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The Dillon tribune. [volume] (Dillon, Mont.) 1881-1941, September 03, 1886, Image 1

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foreign news notes.
No. 36.
foreign news notes.
The Bulgarian cabinet is now stronglv
Sir Charles Dilke is travelling in Cana
( ia under the name of Tetlow.
A number of Belfast rioters have been
. . , r . . .
sentenced to terms of imprisonment trom
, to 19 months.
Terrible railway collision at Modling,
near Vienna, in which several persons were
killed and twenty two wounded.
The British Government will concede
the demand of English hop growers to im
pose an import duty on foreign hops.
Losnox, Sept. 1—It is rumored that
Czar has abandoned his intention of going
to Samarcand to be crowned Etyoeror
Asia, and will assume the title by ukase.
Miles Simon of Paris predicts that
France will eventually become a conserv
live republic which he declares to bethel
, . .
nlv stable government tor the French
A fanner named l-'lasher was found dead
with a bullet though his heart in a field
ear North Kerry, Ireland. Supposed
vc been murdered because of Agrarian
Greece has been again visited by a dis
«trous earthquake. The villages of Pyr
oand Philatra both situated on the west
rn coast el Morea, are the chief sufferers.
'Iiree hundred lives lost.
Three leaders of the conspiracy against
rince Alexander, have taken refuge in
1 k rni , . ^ .
ticliarest. The government has decided
oexpel tlicm, and the conspirators have
ppealed to the Russian legation for pro
The trial by court-martial of Zankofi'
-d Gruert'and others, leaders of the revo
tionists who forced Prince Alexander to
icate, has been finished. Zankofi' and
ueff were sentenced te death and Cle
ent was sentenced to imprisonment for
In the English House of Commons
uesday night Balfour, Secretary for Scot
nd denied that the crofters suffered more
an others of a similar class in Scotland,
esaid the agitation was due to the exaru
le of Irish outrages, and to the advice of
itators who wished to prevent émigra
New York, Sep. 1.—Wilhelm Liebknecht
d 1 ). Edward Aveling, Socialist leaders,
about to embark for this country,
iebknecht is a member ot the German
arliament. Aveling halls from Lonaso,
here he married one of Karl Mark's
lighters. The Socialists of New York
ill give them a hearty welcome.
At a meeting Tuesday of forty advanced
ladttoninn Members of Parliament, A.
lingsworth presiding, it was unanimous
resolved to favor a forward and aggres
ve policy. It was also determined to no
fv Sir William Vernon Harcourt and
n Morlev that the meeting desired that
e Home Rule struggle, commenced at
e recent elections, should be strenuously
New York August .'9.—The Herald's
ublin special says: "Telegrams just in
'in Harieustown and Birr, Kings county,
the borders of Tipperary, say, zoo of the
wlfth Light infantrv, Prince Albert's
giment, with seven others, that had been
'tinned there were marching on to Por
nina. They were unable to obtain trans
lation owing to boycotting. The Birr
ancli of the National League, concur*
atl / with the mardi, issued a manifesto
fl'iddiiig all kinds of aid to the soldiers."
I uni/ j- /'air, a leadin
°iiilon says that Lord Acton who plays
c part ot host to Gladstone in hi* visit to
'aria, is a disciple of Dr. Bollinger who
posed the Bishop of Orlean's definition
papal infallibility, and is still in rebellion
ainst Rome. Lord Acton was restrained
°"i following Bollinger by the influence
1 Cardinal Newman. I'unify Fair adds:
Tiie late Premier's pamphlet on Vatican*
1,1 is the main point of union between
'adsone and Dr. Bollinger, and ! should
1 ** an V day be surprised to learn tiiat
*dstone had become a Roman Catholic."
society paper ot
■^(hices trom Corea sav that owing to
rumor that Russia intended to es
a protectorate in Corea, the Chi
Minister there telegraphed to the
e 'lag Government asking that troops be I
n * to the Peninsula, and that in cotnpli
ce with tlie request the Chinese Govern
6n * a ' s P a lched nine men-of-war with j
°°Ps on board to Corea, and they are now
» ° re< * before Chemulpo. The dispatch
^jwther sa . v that a large number of Chi
uis °* C *' erS * la< * en tered Seoul in tlie dis
Inercl,ants ; that great excitment
Qb®' ed in that town, and that riotous
* Were parading the streets and con
!cts «ere frequent.
