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Mont. Hist. ?op'.*tv
f> r I 'S VOL. VI. DILLON, BEAVERHEAD COUNTY, M. T., SATURDAY, AUGUST 28, 1886. No. 35. FOREIGN NEWS NOTES. p r i nC e Alexander lias bcjn deposed. | Kortv houses were burned last Friday in j Paris. A popular revolution has broken out in Honduras. Rev. Henry Ward Beecher is ill and lias gone to the Hydropathic institute at Maf fat, Scotland. Monday the Belfast rioters wrecked the barracks, defended bv twenty policemen. An official estimate of the Prussian crop states that the wheat yield will equal 95 per cent, of the average crop. Rumors are current that tire Liberal Unionists disapprove of the Irish land poli ce outlined by Lord Churchill. T. P. O'Connor in the house of corn moms maintains that Lord Randolph Churcuill's speeches were the original cause of the Belfast riots. A Sunday's London dispatch says that a committee o' workingmen has been fo wled to raise by penny subscriptions a testimonial for presentation to Salisbury. The attack on President Santos has caused great excitement in Montevideo. Several persons have been imprisoned. The wound of the President is not danger A Saturday's dispatch from St. Peters burg says the Russian steamer "Vera" plving on the river Volga between the smaller towns and Saratov, caught fire and many lives were lost. In the new election which has taken place in Leith to fill the vacancy caused by Gladstone's choosing to sit for Midloth ian, Ferguson the Gladstonian candidate has been overwhelmingly successful. Gladstone, in the course of an address at Chiselhust on Saturday, said : " The en thusiasm of the British friends of the home rule idea is an incentive to me to never he beaten in it, but to continue the struggle for the happiness of Ireland." A Tuesday's dispatch from Mandalay says that a tremendous flood occurred there, from the bursting of one of the embank ments of the Irrawaddy. Many persons were drowned, and fifty thousand rendered homeless. A Sunday's London dispatch says that the deposition of Prince Alexander, of Bul garia, has astounded the politicians and fi nanciers of England. Consuls fe'l three eighths of a cent, Egyptian securities went down one per cent, and Turkish and Rus sian from one to two each. Nine policemen arrested at Belfast Ire land charged with murder for filing upon and killing a number of people during the riots. The policemen swore they fired over the heads of the people. They were granted release on bail with two sureties, qualifying for $750 in each case. Paris, Aug. 22.—The transport "Orne" sailed from Toulon Saturday for Mantin ique, loaded with convicts. They returned yesterday and reported that the convicts had revolted and tried to gain possession of the ship. Two cannons loaded with grape had been fired at the mutineers, and many of them had been killed. London, August 24. — [Special.|—Dis patches from Calcutta state that the news of the demand of the Ameer of Bokhara upon the Ameer of Afghanistan for the possession of the Osias of Khoja Saleh has created considerable excitement through out India, a6 it is feared it is the inception of another Russian coup d' da/, which has Afghanistan for its object. It is reported that the original draft of the Queen's speech contained a reference to the Irish question and an intimation that measures would be taken to assert the supremacy of the law against the National League. The Queen objected to the pas sage as likely to bring the throne into con flict with those of her subjects who favor pacific measures. Berlin, August 23.— De Giers, Russian foreign minister, sojourning at Franzens bad, will, it is stated, almost immediately visit Bismarck and Kalnoky, the Austrian minister for foreign affairs. The opinion is general here that Germany and Austria % mutual agreement sacrificed Prince Alexander of Bulgaria, in order to preserve the alliance with Russia at the expense of England. Public opinion in Germany sympathizes with Alexander in his misfor tune. Constantinople, August 25.—Ail com munications between Turkey and Bulga *i* have been stopped. Five batteries of artillery and squadrons of cavalry have been ordered to proceed from Philipopolis to Sofia. Diplomats believe Russia will not permit Alexander to return to Bulgaria, even if the counter revolutionists' troops •re successful in his favor. Russia will rather, the diplomats argue, insist that the Bulgarian Assemblv shall choose a new ruler. AMERICAN NEWS NOTES. ct is being vio- ! Cutting has been released. 