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The Dillon tribune. [volume] (Dillon, Mont.) 1881-1941, September 03, 1886, Image 4

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J£ 7 /f ffiflon tribune.
Ism kd Every Friday Eykmm..
Published by
THE TRIBUNE PUBLISHING 00.
I (.Incot porated.)
A. B. QUINAN, Editor.
E. II. BRUXDAGE, Business Manager.
8UB80EIPTION $3.00 PER TEAR.
Six month«, $1.75, Three month«, $1.00.
If paid in Advance $2,50.
I'ER ANNUM.
Till: Tiuiiink is kxtekm> at the Dillon Post
office FOM Transmission' as Second Class Mail
Matter,
Dillon, Montana, Sept, j, iSS6.
KKH HLICAX CONVENTION.
The Thirteenth regular bi-ennial Re
publican Territorial Convention of the Ter
ritory of Montana will be held at Hutte, on
Wednesday, the i $th day of September, iSS6,
at i ' o'eloek, noon, for the purpose of nom
inating a candidate for Delegate in Con
gress and the transaction of such other
business as in the judgment of the Con
vention appertains to the welfare of the
Republican Party in Montana.
The several Counties of the Territory
will be entitled to representation in the
Territorial Republican Convention as fol
lows, to wit :
COUNTIES. NO. DELEGATES.
Beaverhead..........................4
Choteau............................4
Custer....................... 5
Dawson'....... ...................... j
Deer Lodge..........................9
Fergus............................... 3
Gallatin............................10
Jefferson.............................5
Lewis & Clarke......................13
Madison.............................5
Meagher.............................4
Missoula............................6
Silver Mow.......................... 17
Yellowstone.........................3
Total..........................90
The County Republican Committees of
the several Counties will proceed to call
County Conventions in their respective
Counties and elect Delegates and Alternate
Delegates from each of the said counties
to the Territorial Convention above desig
nated.
It is desired that sufficient notice of such
Conventions be given. The Territorial
Republican Committee respectfully re
commends that the said County Conven
tions be held early in September, but such
date should be fixed therefore as, after giv
ing due notice to the Republicans of the
Counties, will Ire most convenient.
It is presumed that the custom hereto
fore prevailing in the several Counties of
the Territory whereby Delegates to the
Territorial Convention are elected from the
respective Counties by the Conventions
which assemble to nominate County of
ficers will prevail during the present year.
To the end that all Counties in the Ter
ritory, remote from or near to the place of
holding the Territorial Convention, shall
have opportunity to be represented therein
fairly, and to prevent any extraneous in
terference with the deliberate desires of
the Republicans of each County, the fol
lowing rules have been prescribed by for
mer Conventions for the government of
the Republican Territorial« Conventions in
the Territory of Montana :
1— Delegates and Alternate Delegates
shall be elected in the future to Territorial
Conventions, and in the event of the fail
ure of a Delegate to attend, the Alternate
Delegate shall cast the vote of the Del
egate whose Alternate he is.
2— In the absence of a Delegate and his
Alternate a majority of the Delegation
from that County, shall cast the vote of
the absentee.
3— In the absence of all the Delegates
and Alternate Delegates from any County,
no vote shall be cast for such County.
4— In the County in which the Territo
rial Convention shall be held, when any
Delegate and his Alternate Delegate are
absent there shall be no vote cast in their
behalf.
3—Delegates and Alternates must
be Republican residents of the Coun
tv which they represent.
By order of the Territorial Republican
Committee.
A. J. Seliuman, I. D. McCutcheon,
Secretary. Chairman.
HKAVERHKAU COUNTY RKPUHLICAN
CONVENTION.
The Republican County Convention of
Beaverhead County is hereby called to
meet at the Court House in Dillon on
Saturday September nth 1SS6 at 10 o'clock
». m. for the purpose of nominating Can
didates for the various County offices to be
voted for at the general election in No
vember, to elect Delegates to the Territor
ial Convention to be held at Butte City
September 15th 1886, to elect a County
Central Committee to serve the ensuing
two years and for the transaction of such
other business as may properly come be
Î lore the Convention. i
j Delegates have been appointed to the va- j
I rions precincts upon a basis of one Dele- 1
I gate for each 50 votes or fraction thereof ;
j cast for Hon. Hiram Knowles Republican 1
- - — ...