Henry Irving and Ellen 'I',
for E
■rry nave left
k lias begun upon the electoral sub
wav at New York.
treasury department issued a call for
| * 10.000.000 Mondav.
j ... .... .
i nos. L. Manning, of Louiville b is bee
; appointed minister t. Mexico to ...,,
j Jackson, resigned. 'i ^ccd
\ . ., . ,,
A hl 5 s r l>re m Montrose, Pa., last Fridav
j burned property to the amount of ' '
ter of a million dollars.
A lire damp explosion oecured at Fair
the I lawn col Her v, Scranton, l>a„ Mondav
! Seven dead bodies recovered.
of !
!• out teen stores and nine residences at
South Royalton. Vt.. were destroyed in
lire i uesday. Eoss $170,000.
J° ,1n \ ,l _ n Schank a miser 7a y
! (Jlt*U <1
to j
at Mata wait, N.J., Tuesday. Over
$30,000 found secreted in various'parts of
the house.
A noted Frenchman, Pere F. Cliampol
hon, a son-in-law ol Austin Corbin, of
New York, committed suicide
at New Po: , N. U.
Lawrence Donovan a printer
on a weekly paper at New York, makes a j
I successful jump Irani the Brooklvn bridge !
for a wager of $500.
Nichols A; Farnsworth, one of tlie lead
j mg houses in shoe manufacturers in Bos
in ! * U!, P en ded 1 uesday.. Liabilities
. neavv, but no estimate eiven.
a quar
mploved j
last week
The commissioners of Internal Revenue
has prepared a set of regulations concern
ing the manufacture of oleomargarine un
der the internal revenue laws.
The prohibitionists have opened the
campaign in Tennessee for the submission
to popular vote of the proposed constitu
tional prohibitory amendment.
Thomas C. Evans, a prominent Welsh
man of Xanticokc who was a delegate to
the political convention at Wilkesbarre,
Pa., last week, was arrested Saturday for
proposing to support candidates for money.
It is said forty other arrests will he made
this week.
A telegram from New York says that
some excitement was caused at Atlanta
Basin by the arrival there of a ship faotn
Hioga, Japan, laden with rags, alleged to
be infected with cholera. The Board of
Health will have a special meeting to con
sider the case.
At 9:15 o'clock Sunday morning in the
midst of a heavy storm the powder maga
zine belonging to the Laplin & Rand Pow
der company, at Chicago, was struck by
lightning and exploded. $75,000 worth
of property destroyed, three persons killed,
and 25 injured.
At a picnic held i-y the Knights of Labor
in Lackawanna county, Pa., Powdcrly
made an address in which he bitterly de
nounced the riots carried on in the name
of Knights of Labor. He also said that
he would not accept the highest political
office. Over 4,000 people were present.
Advices from Ching Foo Foo state that
the natives of the eastern part of the Sech
neu States, and of northern Cochin, China
j are massacreing the Christians. In Cochin
! China alone fiftv Christians have been
killed, their houses burned and farms de
stroyed. The persecution is attributed to
the imprudence of English and American
j About two months ago Joseph A. Bolton,
j agent for the Yieksburg «V Meridian Rail
j road, at Brandon, Miss., was shot and
j L il let! bv T. A. Johnson for seducing his
J daughter. The grand jury found a true
j hill against Johnson tor murder, and the
j triai was to have taken place Tuesday,
i Monday Gov. Lowrv removed the case
I from the courts by granting pardon to
I Johnson.
j A series of terrible earthquake shocks
1 pased over the south Atlantic states Tues
day and Wednesday last, extending nortli
j ward to tiie Great Lakes. Shocks were
: felt in Louisville, Washington, Chicago,
I Detroit, St. Louis, New York. Baltimore I
1 Indianapolis, Milwaukee, Savannah, Au-j
I gusta, Raleigh, Memphis, Nashville, Lex
j ington, Cleveland, and other cities in the j
! eastern states. They were most violent in
j Charleston, where so tar the official total
I of deaths i» thirty-three. I he wounded
will probably number 100. Business is still
suspended, the w hole attention 01 the peo
j pie being given to providing lor the letu
gees, and making residences safe. Brick
layers have advanced their rates to '
The aggregate lo
$3,000,ooo. I he
wharves, ware
houses and busine-s tacilities ot the city j j.-*
generally are unaffected by the catastio- j
phe. and Charleston is as ready a- ever lor 1
the transaction of business. j
expected to forcc
It Flooils the Town- Trying to stop H.