1 'he Chinese restriction lated in New York. A large fire occurred in San Francisco : Saturday. Losses estimated at $2,000,000. : i He New N ork 1 'ribune has voluntarily j advanced the rate of composition to ^o j cents per thousand. j A large meeting of Anarchists was held in New York Saturday to denounce the Chicago convictions. General Logan was tendered a series of ovations by the Oregon people during his trip to Portland, Oregon. ., , ; t rank Deman, a bohemian, laborer, ' j ann then committed murdered his wife suicide in Chicago Saturday. Seven ot the Chicago anarchists are sen tenced to be hung. The other Oscar \V. N cebe sentenced to 15 years in the peni liarv. lion. Theodore Brace ot Monroe nom inated as candidate for Supreme Judge by the Democratic State Convention of Mis souri. John Sharp, a Sal* Lake Bishop, has been deposed by the Mormon church, be cause he agreed to obey the law regarding polygamy. Matthias L. Darby a real estate dealer of Newark, N. J. was arrested Saturday for assaulting a number of young girls 16 years and under. Senator Frye opened the Maine Repub lican campaign Saturday. He charged the defeat of Blaine to the Mugwumps and not to Burchard's alliteration. The Grant Monument Association has received eleven models of a design for the dead General's monument. Estimates range from $50,000 to $90,000. A fire started by boys playing with matches in a barn destroyed the business port'on of Eariville, Madison county, New York Saturday. Loss $100,000. Street car employes of New York are preparing for another fight with the com panies, on account of the talk of reducing fares, which the employes expect will cause a reduction of their wages. of of Negotiations between the striking coal boatmen and the coal exchange at New York have been broken oft'. Arbitration was employed to settle the dispute, but the exchange refused to make any agreement with the men for more than a month. The Dry Goods Association of New York and the executive committee of the trunk lines have agreed on a reclassifica tion of dry goods in original packages The reduced rate is fifty cents per too pounds from Chicago to New York. Nicholas Yeeder of Pittsburg, the in ventor of the "co-metallic" theory of na tional currency has had a specimen of the proposed double coin struck off—129.10 grains gold and 206 >£ grains of silver. On the reverse side is the motto. "Argen torum" and surrounding it are the twelve signs of the zodiac. There is another tie-up ordered on the Broadway Line of street cars, New York, because the company made a new schedule arranging for six trips in the 12 hours in stead of five as they have heretofore made. Though the new schedule increased trips from five to six and made the day longer, vet it did not increase the men s pay. A meeting of delegates fiom labor or ganizations has been held in Chicago to consider the placing in the field of an inde pendent full county ticket, including conn tv officers, members of Congress, members of the Legislature, and Judges. Among the speakers was Mrs. Captain Black, the ......subvention, wife of the Senior counsel of the Anarch ists. Mrs. Parsons wrs also present. An ex-policeman named Moore was lynched at Macon Ga. Saturday for as saulting a young woman at a house of as signation. After tiie mob had hanged the man, they learned that the woman was of doubful character, but this only increased the crowd, and they raised the cry to lynch the girl and burn the houses of assignation. The people appealed to the governor for troops. Washington, August 20.—Acting Secre tary Fairchild said to day in regard to the call for bonds issued yesterday ; "Receipts are unusually large just at this time. Sil ver is being absorbed by the people pretty well, and the conditions are quite favor ablc'for such a call. The call does not af fect the money market. The bonds are mostly held by National banks, but what little effect it has is helpful, and the public may as well get the benefit of it." He de nied that the calls were made for political effect. The reason Secretary Manning had not made such calls was that the con ditions were not favorable. TIIK GE LI' STOKM. ! : : j j j Property Lost Sufferers. ît. iiet for II Galveston, August 24.