Candidate for Delegate to Congress at the
Election held in November 1SS4. as fol
lows :
Argenta ..............................1
Bannack.............................. 2
Black Tail........................... 1
Barrett's..............................1
Dewey's Flat.......................... 2
Dillon................................4
Glendale.............................3
Horse Prairie.........................1
Lion................................. 2
Ore Camp............................1
Quart/................................i
Red Rock.............................1
Spring Hill............................1
Birch Creek...........................1
Utopia...............................i
Wadair.s'.............................1
Wisdom..............................i
Bald Mountain........................1
Monumental..........................1
The Committee respectfully recommend
that Delegates and Alternate Delegates be
elected in eacli precinct and in the event of
failure of a Delegate to attend, that the Al
ternate be admitted to the Convention with
lull powers of Delegate. The question Of
proxies is left for the Convention to decide
upon as it may deem for the best interests
of the Republican voters of the County
Precinct primaries are ordered to be held
in the respective voting Precincts of the
County at the usual voting places on Sat
urday September 4th between the hours of
6 and 9 o'clock p. in. At Dillon the pri
mary will be held at the Court House
commencing at 8 o'clock p. m.
By order of the Republican Central
Committee Beaverhead County.
B. F. White, Chairman.
The democratic candidates have not slept
soundly for several nights. To-night,
several of them, no doubt, will remain
awake, praying for weak republican nom
inations. They'll quake more perhaps,
when they learn the nominations to-mor
The Anaconda Review says: It is be
coming fashionable in Montana thisffall for
ladies to be placed in nomination for theof
fice of county superintendent of public
instruction and of course Deer Lodge Coun
ty democrats are not behind the times." If
the democratic convention of Beaverhead
truly r-presents the democrats of this coun
ty, they are out of fashion. But the Repub
licans will bring it into vogue.
The New York Sun says: In this coun
try it is useless to fight silver, says that
solid old Southern journal, the Atlanta
Constitution, Our contemporary would
also have been right if it had said that the
war against silver originated and lias been
maintained chiefly thiough misinforma
tion, avarice, obstinacy, stupidity and hal
lucination. When reduced to the simplest
form of statement possible the anti-silver
crusade rests either on ignorance or greed.
The resolutions passed by the Missoula
Republican convention, have the merit of
meaning something. Here is one of them
that wc would commend to those fellows,
who would place their fellows in office
competent or incompetent: "That we be
lieve public office is a public trust, and
we demand of our officers, and of the coun
ty officers especially, a more rigid economy
in public affairs, a strict compliance with
the spirit as well as the letter of the law,
and the same regard for the interests of
the people which would be expected by
and accorded to a private employer."
It is worth one's time time to read the
platform of the democratic conventions, if
only to see how the planks contradict each
other. How inconsistent, for instance, arc
these two resolutions passed by the Ohio
Democrats recently assembled at Toledo:
"We cordially indorse the administration
etc.
"We denounce the attempt to change the
measure of values, in the face of the
world's vast debts, from gold and silver to
silver alone, as an act of monstrous injus
tice etc.
President Cleveland has done many good
things but his financial policy has been de
structive to the interests of the West and
the democrats know' it.
THE REPUBLICAN PRIMARIES.
The Republican primaries are held today.
This journal hopes and believes that the
primaries will make but few If any mistakes
in their selection of delegates. It is the in
tererest ot the party to secure honest and
competent county-officers, and such can be
secured only through intelligent and consci
entious delegates. Let then the party be true
to the principles of its great men, and to
that progressive spirit of the day which de
clares that it is a crime to put men into of
fice solely far party fealty without regard
to fitness. We trust that the voters of each
precinct will turn out at masse and select !
men truly representative of the party. Per -1
mit no delegate to be elected who has ever j
peer» untrue to republican principles,nomor- !
i al and political omnifont who lias ever be
j trayed his party by a bargain witli the dem-
1 ocrats. The delegates must go to thejeou-
; vention untrammeled by the interests of
1 any leader and unpledged to any candidate.
And let there be no ground of suspicion
that any precinct was packed by the friends
2
1
2
2
of an aspirant, for the office-seeker is the
very one whose seliishness should effectu
ally debar him from any gifts at the hands
of the people. The Republican precincts
each sends fewer delegates than did the
Democrats, and for this reason more com
petent men ought to be secured. Where
the field is so large, there can be no diffi
culty in getting what the convention must
and, wc think, will have: sensible, liberal
minded men, whom no hope of favor can
influence, no effort of power control, and
whose nominations will be a credit to
themselves and an honor to the country.
THE t-'ltEE TRADE CIRCULAR.
After the most exhaustive practical tests
in hospitals and elsewhere, the gold medal
! and certificate of highest merit were
awarded to St. Jacobs Oil, as a he best pain
j curing remedy, at the Calcutta Interna
! tional Exhibition.
