The Dillon Tribune (Dillon, Mont.) 1881-1941, July 17, 1891, Image 1

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r'17: he eel, any the of ,est you bar vice und ; for will foot viii 7Tet rip - are. Sta- ray- A POORLY DISPLAYED AD- ERTISEMENT IS AN UNWORTHY REPRESENTATION OF ANY MAN'S BUSINESS. -A. N. Kellogg News- paper Co. be Mon Zribu t. The argument against advertising that it does not always pay is as sense - e85 as the argument against eating food because some tools have made themselves sick eating some kinds of it. -American Advertiser Reporter. VOL. XI. NO. 29. DILLON, MONTANA, FRIDAY EVENING, JULY 17. 1891. SOCIETY CARDS. Company E. N. G. II. -Meets for drill at Armory Hall every Friday evening. D. T. Chapman, lot Sergt. D. Lamont. Capt. occidental Encampment No.9. 1. 0.0. F. -Meets the lot and 3•1 Monday nights of each month at Lodge Hall in Glendale. All ortjourn- ing petriarch., in good standing, are invtted.to attend. J. W. Miller, Scribe. A. Moe, C. P. l'rospect Lodge No. 29, I. O. G. T.- Meets every Wednesday night at Odd Fellows Hall, in Dillon. Sojourning members are cordially in- vited to attend. Joe. Rich, Sec. ‘Vm. Boatman, C. T. Heels Lodge, No. 17. I. 0. G. T.- Meets M (Mod Templars' hall. Glendale, every Friday evening ioitintig.membera of the Order are cordially invited to attend. E. G. Allen, Sec'y. Otto Boetticher, C. T. Bannack Lodge No. 3, I. 0. 0. F. -Meets every Wednesday evening at its hall in Glendale. Sojourning brethren in good standing are cor- dially invited to attend. Peter Ley -bold. Sec. A. P. Hungate. N. 0. Occident Lodge No. S. K. of P•-Meete in convention every Thursday evening in the Castle Hall, corner of Bannock and Idaho streets. All visiting Knights are cordially invited to attend. M. E. Macklem, C. T. M. O'Connor, K. of R. dr S. Apollo Lodge No. 15, I. 0. 0. F. -Meets every Monday evening at its hall on the corner of Idaho and Bannack otreets. Sojourning brothers ! in good standing are cordially invitwi to attend. J. R. Holden, See. F. E. Def rice N. G. J Dillon Lodge No. 7, A. 0. U. W.- Meets the first and third Tuesday evertingo of each month at 8 o'clock, in A. 0. U. W. Hall, corner Bannock and Idaho street.. Sojourning brethren in good standing are cordially invited to attend. Phil D. McGough, Sec. 11. J. Burleigh, H. W. Steedman Pont. No. 14, . A. 18. -Regular meeting.' are held on the third Satunlay of each month at the post rooms. Comradm in good standing are cordially invited to attend. David Lamont, Post. Corn. Camp No. 5. l'atroltic Order of Sons of America.-Meeto every Friday evening at Odd Fellows Hall. Visiting brethren in good good standing cordially invited to attend. W. W. Cheely, R. S. R. 2. Thomas, Prest. Dillon Public Library Attegiciation.- Corner room, Momnic building. Open every ' evening, except Saturday and Sunday, and on Wednesday, Saturday and Sunday afternoons. Everybody welcome. CHURCH DIRECTORY. „ - Catholic.--Servieesat the St. Rose church the first Sunday in every month, Rev. Father J. J. Eptscopal.-Services at the St. James church g e r/411:, \ ,=1,!:.;r7in ' g. ' 4 0 .. P. STn i eery l e t tc e r:o1 at 3 p. Methodist. -Services at the Grace M: E. church every evening at 11 a. m. and 8:00 p. m. Rev. Joseph Wilke. Iambi, Sunday school at 10 a. m. Prayer meeting at 8 p. m.. 'Thursday. Raptiet.-Serviceo in the First Baptist church at 11 a. ru. and 7:10 p. m. Rev. W. E. Prichard, : Pastor. Sunday school at 12:15 p. m., prayer , meeting at 7:30 p. m., Thursday. Preeby terian.-Rev. Albert R. Crawford, Tostor. In Dart's Hall. Morning service ! at 11 o'clock, a. us. and 44 p. m. every Sunday. Sabbath school after morning service. rraYer meeting 44 p. m. Thursdays. Everybody wel- come. MAILS -ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE. North , . 2:37 m. South ,;,,,,,, . ...... -10:0 p. m. Mails rime one-half hour befor mail train ar- rivals. Evening mail clmen at 8 p. m. ()thee town on Sunday from 8 to 14 a m., and 1215 to 1:30 p. m. DAVID L.AMONT, 1'. M. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. sHOBER A BASCH, ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELORS -AT -LAW, I AND 2 GAMEY BLOCK, HELENA, MoNT NA. We practice in all Courts in the t3tate. Collec- tions attended to. John H. Shober. 'arl Ranch. E . P. DUNGAN, RIMIDENT DINTIRT. SURGICAL AND MECHANICAL DENTIST. lien using all the latest improvements and will guarantee mtiefaction. Office next dour to the Telephone Exchange, - Dillon, Mont. WILLIAM H. BECK. -ATTORNEY-AT-LAW.