— The recent storm proved very destructive to small vessels. The sloop Katie J. went to pieces off Peli can Island. The crew was saved. Lying near her. bottom up, is the scow Eliza. Her crew of two men is supposed to be drowned. An unknown vessel is reported bottom up at Reu Fish Bay. The schoon er Livonia Perkins is now lying bottom up in the bay near Pelican Island. The schooner Lottie May is ashore near Iti dianola. All hands are supposed to have ; been lost. All the small cratt in bay from „ . ,, , , ' , , j the shoal to Edward Point are reported lost. The Perry has gone to pieces, lier 1 captain and cook were drowned,but the re- ! maituler of the crew were saved. It is j roughly estimated that the damage done ! to shipping in the vicinity approximates j $1,000,000. The village of Quccnlaud, at the mouth of the Brasos river, was entire ly swept away. Indianola is a complete wreck, not more than three or four houses having escaped destruction. Nearly all the sheep and cat tle on the island were drowned. None of the survivors saved anything besides what they had on. The bodies of Mrs. Dr. Hodges, her twin children and her sister, Mrs. Crocker, victims of the stottn at In dianola, were interred at Cueroon Sunday. Galveston, August 24.—The city coun cil last evening appropriated $15,000 for the benefit of the storm sufferers of this city. Citizens have subscribed $5,000 for the same purpose. This will only afford temporary relief, as over 150 families were rendered homeless and destitute by the storm. LABOR ORGANIZATIONS IN POLITICS. Discussing the Propriety of Placing a Ticket in the i'ieltl. Chicago, August 21.—A meeting, from which the reporters were excluded, was held to-day at Greenebaum's Hall, in an swer to an anonymous call to each labor organization in Chicago to appoint three delegates to a conference to discuss the labor and political »-»nation and eonsMer the placing in the field of an independent full county ticket, including county offi cers, members of Congress, members of the Legislature and Judges. It is claimed ninety-one organizations of Knights of La bor and Labor Unions were represented. There were 273 delegates in Attendance. Among the speakers was Mrs. Captain Black, the wife of the senior counsel of the Anarchists. She told the assemblage that the Anarchist trial should be a lesson to them. It showed they must stick together if they wanted to accomplish anything. One thing they must have that was rep resentation upon the bench. A permanent organization was effected and a platform adopted. An executive committee of twenty-one was appointed to call a convention for nominating a full ticket the last Saturday in September. Mrs. Parsons was present, but took no part in the proceedings. An Artesian Hot Well. A remarkable example of the increase of temperature in the cartli towards the cen ter has been presented at Pesth, where the deepest artesian we 1 in the world is that ! now being bored fer the purpose of sup pj v ing the public baths and other estab to j ikhments with hot water. A depth of 951 j meters —3,120 feet— lias already been j rcac hed, and it furnishes Soo cubic meters j _ [ -f, t aoo gallons—daily, at a temperature 0 f; 0 degrees C.—ijS degrees Fail. The j municipality have recently voted a large in order that the boring may be continued to a greater depth, not only of to of the af are de to obtain a larger volume of water, but at a temperature of 80 degrees C—176 degrees Fah. It is suggested that it is thus within the bounds of probability that the time tnav come when a brewer will obtain his water supply fron a well of sufficient depth to yield "liquor" at the mashing temperature .—Scieutiju American. I'liromlitiocal Surrender. Nogales, Arizom, August 21.—News has just reached here that while negotia tions were pending between tiie Mexican authorities and Gercnimo near Arispe, tiie Mexicans quietly surrounded the Indians and now have them where there is no pos sibility of escape. Geronimo has been no tified "that the only *rms will be uncondi tional surrender. Captain Lawson has been notified and it now moving toward Arispe. The issue of sil"« dollars for the week ended Aug. 21 wai 648729. Issued during corresponding pericd last year $ 553497 - MONTANA CONDENSED. A fire is raging in the Butte. Several cases of scarlet fever reported at I Butte. 