of the amalgamated association is be
mg generally signed this week by the firms
who are not governed by the Committee
representing the Cincinnati and Pittsburg
On the 2U inst. a bodv ot Albanian Mus
, , , '. ... , .
stilmans attacked and pillaged several
Montenegrin villages, killing some of the
inhaditants and capturing a number of
j eMer#> Thc Montenegrin* rallied and re-j
j _ ulshed the Albanians, capturing and kill -1
, B number of them.
' .... , . ,, ,, ,,
' The President has approved the act to
j , , , . , . ..
1 forfeit the lands granted to the Atlantic A:
. . ... ,.
Pacific Railway Company, to aid 111 the
1 . t , , ... . .....I
construction ol a railroad and telegraph
night. Loss $200,000.
The subsidy to the Mexican National
Railway Company began July ist, with a
trifle over «ne-half per cent over the cus
toms revenue. The percentage will lit
increased on January ist, to three quarters
of one p«T cent and on July ist. next year,
to one-and-one-halt per cent.
line from the States ol Missouri and Ar- j
ka usas to the Pacific Coast and to restore j
the same to settlement.
The North Shore House at Cohoes, N. !
y cor-taining cotton, wool and mamifac- !
tori ktfft goods belonging to numerous j
manufacturers, «Deluding the Parsons j
Company, and Silliman, Brooks .V Co.,
was destroyed by tk*e late last Wednesday j
. . - .,1 o,„ TMiwers that !
Russia 1a '*i ^ The 1
Batomn is no long * I • . -
Berlin press concurs in the lieliei that this !
announcement is the first step in the czar * j
denunciation of the treaty of Berlin. Ht
thousand Russian troops have pa*sed |
through Odessa, ami
are massing in Bes
Tin* Aemteiiiv <>l Music Makes n i-'oui-tli «if
•I 11I.V Hla/e.
At 1:15 on the morning of the 6th, as !
the people of Denver were going home
trom the célébration of the na'ional birth- !
day. lire was discovered in the \eadunv
of Music, and before the lire department j
co,lltl Sf«?t to work the Homes w.-re | CU pi„., |
.. , 1 h 1
through the huildin
places, and a few minutes late
mass ot liâmes. The heat was
hie that the lire department wore driven
trom the front of the building, it now be*
came evident that the Aeadcmv was
dvotned, and the liremen devoted them
selves to saving the Rod
•Vcti'.v building and the Good
Mouiit.iin j
\ McCIi
lock blocks which were ndjwining ami now 1
on fire on the outside. The liâmes |
spread so rapidly and the heal became so |
intense that in less than fifteen minutes!
after the discovery of the lire, the wires I
loss of the Improvement company is .(<35,
... , ... , , .
f * ,
ami other valuable instruments, though
several of the relays were destroyed bv (lie
heat transmited from the melting wires
before they could ho detatehod. The lire
was the quickest ever witnessed in Den
ver. A hundred departments could not
whose office is in the block directly aeros
the alley from the Academy, were melted i
in two and all the service destroyed. The
operators managed to save the Wheatstone
have saved the building which was a mass
of ruins an hour after the alarm was given.
Tile MiiiiIhiih Improvement Co.'s riant
Laid in Ashes Limm.
The most disastrous fire Helena'has
known for years occurred on the 7th inst.,
resulting in the total destruction of the
Montana Improvement company's plant,
consisting of the planing mill, sash and
blind factory, storage sheds and some lum
ber. Sam Silverman's sampling works
and assay office were also destroyed. The
fire at one time threatened to sweep the
entire depot and addition, ineluding the
plant of the Northern Pacific; lint by the
heroic efforts of the firemen it was kept
within the original limits. A train of cars,
loaded with lumber, was saved by a railroad
engineer, who drew it to a place of safety
just in time to escape the fiâmes. The
orxi, insurance .>15,000; Silverman's los*
>3,000. insurance >Soo. The loss of the
mill will materially retard building opera
tions in i leiena.
Til* Pmseellter of «iuilean. the Assassin,
Dies in low».
Dispatches received a' Washington, on
the 6tli inst., announced the death at
Mount Pleasant, loiva, of Col. Geo. B.
Corkhill, ex-district attorney for the Dis
trict of Columbia. Corkhill served in the
Union army during the late war, and at its
close was made attorney tor one of the
judicial districts of Iowa. Subsequently
President Hayes upxinted him United
States district attorney for the District of
Columbia, which position he held until
near the close of President Arthur's term,
and since that time he has been engaged in
the practice of law in this city. He be
came widely knowr as the
prosecutor ot the ussissin, Guiteau.
