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The Dillon tribune. [volume] (Dillon, Mont.) 1881-1941, July 24, 1886, Image 1

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No. 30.
The sait kinine «t Butte is ended.
The Helen» s»lt mine did not pat» out.
County division is stirring up the Bitter
The Deer Lodge Brass Band is to be
\V. W. Cole's circus will exhibit at Glen
Jive August 5 »h.
The F©urth-of-July blow out at Great
Fails Cost nearly $600.
Mail service has been reinstated be
tween Martinsdale and Ubet.
The work of grading on the Walker
viiie railroad has commenced.
The pav roll of the Anaconda Company
for the month of June was almost $100,
The Choteau Calumet announces that
hereafter it will be published regularly
each week.
The contract for building the new
school house at White Sulphur Springs
has been let for $12,300.
Virginia City was treated to a cloud-burst
last week which did considerable damage
to the gardens and to the water works.
The horses and mules stolen from the
parrot Company, at Butte, some time
since have been returned to their owners.
A new road has been built through
Maiden gulch to connect with the Collar
t«ad, by this new road the Mnginnis hill
is avoided.
Five hundred new stock cars, fitted with
Westinghouse automatic air brakes, lie
longing to the Northern Pacific, are being
shipped west.
A cowboy working with the Powder
River cattle company at Big Horn station
was drowned whHe driving cattle across
the Yellowstone ht that point.
Arrangements are about completed for
a retvl'rh cricket game by the Butte eleven
against the Gallatin eleven, to take place
at Three Forks in about a month.
Las't week Great Falles had its first
shooting affair. Jake Harris, better
known as "Jew Jake," shot Henry Smith
in the groin. Smith will probably die.
In consequence of the competition be
tween rival coach lines, passengers are
being carried from Townsend to the
Springs for 50 cents, or $1 for the round
Several prairie fires have been observed
in the Bull mountain range, but by the
vigilance of stock men they have been
stopped without having done serious
A natural bridge eight feet high has
been discovered by prospectors in the
Big Belt mountains. It is said to rival in
grandeur and perfection of architecture
the natural bridge of Virginia.
The engineering force which has been
at work on the Walker ville railroad sur
vey has now completed the same and will
go to Anaconda to make the survey of
a new branch line contemplated there,
Saturday night Alice Benson and Lena
Stanley, members of the Bozeman demi'
monde, had a jealous quarrel resulting in
the latter being shot through the breast,
with results that will probably prove fatal.
The Mabrey Cattle Co., started to ship
one huudred and fifty car loads of beef
cattle from Mingusville on Thursday.
This is the first large shipment made from
Dawson county, and will be followed by
several other large shipments this season.
Some Impecunious wretch, for the sake
of obtainining the paltry sum offered by
the county officials as a bounty, has stol
en Tom Flanigan's pet coyote, just when
ht had conquered its wild ferocious spirit
and taught it to love him.— Billings
It is rumored that the Montana Union
Incorporators—Charles Francis Adams,
Jr., Fredrick L Ames, S. R. Caliaway,
Robert Harris, BenJ. P. Cheney Jr. Lewis
Harris and N. J. T, Dana—will be in Butte
on August i, to formally place the road in
charge of manager Dana.— Miner.
Crop reports from different sections of
the county indicate that the harvest this
Mason will fall below the average
would be merely guessing to now estimate
the decrease. Failure to irrigate properly
1* said to have been one of the principle
causes of inferior looking grain.— Missoula
Judith Landing will be a lively place on
July aoth. All sheep men of this vicinity
*« arranging to be on hand and the com
"fission houses and wool buyers will be
well represented. Wool is moving in
large quantities to this point and a careful
estimate put the number of sacks at 15 00 *
'which will be there on the 20th.— Argo
00 *
I Boili-il Down from the I-att Telegram».']
At Madra, Cala., a hre destroyed the en
tire business portion of the city. Los«
$70,000; insurance $55,000.