1 r \ mat k aim ns, Iowa, Augugt ;t.
" m - ^ eir and sons began boring 11
j feet down, and hv thus
! to a common center
! tesian well .-.t the Intersection of Beech and
M ushington street, Belle Plain. The con- !
tract called tor a well with three-inch !
casing, ami a flow guaranteed. Thursday
they struck water at a depth of 1S5 feet.
At this time they iiad about sixtv feet of
three-inch easing down, ami the water
rose with a strong force twelve feel above i
tlie surface in a solid three-inch stream.
plainly showing the strongest flow yet
struck. Friday morning the flow was!
under eon'roi, but during 'die forenoon |
: attempt to force a three-inch tube !
! into a two-inch hole, it broke loose and at ■
! sun-down Friday a stream 01 water
\ FOOT IX lHAMKl lta
Was pouring out. At 8:30. the city
I authorities were appealed to take control!
i and give relief to impending' danger. Al- !
; ready, many lots and houses were more or
less flooded. At 9 p. 111., a gang of men*
j were set at work, the mayor and Citv !
Council personally superintending. Satur
day morning. Eugene Palmer proposed a !
: fittecn inch tubing could lie driven down i
j to the blue clay, believed to be about fiftv !
ondning the flow I
nitside, the flow I
could lie stopped and then the one j
in the tubing controlled. The scheme
tailed. It is impossible to estimate the !
damages. The south part of the tow n is i
flooded and the cellars arc tilled with water. I
,,,, , 1
fh^rtow continues unabated, making two j
rivers through the lower part of the citv.
In their helplessness, the mayor applied to
the hydraulic engineering science of Chi
cago for relief.
It Has Hern Extended AH Over Ilia «'0.1*1.
San Francisco, Aug. J9. -Several days
ago Hie officers of the Coast Seamen's
Union in .this city telegraphed to the
branches in Portland, Port Townsend,
Eureka, San Pedro and Son Diego asking
if the members there were prepared to go
on a general strike- The atiswer in even
case was in the affirmative. Yesterday
dispatches were again sent asking if they
were ready for action and at noon the re
plies were received that each branch would
go out on a strike if called. The official at
once sent word to strike. It is claimed
that there are now 1500 members of the
Union at sea, and on their arrival at the
different.ports for which tliev arc bound,
they will all stop work.
Diseased Eggs.
Dr. D. F. Wright, in the HuHetin of the
TeHHtss.ee State Hoard of Health , says that
soon after it became the practice to trans
port eggs in large quantities and to long
distances by railway trains, it was found
on their arrivai that adhesion had taken
place between the membranes of the yolk
and those of the shell, so that the yolk
could not he turned out of the shell un
broken. On examination bv experienced
pathologist«, this was found to be the re
sult of true inflammation. The material of
the adhesion was found to be precisely the
same ns that of the plastic exudation in in
flammation of the lungs or bowels. It will
at first seem absurd to speak of intlama
tion in such an unformed mass as an egg:
hut this arises from our forgetting that, j
structureless and unorganized as it seems,,
the egg, even when fresh laid, is a living i
being, and capable of disease from external
causes. The cause of this inflammation is ! in
undoubtedly the shaking and friction from -
the motion of the cars, and it cannot hut
render the egg more or It-" unhealthy, as
the products of inflammation can never lie
as salutary in food as those of healthy
grow tli.
ever - v an,mal ami llatu ot (k l ,ar,urc -
lilt ill'll Rea" lot ions.
The stockgrowers Association, at their [
meeting in Helena last week, adopted the
following regulation' for all cattle and
horse ranches :
ist. A register shall he kept at all
ranches, which shall give the name of
Kane Brothers dry
oods dealers-. San
$-30,- !
j.-* ranc | SCOi | iav e failed. Liabilitie
a „,cts nominally the same,
zd. All persons arriving at cattle or j and
horse ranches will be required to pay road j
ranch prices for all accommodations. j
3d. Foremen sending men away on du- j
tv will tarnish such with a pass, which j
will entitle them while so employed to stop j
at ranches. j The
4th. Foremen arc hereby directed to en- i
Subscribe for the Tribi'nk. only $z.;o. j
forcc t,K ' above regulations.