' .......
iicecssiiil j
left here last Thursday for Iowa, and Lire
news ot his death has caused a great shock
to his numerous friends in this city. He!
was one of the best kntwn and most pop-!
ular men in the district. j
Tlie So-retMi'.v ill the Treasti ry Ready t« J
Resume Work,
Secretary Manning, accompanied by
hjs w j,- e an j daughter, his private see
retarv, Mr. Brennen and Mr. Miller, Com
missioner of Inteml Revenue, have
arrived in Washington City trom Hot
Spring*. Va. The train was about an
hour iatc in arriving there. The Presi
dent. Postmaster Geneial and Mrs. Vilas,
assisted by Secretary aid Mrs. Fairchild,
Private Secretary Lamant and a number !
of officials from the Treasury Department j
were awaiting its arri.il and boarded the '
, . , ,, i
Secretary s special oa-. Quite a reception
followed, the secretary shaking hands ;
with and receiving the congratulations ol j
the visitors for aboit ten minutes, after j OI1
which he retired wit!' the President to one j
!<tate r °o |T *s. w 1ère the two had a j K i
on S ,a lls- When the Pie*ident lett the j a ,
car it was attached a the New York j tlu
L. s. Register Rcsecan
the cost ot our civil var »1
have it.
j is
figures out ! hut
money at
It cane high, but we had j
Severe Sentence
-m inst. tor seinen
| fc °". K lem '" k> tlK ' ,n 011 t!ic t nme ot
1 winch they were conyicted. lie said this
was a violation of the peace of the country
I'ronuttnceil I pun Them j
,,v «'iri-ett. j
1 he convicted hoy cotters on Theiss, the |
proprietor ol the Concert Garden, were
arraigned in Court in New York on the j
Judge Barrett made
that welcome'll foreign born citizens to tin
country ami that offered them freedom and
privileges and rights. They had violated
the public rights and opinions and their of
fen-«.* w a- not short of blackmail. The dis
, tribution of circulars before places of busi
j n
and punishable
was a coi
such. Flicir conduct if unpunished,
would leati t«> savagerv. The
may have
been misled by bad advice, but their con
science should have rebuked them. Tlicv
dkl not use the money for their own ad
vantage, and thi* palliated their offence.
, »' t »ire told th.it .t hud been the custom to
to I oh in that manner. lie would not im
j pose the full penalty of the law as ihev
were workingmen. The Judge then sen
. fenced Paul Weitzig and llenrv Soldorf to
j two years and ten mouths at hard labor,
I Michael Hrop and Julius Rosenburg to
J one year and six months imprisonment,
and Daniel Davenpauser, the most violent
of any of the hoy eotters.got three years and
eight months.
Of Interest to Coiitraetors.
A new system of obtaining proposals
for supplying miscellaneous articles need
ed at the various public buildings situated
at different parts of the country, has been
inaugurated at the Treasury Department.
Hit bet to it has been the custom to receive
bids from residents of the cities in which
the biddings needing tile supplies are sit
uated. This was found to work badly,
especially in New York, where it was
discovered that in some instances the gov
ernment was compelled to pay more for
the goods than they would have loin open
market. Now competition is thrown
open and a resident in Washington can
make proposals on goods for buildings in
San Francisco or New York, or vice versa.
A specific list has been prepared of the
items for w hich proposals are asked at the
ditVerent bindings, with a blank column
opposite for tlu* bidder's name and his
office. These can be obtained at the
Treasury Department by any honna fide
MoiiIhuu Indians.
Washington special: The Interior De
partment lias autisipated as well as it can
the action of Congress on the report of the
Senate special committee, Messrs. Harri
son, Ingalls and Jones, relative to the
Crow Indians in Montana, and will do all
that it is able to do, without legislation, to
relieve these Indians. Mr. Sparks, at the
request of the I ndian office, made a tele
graphic order a day or two since lur a
series of surverys upon the eastern end of
the Crow reservation, what is known now
as the Northern Cheyenne reservation.
These surveys are being made for the pur
pose of allotting the lands to the Indians
for agricultural purposes, that they mav
go on and make such improvements as
Congress contemplates aiding them to
j make in time.
To I'rot«««! Young «Irls.
Senator Harrison lias presented in the
Senate the following petition, signed by
the leading officers of the Indiana Woman's
Christian Temperance Union:
Whereas, U has come to onr knowledge
that wholesale trading in human flesh, in
the form of young and innocent girls for
thc purpose of prostitution, is carried on to
an alarming extent, and it is stated that over
fifty girls have been sent from Canada to
one Chicago house within a year; there
fore, the W. T. U., of Indiana, respect
fully and earnestly ask that you will duly
provide for and cause to he made a thor
ough official inquiry regarding this alleged
international traffic in girls for immoral
purposes, and take such action as may he
found necessary to speedily and effectually
abolish it
All Iiuuieuse Nuatrel.