1 : timber south of. ; Butte's water supply ran short for twen- . ty-four hours Tuesday. ; The Helena folks are raising monev for i $2556. , the Timberline strikers. The Northern Pacific earned the second week in August. Thousands of acres in the National Park have been destroyed by forest fires. The Republican Territorial Convention will be held in Butte on Wednesday Sep.15 The Helena Fair opened Monday. The 1 attendance was slim, and the races not ex ! citing. is j The College of Montana is preparing to ! teach chemistry and assaying in its seien j title department. of for for the a The Billings Teachers' Institute will be held at the public school building there Sep. 9, 1 o, and 11. Colonel Wear the superintendent of the National Park for two years past, turned it over to military control, Saturday. A young man named Truelock employed at the Butte mill, Alice, had his leg broken by an ore car falling upon him Sunday. Frank Higgins, of Missoula, has been admitted to practice in the courts of the Territory. Higgins is the first native law yer of Montana. The Legal Tender group of mines in Jefferson county were sold at sheriff's sale at Clancy a few days ago, Masscna Bullard buying them for $33000 .—Inter Mountain. Three prisoners broke jail in Butte Sat urday night: Moore, the wife beater, a young man charged with stealing a water melon, and another man whose name is not known. to to no Jefferson county sends the following del egates to the Territorial Convention: Frank Wells, Enoch Wilson, Ed. Ryan, Ed. Cardwell, D. G. Warner, Sam Mackey, F. C. Brendes, Harrison Jourdan. The Republicans of Fergus county have nominated the following ticket- Sheriff, John Beck; Clerk and Recorder, W. T.Mc Farland; treasurer, Frank E. Wright; pro bate judge, Daniel Meagher; assessor, Geo. Stafford. Yellowstone youruat: Recently a freight outfit on the road between Buffalo and Junctjon was met by a thunder storm near Forty Mile ranch on the Little Horn, and out of the teams which consisted of seven yokes of cattle, eleven were struck dead by lightning. The lessees of the Hope mine will about the first of next month commence sinking another too feet. of At the present depth,170 a his feet, they have 14 inches of ore, with some very rich streaks in it. It assays all the way from $42 to $700 in silver and gold.— Inter .Mountain. There is prospect of a compromise be tween the Northern Pacific and the Mon tana Central in their warfare, the Northern Pacific being willing to make a concession to the Montana Central in regard to the transportation of rails, if the latter will per mit the Northern Pacific to use tiie track to Rimini .—Inter Mountain. An unknown Swedisli lady at Miies City, had warrants issued for tiie arrest of two men last Saturday. She came in 011 the west-bound train Friday, and being a stran ger inquired for a moderate priced hotel. A man took lier to his house, and accord ing to her statement, he in company with another man, brutally outraged lier. Conrad Kohrs, a ranchman from Mon tana, has had an interview with the Can adian government at Ottawa respecting the 20 per cent, import duty about to he im posed upon cattle. lie urges tiiat this action will virtually prohibit tiie importa tion of cattle from the United States for stocking the northwest grazing lands. Benton, Aug. 21.—The beef herd of Messrs. I.eplcy Green and the Choteau Live Stock company, comprising 1,000 head readied the Missouri river at Shank's yesterday, and were safely crossed to the north side without loss. These cat tle are on their way- to the Maple creek sta tion of the Canadian Pacific railroad for shipment to Chicago. A special from Fort Maginnis of Aug. 21st says; A forest fire lias been raging in the Moccasin mountains for the past two weeks. The fire spread slowly and burned the stock ranges some distance from the base of the range of mountains. The prairie fires are now extinguished, and the ranges are protected by a burned district tiie no has ^ \y. ITwat^T* Co.'s saw mill and yards in the Moccasin district, is in great danger, with the proba bility that they have already been de III.AIM: AS A ('.tMlIDATi:. x»l *<» l.eiul :i forlorn Hope Austin. .. . , New \ ork. August .'4.