! Itaiui 11HInu; in HeleiiM-Olit Times lC.<ull.-U
-Klfi'tion of Ontei-rM—Aineiulnifiit
to Constitution.

1 he Pioneer Association of Montana
met at the court house in Helena Wednes
day ot last week. 1 here were present
j about 300 persons from all parts of the ter
j ritorv, mostly old men.
I Col. lie Lacy, the president, called the
. meeting to order, and the following ofli
I cers were elected:
President, Granville Stuart.
\ ice-presidents, one for each county.
Beaverhead—C. Blivens.
Choteau— E. G. Maclav.
Custer—John G. Guy.
Deer Lodge— T. C. Griffith.
Fergus—Win. Berkin.
Gallatin —Nelson Store.
Jefferson—E. Wilson.
Lewis \ Clarke—A. M. Holter.
Madison— G. A. Mrurt'v.
Missoula—\V. J. McCormick.
Meagher—J. E. Murray.
Dawson—J. \. Beidler.
Silver Bow— G. W. Stapleton.
Yellow.lone—Paul McCormick.
Corresponding Secretary — Cornelius
Recording Secretary—J. F. Sanders.
Treasurer— S. T. Hauser.
The only vice-president re-elected was
N. Beidler, who is the onlv member of the
societv from Dawson county.
An amendment to the constitution was
1 proposed and the next dav unanimously
j adopted that no persons be'eligible to men».
in a lu " no, '° 1 "' " ,am,or -
01 sou,u * sense, and
bership except those resident in Montana
on or before Dec. .'5. A. D. 1S64.
Col. De Lacy announced that at some
time during the year he would present to
the socity, a paper embodying his personal
reminiscences of the expeditions of Gov.
Stevens and Lieut. Mullan. Col. De La
cy was adjutant to Gov. Stevens, and his
paper will be a valuable addition to Mon
tana history.
The following toasts were proposed:
"The President ot the United States,"
responded to by Col. C. D. Curtis; "The
Pioneers of Montana," by Hon. Granville
Stuart; "The Governor of Montana," by
Gov. Hauser: "The Dead Pioneers," by
Gol. Hedges; "The Pioneer Legislators,"
by Hon. W. J. Cormick; "Our Pioneer
Schools," by Prof. J. B. Patch; "The
Placer Miners," by Judge Murray; "The
Miners' Courts," by Dr. W. L. Steele;
"The Courts of Montana," by Judge
Wade; "The Mississippi Valley." by Gen.
Green; "The Press of Montana," by Ma
jor Martin Muginnis;"Railroads," by Col.
J. T. Dodge; "The Last Pilgrim,'' by
Judge Seay of Missouri; "The Pioneer
Women," by E. W. Knight; "Commercial
Marines," by Commodore T. C. Power,
"Our Industries, Agricultural Stock Rais
ing and Mining, by Dr. Azel Ames; "The
Vigilantes of Montana," by Col. Sanders;
"Our Future Hope, Industry, Educational,
etc.," by Judge English; "Our Commercial
Interests," by John Potter.
Granville Stuart recalled the old times
when the path to the dining room was lie- '
set with diflicultics, when coal oil was used
as a substitute for molasses by the bull
whaeker cooks, and when there was such
a surfeit of water to cause a prejudice
against it ever afterwards. Judge Wade's!
speech was aa admirable picture of the!
early courts of Montana. Major Maginnis j
gave a laughable account of his connection !
with the early press of Montana. Judge'
Seay of Missouri who has been in Helena
hut four days treated the -Last Pilgrim"
I lis speech was
was heartily re
ceived. All of the speeches were admira
ble in their way, and many of them we
worthy preservation among the annal
A ■(•■voliitiiiiiiiry .Shell.
London, August zS-—| Special | — A tre
mendous scare prevails in navai circles
arising out of the startling discovery in the
Shocburyness official gun trials. Among
the shells experimentally used against
heavy targets representing sections of
armored ships of war, was one recently
adopted by the Government for the army
and navy. For the purpose of testing it a
target of eighteen-inch plate was used,
with nine feet of backing and a ten-inch
plate beyond. The shell penetrated the
entire mass, and when found was so little
affected as to be almost lit for use again,
The most powerful shells of the regulation
patterns thrown against similar targets
have utterly failed to accomplish anything
like the same execution. The shell revo
lutionizes naval warfare. English naval
experts declare there L not an iron-clad
afloat capable of withstanding guns tiring
such shells.