\ twentv-one ounce gold nugget is re
ported to have been niund a few clavs ago
OI1 t |, e Myrtle claim in the Co ur d'Alene
country. The chunk was picked up in thc
K i u { (V laixes at noon, lving on the riffles,
a , u j might have been forked out among
tlu . ror U had it not been discovered
is flat In shape and carries a little quartz,
hut which is not estimated over an ounce,
Reduced to coin tlie nugget will weigh, at
$1^* an ounce, >336. This is the !sr*gest
piece ever found in tlie C<iur d'Alene».
j This l.iterar.v Lady Has Rruliabl.v Emiti.l
j Her iM.HJnh at l.ast.
| It is expected that Miss Cleveland will
(arrive in Chicago within the next few
j weeks to enter upon her duties as editor of
the Literary Life. The negotiations
which resulted in lier undertaking the
work were carried on principally by letter.
In her reply to the first letter in which the
subject was broached, Miss Cleveland
says: *1 quite agree with y our idea, and
could not fail to have much enthusiasm in
the consecration of my energies towards
its realization. While, however, ir.y possi
ble embarkation in such an enterprise as
the literary management of such a periodi
cal would necessarily involve the sacrifice
of other plans and interests, with my idea
of the position you propose to me, I could
admit no confiicting or dividing interest to
interfere with that work."
In a subsequent letter Miss Cleveland
says: "Y our letter has been carefully con
sidered by me. While I may not he |xi*
sessed of that energy and enterprise which
is characteristic of the West, yet, should I
go to reside there, there is no telling what
personal contract with your people mav
result in. Chicago seems to me to have
as high a destiny as the western metropolis
of art as it is now the metropolis of com -
inerce. I have often wondered why Chi
cago and the west did not support a dozen
at least of high class monthlies. I have
heard so much of Chicago, its architecture,
its boulevards, its parks, etc., that l am
most anxious to meet its enterprising peo
ple. If I assume the editorial manage
ment of your magazine, I must have abso
lute control of its literary department, and
I must resign all other work, for 1 do not
agree with your idea that I could while
editing the same, still pursue my present
plans and studies. I could reserve noth
ing of energy in other directions. To
build any expectation on that ground
would he vain."
It is Hehl I» 1m "Piracy" to stell YVItlioiil
an Author's Consent.
Judge Hammond, of the United States
Court, at Memphis, Tenu., forwarded to be
filed his opinion involving the copyright
of James G. Blaine's "Twenty Years in
Congress." The case was argued before
Judge Hammond wl, • holding court loi
Judge Sage in Ohio, and is said to go>
further than any previous decision in pro
tection of an author's property in hooks.
The Bell Publishing Company sell Blaine's
book only by subscription and has done
everything possible to keep it away from
the general trade, but an agent to whom
they sent copies for delivery sold liooks to
dealers anil pocketed the money. Some
copies of this purchase were procured hi
an Ohio merchant without notice of fraud,
and Judge Hatnmond restrains him from
selling them, holding it "piracy" in copy
right to sell without an author's consent
surreptitiously obtained copies of a genuine
print as much as it is to sell titilawfulli
printed copies. The opinion holds that it
is the duty of a proposed dealer, when he
knows a hook is sold only by subscription,
to make inquiries as to the authority of
anyone offering to sell in any other meth
od amt the failure to make such inquiry is
equivalent to notice of any fraud. Thc
act of Congress is held to have conferred
on tlie author a monopoly of the sale,
which is itself a property incident, and one
that is entitled to be protected in the ex
clusive use of that which i- exclusively
Knights of Laliui* Agitai ion.
The headquarters of the National Legis
lative Committee ol the Knights of l.alxu
in Washington city, ate being lloiKied with
(ictitions from the local assemblies, to lie
presented to Congress, urging action upon
thc measures named in the list submitted
by the national committee. Petitions re
ceived bore about 50,000 signatures in tlie
aggregate. These petitions are alike in
form, having been printed and distributed
to local assemblies for signatures,
many of them are
of tlie
tee declares it to lie the pur|io- sFÄ
test the sen* a Jfc,.
,*s, h
y of them are aeeompanici! by let* \
ip most vigorous sort. Ralph I itß&'f'
:t, chairman of the legislative er
lllf JMIl jili* i
Knights of l.abor to ti
gress on tlie measures named a-^j
whether the politicians mean «»yias^ji
ures tor tlie relief of thc peot ^^T^j
er the right of petition is i«^,1^^ s p t ^ed^
Mr. Beaumont expects ^ *>
gress within a few day * *injjf£j-spéUtio«$,'
healing at least 1 ,*>.10,000"*,
Papers from some of
said by the local
them to bear the
ities. not alone «✓ , he Kniirhts

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