The American Free Trade League is out
with a long-winded circular. With the
exception of its just scoring of the demo
cratic party for posing as the party of free
trade, and vet not having the courage of its
convictions, it is a singular document "full
of sound and fury, signifying nothing."
These free-traders are most persistent in re
fusing to respect in the slightest degree
the results of experiment and experience.
Though their gauzy balloon has been
pricked time and again by the argument of
incontrovertible facts, yet they arc ever
prepared to repatch and reinflate. Though
it has been shown that in 1S60, the total
value of property in the United States was
$14,000,000,000; that in twenty years un
der protection there was an increase of
$30,000,000,000, the total value being in
18S0, $44,000,000,000!—and though it has
been pointed out to these theorizers that
during the ten years.that free trade was on
trial, and which, happily for the interests
of Amçrica, terminated in 1S61, our im
ports exceeded our exports by $40,367,974;
and that under the operation of the ten
years of protection, from the repeal of
free trade by the Morrill tariff act in 1861,
our exports, exceeded our imports by
$it 3 ° 6 >S 43 ' 2 6 °— 1 hough this overwhelming
proof of the benefits accruing from pro
tection is producer! by Republican party,
yet these imaginative free traders, their
minds encased in theories so finely woven
that no light from the outside is ever ad
mitted, continue to cry that free trade "will
insure the country full industrial employ
ment and higli wages, abundant protection,
and low cost!" Ifthereisone fact patent
to the minds of the American people, it is
that the tari IF act, instead of being repealed,
should be made more stringent. Those
very foreign nations which the "circular"
says are so burdened with taxation from
supporting great armies that they would
not be able to compete with us, imported
into these United States last year, in bar
ley, clocks, coal, crockery ware, cottons,
flax, glassware, leathers, liquors, silks, su
gars, watches, woods and wools, $386,667,
Sjo! That is to say they sold us almost
$400,000,000 worth of their goods. And
upon these $400,000,000, they were able to
pay an average duty of 46 per cent! If
they can compete with us to this extent
when they have to pay a tax of almost 50
per cent., what would they do if they had
to pay no tax at all? The "circular," in
saying that foreign nations are burdened
with supporting immense standing armies
states the case of protection with fullest
force. If all nations were free and en
lightened like the United States, free trade
might then be something more than a
theory. But, unhappily, they are not free
and enlightened. Their people are im
poverished, and ruled by the iron law of
might. Here the people are sovereign,
and this means education of the masses.
And education of the masses means fair
wages for the laboring man. Whatever is
good in the condition of American labor
er», is due, in great measure, to the pro
tective tax on imports, which enables him
to properly lecd and clothe his children,
and give then, an education befitting
American free-mcn. The free trader may
point scornfully to the frequent strikes of
the laboring classes, but if he will take the
trouble to inquire into those strikes, he
will find that in almost every case thev
have had their origin in the crowding out
of American workmen by Foies, Bo
hemians and other pauper laborers of
Europe. We need then other protection.
Put so heavy a tax on this rotten mass of
ignorance and pauperism, weekly belched
upon our shores by Europe, and make the
tax on imports so heavy, that our free
American workmen will not have to com
pete witli the paupers of Europe, the rice
eaters of India, the slaves of Egypt, and
then strikes and business depressions, if
not a thing of the past, will surely be less
frequent and less violent.
The total expenditure of the U. S. for
August 1S86, are $34,195,336,39. For the
same month in 18S5, $38,064,360.75.
Democratic economy, don't you know.
"SHYSTER" TACTICS.
"Hon." Rob. B. Smith, U. S. Attorney
under a President who believes that office
is a public trust, and has instructed U. S.
Attorneys not to take part in partisan pol
itics, endeavors to break the force of
what we have said about partisan politics,
by a personal attack upon us in Wednes
day's issue of the Examiner, lie pretends
to consider a condemnation of the opin
ions of one's political opponents, as a per
sonal attack, and intimates that we were
insincete in our reply to his first eflusion.
To his silly talk, we can only reply that
we have seen nothing either in the ability
of the "Hon." R. B. Smith as a w riter or
conti oversationalist to forbid our attacking
him had we just cause. It is only from a
decent self respect, that we do not wish to
enter into a personal controversy with
him. Though he may think his position
as legal luminary and U. S. Attorney may
entitle him to a large share of the coun
try's attention, the Tribune 1* ;gs to differ
from him upon this point as upon most
others. As for ourselves, we reck no more
of his vaporings than we would the yelp
ing of a yellow dog. Few will believe
that R. B. S. barks so savagely to vindi
cate himself, but rather to draw attention
from the question at issue. Lawyers of
a certain stamp are, like foxes, proverbially
fond of eluding pursuit by switching from
the main track. But R. B. S. forgets that
in dealing with the enlightened sentiment
of Montana, he is not making a demagogic
speech to a few whiskey-soaked old store
"bums" ofa Kentucky village. Till he can
raze the seal of truth from what we wrote,
by proving that it is not a violation of the
spirit of the school-law to select a superin
tendent on party grounds, he will but of
fend his lungs to rail so loudly. What he
says regarding our abiltity as a teacher,
we cordially endorse, and are only surprised
that his wonderful acumen did not per
ceive the fact when he wrote his first la
bored conundrum. But why publish old
news of that sort in our spicy «»temporary ?