1 he fihal decision of the Gladstone gov
ernment has been postponed until next
week when a council will be held.
Gen. Boulanger, French M' , is ter of
War, and Baron de Larcinty fought a duel
near Paris. Neither were wounded.
The PrcMtlen* has nominated Henry 1'.
Henderson, ot Michigan, to be associate
justice of the supreme court of Utah.
Geo. Watkins, paymaster of l'. S. war
ship "Ossipee" has been sentenced to three
years imprisonment for embezzlement.
The International Moulders' Union will
hereafter meet only once in two years, and
Cincinnati will be the headquarters of the
Sir Charles Dilke sweats by the Book
that he never kissed nor made love to Mrs.
Crawford, so lie is to be given another
The Vermont Prohibitionist State con
vention has put in nomination a full
ticket, with Prof. 11 . M. Seeley at the head
for governor.
The committee on ways and means
have agreed to Morrison's resolutions pro
viding for the adjournment of Congress
sine die on the 28th.
A colored Georgia ravisher was com
pelled bv a mob of white and black men to
climb a tree and hang himself. His body
was then riddled with bullets.
At Tuesday's sessions of the supreme
lodge Knights of Pythias, at Toronto,
Canada, a charter was granted to the
grand lodges of Montana and Dakota.
The proposition of the Union Pacific to
put on a limited express between Chicago
and San Francisco has been abandoned,
the other roads refusing to co-operate.
In an address before the Senate Wednes
day Senator Logan gave Murat Halstead,
editor of the Cincinnati Commercial , a go
ing over for his attacks upon public men.
The fortification appropriation bill
which appropriates $620,000 for the
amendment and repairs ol the sea coast
fortifications, passed the House on Monday.
Last Saturday was the hottest day ol the
season in northern Texas. Reports from
various points show that the thermometer
registered from 100 to 120 degrees in the
Royalist rioting at Marseilles, France,
continued Wednesday. I. he military at
midnight charged the mob, capturing -mo
rioters and turning them over to the custo
dy of the police.
A Spokane Falls special says: The Ca
lispel Indian scare lias subsided and the
troops have been ordered home. It now
looks as though there had been no founda
tion for the excitement.
At the meeting of the Colorado pool in
Chicago recently the Burlington A: Mis
souri River railroad revoked its withdraw
al with the understanding that the Central
Pacific would maintain rates.
The city of Albany, N. Y., celebrated its
two hundredth anniversary this week.
Immense crowds of people thronged the
citv. Fifty bronze memorial tablets, mark
ing historical spots were erected.
The trial of the Anarchists at Chicago,
is dragging its weary length along. Spies
shown by the testimony to have been
the plotter and instigator of the infernal
conspiracy to institute a reign of terror in
the city of Chicago.
The main building of the State Soldiers*
Orphans' Home at Kniglitstown, Ind., was
destroyed by fire Wednesday afternoon.
No loss of life or injury to any person oc
curred. The loss is about $90,000, on
which there is $25,000 insurance.
A special from Matamoras, Mexico, to
the St. Louis Globe-Democrat says: "It is
reported here that Col. Harnandez had
captured fifteen revolutionists, among
them the leader Adolfo Gonzalez, whom
he had hanged. Troops are in hot pursuit
of the flying revolutionists.
A severe hail, wind and rain storm be
gan Tuesday evening near Pine
It blew
Wyoming, extending six miles east and
two miles west of that place,
down thirty telegraph poles, caused
washout of the Union Pacific track, un
roofed several houses, but hurt no person.
In London the Dllke-Crawford divorce
case is occupying the public mind to a
greater extent than the resignation ot
Gladstone. It «» «hown by the evidence
that Mrs. Crawford disliked her hege lord
because he was too old, and that in order
to obtain a legal separation from him »he
purposely committed adultery with Sir
Charles Dilke.