—The World's correspondent at Bar Harbor writes of Blaine : "Blaine >- triends throughout this State have no doubt that Blaine will lie a candidate again if in 18SS be thinks the Republican party will have good fighting chances. He does not propose to lead a forlorn hope again. Blaine's friends re cognize undoubtedly the main weakness of the Republican party now lies in the di rection of the Prohibition movement. They are looking about for recruits to till up the gap They do not count verv much upon Democratic disaffection with the Ad ministration, witli the exception of the Irish-American element. The Irish Americans, they believe, would give a stronger vote for Blaine than ever before. They think tiie recent dynamite treaty will practically make the Irish-American element for Blaine, if he should he a cau date in iSSS. They do not in any way un der-estimate the opposition of the Mug wumps in the event of Cleveland being re nominated. They believe he would re ceive every Mugwump vote which was given him in 1884. More than this Blaine and his friends believe Cleveland will he renominated. They do not pay much at tention to outside talk about other candi dates. They say "the Democratic party will have to take Cleveland or confess to defeat in advance. I'Alt NELL. Text of His Amendment to tlie Address in Ileply to the Queen'« S|ieeeli. The Parnell amendment to the address in reply to the Queen's speech is substan tially as follows: "We humbly assure your majesty that we fear that, owing to the heavy fall in prices of agricultural pro ducts, the greatest difficulty will be exper ienced during the coming winter by Irisii tenant farmers in the payment of present rent. Many will be unable to pay,and num erous evictions and confiscations of rights vested in tenants by the land act of 1SS1 will follow, causing wide-spread suffering, and endangering the maintenance of pub lic order. We deprecate any attempt to transfer the loss due to inability to pay rent from the owners of the rent to the tax payers of Great Britain and Ireland by any extension of state-assisted purchase on tiie basis of rents fixed when* prices were tiie highest, as they are now. THE Al'ACHEK. General Miles Still of the Opinion Tint! He Call Capture Him. Washington, Aug. 25. —Adjutant-Gen j eral Drum has received the following dis for of at for in the the patch from General Miles at Fort lius chucad; "Lieutenant Colonel Forsythe re turned to tills post yesterday from tiie frontier. He reports that the hostiles are it the mountains some distance from tiie frontier, that the Mexican authorities were to answer Geronimo's overtures yesterday and that tiie Indians were apprehensive of trickery on tiie part of the Mexicans. I am informed by Governor Torres that he has directed the officers to accept only condi tional surrender, tiie same as our officers require. AH reports state the Indians are worn out and tired. Captain Lawton's command is in good condition, and he be lieves he can kill, capture or force the In dians to surrender. de Dublin, August 23.—An immense meet ing was held to day at Cat reck on Seur in aid of the Irish Parliamentary fund. Res olutions were adopted declaring that the people would continue the Home Rule struggle for years if necessary. The wild est enthusiam was exhibited, the audience standing with uncovered heads and sing ing "God Save Ireland." Large sums of money were subscribed. Norman Rickard u-year-old -on of M. S. Rickard Benton was unintentionally killed by a friend. Young Rickard had been out chicken shouting, and on return ing to the house laid tiie gun containing an unexploded cartridge on tiie bed and was playing with his mother. Collyer came in, and supposing the gun unloaded, held it within two feet of tiie boy's head and pulled the trigger. The entire charge entered Rickard's right eye. The Master Cotton Spinners' Associa tion of Bolston, England, representing five million spindles, lias unanimously resolved to make a five per cent reduction in wages. The reduction will affect 60,000 operatives, who threaten to strike if their wages are reduced. The citizens of Victoria, Texas, have is sued an address calling for assistance for the sufferers of the late storm.