Every body in Dilion knows that we were
about as complete a failure as a teacher as
R. B. S. is as a U. S. Attorney under a
civil service reform President. But will
the "Hon." U. S. Attorney be kind enough
to tell us what the educational qualifica
tisns, or disqualifications of one who is not
an applcant for the position, have todo with
the question at issue, which is: Should
party politics enter into the question of the
selection of school superintendent*
THE MISSOULA TICKET.
The republican convention of Missoula
county met Saturday and nominated the
following ticket : For council—Will Ken
nedy, of Missoula. For house of represen
tatives—Robert W Martin, of Corvallis;
H. Spaulding, of Missoula. For sheriff—
W. II.Houston, of Missoula. For treasurer
—Henry C. Meyers, of Missoula. For pro'
bate judge— S. Q. Murray, of Missoula.
F or clerk and recorder—Alvin Lent,of Mis
soula. For assessor—Daniel Woodman, of
Missoula. For county commissioners—
J. R. Latimer, of Missoula; H. M. H. Hub
bard, of Horse Plains. For superintend^ of
public instruction—Jas. H. Reynolds, MIs
sonia; For county attorney—Gust Moser,
of Stevensville. For public Administra
tor—Hugh Swaney, of Missoula. For
county surveyor—Geo. F. Brooks, of Stev
ensville. For coroner—Dr. A. Wells, of
Stevensville. Delegates to the territorial
republican convention— F. L. Worden, II.
Spaulding, F. H. Payne, Alvin Lent, J. II.
T. Ryinan, Will Kennedy. For county
central committee—Fred C. Stoddard,
J. A, Allen, C. II. McLeod, Ilenrv Ther
riault, J. J. Smith, J. T. Coughanour, II.
Spaulding, Gust Moser, D. D. Bogart.
Prof. Grothe, Brooklyn Board of Health,
says Red Star Cough Cure is fiee from
opiates, and highly efficacious. Twenty
five cents.
<$tnjlfli eriisnumts.
All |H:r.<ons knowing themselves indebted to me
are requested to come forward and settle accounts,
by cash or notes, on or before the first day of Oc
tolK-r. Settlement may lie made with the undcr
signed or with the Tribune Publishing Company.
Dillon, Sept, ist, 'Srt If, BRUN DAG ft.
THE MONTHLY GLOBE
oxra THAR
FOR TWENTY-FIVE CENTS.
U'e will send to any address in North America
•in illustrated monthly muj^u/irc* one veur tor 2Z
cents. A splendid il lust rated story every month.
Prize department — valuable Ixtoks and'presents
Kiven away monthly. The Globe circulate« in
every State and Territory in the Union. The best
magazine for the price published in the world.
Sample conies tree. Agents wanted on good com
S.A* OI * ,,R<rn,KUS ' Mechanic
•M
Boot and Shoe Maker,
AND HABHESS HEP AI&EB,
Main St., Bann.u k, Mont.
Formerly for two vears custom boot and
«hoe maker at Dillon. First-class work
guaranteed to all customers.
a
in

A
of
of
-o
DM NATIONAL BABs
In the Territory of Montana, llt ?**•
"e ss, Aligns | SS| . '**' " f W
Loans and discounhF^"^
Overdrafts..... ................ ^
Due from approved res" rve n r ^ ilBBS - • !'£>
Due from other Ämd bX" 1 *.....
SSSSSSSSfdB^' «as
* «ui expenses ;
Premiums paid ...
»SÄP«..........
IT;' 1
Specie .........
l^rai tender notés. '
Redemption fund with Ù. s i'-« ......
S per cent ot circulation' urcr
S
'»MX,
le........ ..................
d tender notés" .............
'■option fund with It' ....... jjjS
9u.se,
•$"1,467!
' $5°i«».r,
4>5«xo
4.193.9
• 0 . 7000 )
Total.................
Capital stock pidd^n^™ 8 -
Surplus fund ...........................
Undivided protits.... ...!'. ............