A Free Love Colony In Caui.ien Cbiuity.
X. .1. Living on Crocked Com.
■\ Philadelphia dlsjliUoh »ays tint Pi os- 1
ecutor of the Pleas Jenkins, of Camden j of
County New Jersey, has been called upon
to investigate a ease of alleged inhuman | on
treatment of two boys at the liar monial i
Home Ancora, a small place in the pines |
twenty-live miles from Cumdtn on the
Camden and Atlantic Railroid. The
Iiarmonial Home was started by J. Madi
son Alien as a free love institution about
fifteen years ago. He intended to form a
community similar to the one at Oneida,
New York. A dress worn by men amt
women alike consisted of a single garment
from the neck to the ankle» buttoned
down the back and tied at the waist.
Allen had one lawful and one or two un
lawful wives.
Six months ago Allen's community
was increased by a family named Bronson,
who came from Russell, Mas*. The fam
ily consisted of Bronson, a daughter, aged
10 years; two sons, aged 13 and if, and a
2-vear old baby. The property they had
was turned over to the community.
During the winter the boys were oblig
ed to beg food from the neighbors, and
one of them has been sheltered by a man
named Spalding for some time. Some of
the food was exhibited by the boys. It
proved to be corn mashed in a mill and
baked with water. A sample was sent to
Prosecutor Jenkins, along with a state
ment that the boys were bong slowly
starved to death. An investigation will
be made at once.
Suicide Xear Anaconda.
David M. Reese, a well known rancher,
living about four miles east of Anaconda,
was found dead in his cabin Wednesday
afternoon about 2130 o'clock by Morgan
Evans. lie had committed suicided by
hanging, lie had evidently been hanging
several days, as when found decomposition
had far advanced. Deceased had been on
a spree for a month past witich probably
unsettled his brain and caused him to com
mit tile rasli act.
Montana Ko«<t Aif-nts.
A St. Paul Pioneer Press special says at
noon Saturday six mounted and masked
highwaymen robbed Her Majesty's mail
coacli near Humboldt Station obtaining
$20,000 from the mail bags. The coach
had left Queppelc tridav. it is reported
the driver was killed. It is supposed to ire
the work of Montana road agents. Mount
ed police are scouring the country.
Gladstone Gives Way to Salisbury.
When Gladstone's messenger returned
from ()«bornc with the Queen's acceptance
of his resignation of the ministry, he noti
fied Iris colleagues. Gladstone will not pro
ceed to Osborne to personally surrender to
the Queen the seals ol office until Her Maj
esty shall have appointed his successor. It
is officials' announced that tire Queen will
summon Salisbury for the new ministry.
Aninestv for the Half-Breeds.
Canada Ua.dtc of the 17th contained a
proclamation granting amnesty to all per
sons connected with the Northwest rebell
ion e cept those who committed homicide
otherwise than in actual conflict. I lie
provincial elections are now approaching
and this proclamation will undoubtedly
tend to retain the support of the French
X« Rank For Women.
The Supreme Lodge, K. ol P., at »1
recent sc »«ion in Toronto Canada, decided
that it was inexpedient at the present time
to take any measures looking to the estab
lishment of a rank for ladies. A large
committee was appointed to assist in en
acting a memorial in honor of Samuel
Holder Hines, who lost his life while en
deavoring to rescue a friend from a buttl
ing building.
spark's Latest Order.
• A Bozeman special to the hub pendent
savs: The local land office here has re
ceived instruction from Sparks that the
supervision of filings on the odd sections
in the ceded portion of the Crow reserva
tion has been raised. All entries will
now be received and al! lands within the
4 o-mile limit will be $2 5° per acre.
A Loaded Gun.
At Bangor Me , on July tyth, Henry, a
two-year-old son of J. A Bicknell, shot
and instantly killed his sister Mattie, aged
13 years. The boy picked up a gun and not
knowing H was loaded, payfully pointed
it at his sister when it vas discharged.