MON T A N A t() MIENS E ».
Tourist travel through the National
Park is very large this season.
John Ross, an old miner, died in Butte
Mondav night of rheumatism of the heart.
General Logan and party passed thiough
1 Ielena Monday on their return from San
A special from Billings says that slight
showers have checked the timber tires there
A new tri-weekly paper, the Montana
Ihmocra/, at Miles city, published bv Put
nam \ Martin.
The Butte club won the match of the
cricket game between the Butte and More
land clubs 1»V 14.
The Welcome Lodging House, at Butte,
took tire twice last Sunday -believed to be
the work of an incendiary.
Missouliun : Bell mining company stock
to the number of 130,000 share' was sold
at sheriff 's sale this week for $455.75.
The Gold Hill mine at Butte is making
a line showing of native and black copper.
The foreman says he will make a $100.000
mine of it.
Mile. Zoe a trapeze performer at the
Comique Butte, fell a distance of twentv
tive feet last week, breaking her nose and
injuring her spine.
The mines of the Northern Pacific coal
company at Timberline have been closed
down. This action is regarded as a vic
tory for the locked out men.
Carney, a Butte lunatic of Dr. Mussig
brod's asylum at Warm Springs, escaped
Monday but was captured Tuesday in
Butte, and taken back to the asylum.
The result of the 100-ton of ore from
Henry Kiting's Silver Belle mine was so
satisfactory that miners have been set to
work to take out another hatch-— Madiso
A big strike of high grade ore is reported
in the Biue-eved Nellie mine at Anaconda.
The ore assays from forty to sixty per cent,
lead, and from fifty to one hundred ounces
in silver.
The Territory stock growers last week
at their meeting appointed a committee to
ascertain whether any member of the as
sociation have evaded the governor's quar
antine proclamation.
Henry Buck, of Bitter Root valley, has a
home-raised apple at the Minneapolis fair
which measures twelve inches one way
eleven the other and weighs ten and a half
A Ft. Custer special says that a small
hand of Picgans made a raid last week on
a hand of horses belonging to Crows, and
have gone north with them. A troop has
been ordered from Fort Custer to give
Edgar L. Huston who escaped from tlie
Teri itorial Penitentiary several days ngtv
was captured Sunday 15 miles from Deer
Lodge. The prisoner was wounded in.
the hips while making In's escape, ami
crawled over eight miles on his hands yuü
S. A. Brigg, lately with Humbert and
Kenne» of Helena, was found dead in lied
Tuesday morning. I le went to bed with
two companions, in perfect health. The
inquest says death w:i> due to conges
' tion. lie lias been in Helena live years,
! and came from Mohcrly, Mo. lie was zS
! years old, and highly respected.
Operations at the Williams mine-'lias
! commenced w ith George Wiekes in charge.
I The first coke taken out K ol a lairlv good
'quality, though n satisfactory test has not
1 yet been made. Governor Hauser L back
i ing the enterprise, and if the qualité of the
coke proves as good as is anticipated work
I will be continued with vigor.—Livingston
! Filter frise.
' Thus. 11 . Swope the man who first lo
! cated the Anaconda mine, is in Helena.
He is now a rich man, having made his
money milling in Colorado. I lin ing the
summer of iStq, he was a poor miner pros
pecting in the Butte district, and located,
among other quartz claims, the Anaconda.
He lett the district in the winter, and the
Anaconda fell into the hands ol' another
The anniversary of the Silver Bow Di
vision No. z Uniform Rank, Knights of
Pythias, took place in the Knights of
Pythias hall last evening. About fifty Sir
Knights and their ladies were present.
Fine orchestral music was furnished bv
Messrs Frank Marsh, George Fitschen,
Al Orton and Van Orton. Speeches were
made by Col. Bretherton, Lee Mantle and
W. Pinkhani. The feast consisted of ail
the good things one could well imagine,
and it was not until 11 o'clock that t!u
anuiversary proceedings were ended and
the companv dispersed.—/ liter-Mountain.

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