National Bank notes outstanding
Individual deposits subject to check
Demand certificates of deposit . 44 . 71 ;
Due to other National Banks .......... 'W.lj
^etoStoteBanksam, hankers.:...' !•?
Notes and lulls re*discounte<l
. 5,6«
I otal.................... *—
Territory of Montana i.......... *'*I'4Ç
County of Beaverhead, ,' ss:
Âteaiï*
•ÖSÄäB* «'-*
Wehster S. Bariiour, Xobiry p..,.,.
Correct—Attest: David La mont 1 "
Joseph B. Crow, Direct,,
_________ Craig Cornell, \ '
SVMATOtfS.
County of. Beaverhead. ■ lnd ,ot
tendant! Ush * vcrs « s Henry I.ish, ie .
The people of the Territory of Montane „„1
greeting; to Henry Lish, defendant *" 1 '
You are hereby require d to appear in
brought against you by the nhovemiun£i nlnhSU?
n the Distnct Court of the Second Judicial Dk
trictof tlie Territory of Montana, in and in,»
County of Beaverhead, and to answer thecomnUto
«led therein, within ten days, exclusive of thtd?
•r service, after the service on you ot this summon.
If served in this county; or. if served outofthS
county, but in this district, within twenty .lavs oth
'vHhin forty days, or judgment hy'defsu,;
u ill be taken against you according to the pm*
The said action is brought to obtain a decree „1
this Court dissolving the bonds ot matrimony ex
isting between plaintif! and defendant, upon th<
grounds of wilful desertion and continued absence
And yon are hereby notified that if you fail to an
pear and answer said complaint as above required
the said plaintif! will apply to the Court tor the re
lief prayed for in the complaint.
/-■ • Liven ander my hand and the sealel
I SEAL I r Court of the Second Judi
I^LJcial District of the Territory ot Mon
N - ■ .'tana, in and tor the County of Beaver,
head, this 24th day of August, in the year of or
Lord one thousand eight hundred and eiglitv-six.
„ U. L. Davis, Clerk.
..... By Rout. f. \V ing, Deputy Clerk.
Galbraith & Burleigh, Attys. for Piff. jmv.
The First HatiohalBak
OF DILLON, MONT.
Authorized Capltul.................$300,000
Capital pit Id in.........................80,000
Surplus mid Profits................. 33,000
DIRECTORS)
Howard Serrer, President.
Henry Dikkeixu, Vice President
B. F. White, Cashier.
Otiio Klemm, Ass't Cashier.
Geo. L. Siioui*, Henry Knippenbuig,
Leonard Elikl, John C. Brenner,
E. F. Ferris.
Exchange Bought and Sold. Deposits rtetir
subject to check on demand. Interest allows! 1
time deposits.
Principal Correspondents i
Chase National Bank, New York.
Continental National Bank, Chicagos
Omaha National Bank, Omaha.
Weils, Fargo A Co.. San Francisco, 41
ST. MARY'S AGADEIY,
Salt Lake City.
Conducted by the Sisters of Holy Crow.
Fall Term for Hoarders and Day Pupils be
gins Tuesday, August 31,18M.
The course of study embraces all the branches 1,1
a thorough and accomplished education: Languor.
General Drawing and Vocal Music being include)
in the English Course, foi in no extra charge.
Terms Moderate.
I Calf fare tickets can lie procured for the pupil*
For catalogues, address ns above. ,1> W °
Comfort, Safety, Speed!
DAIXiT
MAIL, PASSENGER AND
EXPRESS LINE,
—BETWEEN
DILLON, ARGENTA and BANNACK
Leaves Dillon..........................
Leaves Bannack........................ S :3 P fv ±
For Freight or Passage apply to O. M. Me*" 1 '.
cific Express Agent, at R. R. Depot, Dillon, and r
I« Graves, Pacific Express Agent, Bannack.
U. S. Mail carried on and after Julv is*. ;
JOHN WEIGHTMAN, IVoprict.-r
Pocket Book Lost
Lost within the past few days, one
book, containing a draft on New Y «wk 4 o 844 J' r
two promisor)- notes drawn in favor oin j. .
A Orr; one drawn hy Win. Bracken. al»«'
of March, 18S5 for $7,700, and one. '•""f
and Io.-vi Cox, dated in July, 1SS5, »or »o*- b()U .
All persons are notified not to negotiate im •
described notes. . . ,i„. ,i..livcrv
A suitable reward will 1 * given tor |i'' in j t , v , f r'.
of pocket l*ook and contents at L ' : ^'yfEK.
store. » • "• 1 v * jov;
Dillon, August iSS«. -
£UÏ »bjfc»
-abl PRINTING^"
at this OFFICE.

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