The boy was rendered insme by the affair.
Work of ttie Conferenee of Charities anil
At the Sunday sesiort of the conference
of Charities held at St. Paul, in Plymouth
Church, the two following papers on Pris
on Reform were read : Of the two regular
papers the first was a report by Rcv.J. L.
Milligan, of Aileghan, Penn., delegate
from Pensylvania to the International
Prison Congress held in London in 1S72.
He said : President Cleveland, as well as
tire National Prison Association, commis
sioned me to tire third 1 nternational Pris
on Congress, held at the close of last year
in Rome, where it met on the invitation
of the King of Italy. Its sessions were
opened and held in the Palace of Fine Arts.
M. Depretis was made President, and
spoke the welcome of Italy. The number of
delegates from Europe, Asia, England and
America was large and made up of expert
cnced men. The session continued eight
days. Tiie display of prison products of
every conceivable manufacture occupied
nine large halls in the Palace of fine Arts.
Models of twenty-eight cells from various
countries, made after actual dimensions
and style of occupancy, were built in the
grounds of the Palace. The questions
treated and conclusions reached, pertained
to criminal jurisprudence, prison discipline
and preventative measures. Tire proceed
ings will make two large volumes and can
be secured through our Secretary of State.
These only can give a fair idea of the
breadth and importance of this Congress.
The next one will convene in St. Peters
The second paper by Gen. Brinkerhofi',
ot Ohio. Itembodied such principles of
prison reform as arc recognized as axioms
by all leading penologists. The dominant
idea in the creation of prisons should be
the protection of society by the reforma
tion or permanent detention of prisoners.
Vengance is not tanable under the Chris
tian dispensation and experience has
shown that it is not effective in the refor
mation of prisoners. One of the require
ments is tire intermediate sentences under
which criminals are sent to prison as moral
hospitals from which they are not to be
discharged until they are cured. A gener
at discussion followed, in which a number
of delegates spoke briefly
.Murdered for Love.
St. l.'au! special: The people of New
Richland, Minn., are in a fever over a
douille tragedy enacted there, llenry
Young, a respectable young man of the
place, killed Mary Disclier. Two shots
were fired, each taking effect in lier breast
and causing almost instant death. Young
then put the muzzle of the revolver in his
mouth and took his own life. The young
woman was iS years old and her murderer
3 4 . For some time Young had been
seeking Miss Diselier's hand in marriage,
but was repeatedly refused. On the occa
sion in question lie told her that he had
come to ask her hand for the last time.
Upon being refused he commlted the mur
der and suicide without further reply.
The dead girl's mother and sister were
eye-witnesses to the tragedy.
The Eiiriucii Will.
A San Francisco dispatch says: The
carmen's strike on the North Beach and
Mission A City Railroads ended Saturday
bv the company'* conceding the demands
of the strikers. All the men whose dis
charge led to the strikes were reinstated.
Roth lines are running a full force of cars.
The trouble encountered by the companies
during the strike was the work ot outsid
ers, not the strikers.
Cattle ami Crops Suffi "Ing.
Dispatches from the Indian Territory
»av : The drouth still continues over nearly
the whole of the Territory. The ranges
are rapidly being ruined and prairie fires
are already burning in every direction.
The Murrian lias broken out among the
cattle in several localities, and many are
dying. Unless they have rain soon a reg
ular epidemic among the stock is feared.
A dispatch from Topeka says the present
drouth in Kansas is the severest the state
has known since 1S73.
Mrs. Gen. Grant.
Mrs. M. S. Grant, wife of the late Gen
eral Grant, has recently been in Cincin
nati under the care of a surgeon for the
removal of a tumor whose presence had
been known to her intimate friends for
some time, fears being entertained that it
would cause death- She is said to have
undergone a very successful operation
and departed asking that her visit should
be kept a profound secret.
Proclamation by Governor West, of the
Territory of Etait.
Whereas, Within this Territory an or
ganization of religionists, denominated the
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day
Saints, known also as the Mormon
Church, Iras its tread and form Irere, amt
said body ha« heretofore sent and now has
missionaries in every State in tire United
States and in foreign countries, proselyt
ing to its faith and inducing its converts
to immigrate to and settle in tire Territory,
and immigration has heretofore and con
tinues to come into the Territory; and
Whereas, Such church in its places of
worship through its public teachers and
press openly proclaims the right and duty
of its members to violote the law of the
land upon the subject of marriage: and
Whereas, The chief officers of said body,
the Presidency are now in biding avoiding
process of the courts, under the charge of
the violation of said law, and others of its
prominent members, Apostles, Bishops
and Teachers are confined in prison
under conviction and sentence for vhala
tion of said law, and
Whereas, A great expense is necessarily
incurred and our courts continually
crowded with the trial of offenders against
said la.v, now therefore
I, Caleb W. West, Governor of Utah
Territory, while disclaiming ail right to in
terfere with the religious belief of any, vet
recognizing the duty of all to obey the law
of the land, do hereby make proclamation
of the foregoing fact and warn violators of
the law as to the marriage relation that
they do incur and subject themselves to
heavy fines and imprisonment, and warn
all well disposed persons from associating
themselves with any persons or organisa
tion for the purpose of immigrating to this
Territory to enter into or maintain any
marriage relation other than that allowed
and sanctioned by. law, or to aid or abet
others in so doing. Salt Lake, July 16th,
1886. Caleb W. West, Governor; By the
Governor. Arthur L. Thomas, Secretary
Utah Territory.
A Small Band of Revolutionists Attnck
Trains and Raid Randies.
A Matamoras special says: The up train
on the Matamoras A: Monterey Railroad
was attacked by revolutionists at Capote
station a few days since. Over fifty pas
sengers were on the train, among them
delegates to the Congressional College
from Revnosa, Mier, Cnmargo, Guerro
and other up-river towns; several army
officers and their ladies. When it reached
Capote, according to a telegram from the
customs guard to the Collector of Cus
toms, it was attacked by Innocenr.io Tano
and Adolfo Gonzales, at the head of fifty
revolutionists or bandits, and the passen
gers were robbed of all their arms, but it is
not stated whether any of them were hurt.
Col. Projedis Covassas, witli a force of
cavalry arrived at the station within an
hour after the train had passed, hut found
that Tapias' men had also left. It is
thought that he is pressing them closely,
though no account of the fight lias been
obtained. The Revolutionists are raiding
all the ranches. The revolution appears
to be spreading in the State of Neuvoleon.
Advices from Yrea Tamauiipas state
that there have been revolutionary riots
there in which three men were killed and
Lieutenant-Colonel Antonio Echuretta,
Commissioner of the State Government,
was wounded. Prominent Ctiellerists
have all ben driven from the place and
have taken refuge at Escandon.
Excitement ran high in. New Laredo,
caused by the sensational reports coming
in from Mier and Guerro. it is said that
the whole country in that section is in
arms and that recruits are going there
from the American side of the river.
Approaching Water Famine.
A Denver dispatch says: There lias
been no rain in Colorado during the past
three months, and in consequence the riv
ers are drying up and crops, ranchmen and
stock, as well as families, are suffering
greatly for water. What little water re
mains in the Platte River is taken out by
the Highline Ditch Company, above Den
ver, causing the ranchmen lower down
great drought. The farmers held a meet
ing here Saturday, protesting against the
Gen- action of the ditch company, and petition
The same
ing the Governor for relief,
evening the State officials issued an order
to the State Engineer directing him to
shut off the supply of water above the city
ior irrigating purposes until the domestic
wants of the farmers lower down are satis
fied. It has been raining in the mountains
as well as east and south and the opinion
is that the drought is at an end.

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