- 1424 New York avenue, - - Washington Obtains land and Mineral Patents, and attends to all Weimer, before the General Land Office and Department.' Penoion* procured for all entitled under the recent law. Refers to Gov. B. F. White and Phil McGmtgh. Also Mr. Philip 'Menu', H • BURLEIGH. • -ATTORNEY-AT-LAW.- _ COUNTY ATTORNEY OF BEWERHEID COMITY. Dillon, Montana. OFFICE -Rooms 1 and 2, Kopfer 111. EDWIN NORRIS, -ATTORNEY-AT-AAW.- - Orme Wire R. B. Sarni. Dillon, Montana. HENRY R. MELTON. -ATTORNEY-AT-LAW.- DILLos. - - MONTANA. District Court. Fifth Judicial District. State of Montana. Regular terms of the said court are hereby fixed for the year 1891 as follows, to -wit: In Jefferson county, on the first Mon- days of January, April, July and October. In Madison county, on the third Mon- days of February, May, August and No- vember. In Beaverhead county on the second Mondays of March, June, September and December. Court will open at 10 o'clock a. m., on each of the awitiplondays. By order of the court. 46-tf R. Z. Teostss, Clerk. OUR CORRESPONDENCE. [Con humid from eighth page.] the firm of A. B. Nesbitt & Co., butchers, and as he was \learning the route\ we trust he will visit us often. The firm does a good business in this vicinity. Rev. George D. King expects his brother, Judge A. IL King to arrive from Delta, Colorado, on the 19th inst. After spending some days here, he intends to visit the mast and probably Alaska and desires to have his brother, George D. as a traveling companion. We learn that Rev. King has not missed a Sunday at regular duty for several years and it is proper that he be granted a vacation if desired. A typographical error in our last letter changed Pie name given of Mr. and Mrs. Wilhart's guests from Fraiiiing to \Train- ing.\ The former is correct. Joe Stark informs us that he will corn. mence the construction of a slaughter house this week and will open a fine meat market here in few days. We do not know whether Joe. is \going it alone\ or not. Presiding Elder Rev. Jacob Mills, of the Bozeman district will be here next Sunday. We are unable to give any other appointments. The lecture on missionary work in Africa, given by Mrs. Buzzle, in the M. E. church, last Sunday evening, was one of the rare treats of the season. Her clear yet unpretentious delivery and a store house of teeth' made a very favora- ble impression and we hope that she may vist us again in the near future. Miss Ella Orr, sister of Newton Orr, ex- peCts to visit her brother soon. Miss Orr has been engaged as one of the instruc- tors in the summer Normal at Butte un- der the supervision of Prof. Riley and her friends here are only limited to her acquaintance. Through private sources we learn that Mrs. J. A. Riley has been in quite poor heaith of late, which all regret to hear. Mrs. C. B. Ward and Mrs. W. M. Far- lin, of Rochester, spent several days with friends here, returning Sunday. Manager Morgan, of the Hecla Mer- cantile and Banking Co., of Melrose, was in our midst Monday. This firm is well and favorably known here. On Tuesday evening the \boys\ met and organized a brass band with 14 mem- bers. We are very glad to see this and wish for them a successful -toot\. We learn from Prof. Birchard that he will en- deavor to organize a Normal glee club and orchestra as soon as school opens in September. The date for the meeting of the fair has been set for September 23, 24 and 25. This bids to be by far the greatest ex- hibit ever made in Southern Montana. The race track it; being constructed as rapidly as the weather will permit and will be a beauty when done. With such men as Alex. Metzel, of Puller Springs, and John Seidenaticker, John Wilbert, William Troetle and Dr. D. A. Pease, of this place, as directors, the amsociation cannot help but be a success. The officers of the company are, Alex. Metzel, president; John Seidensticker, vice pres- ident; Lynn Comfort, secretary: John R. Comfort, treasurer, and Dr. D. A. Pease, superintendent. Jnly 15. Rex bit rg. From Our Regular I 'orrespondent. James L. Harris, of Rexburg, has been sentenced to one year's imprisonment at hard labor, by Judge Wended, sit- ting at Blackfoot, Harris having held up H. Layman until he promised to give him liquor. The Texas Slough irrigation company and another irrigation company have a hard case about hewlgates. Messrs. Durrans Ar Winters have ship- ped a carload of very fine beeves. Mr. Rowe, of Moodey. has several thousand cauliflowers growing very nicely. J. C. Brandon has been served with paper., at the instigation of Mrs. Jack Lyons, charging him with holding, ille- gally, a baud of horses which she claims as her property and sold at Stem's Sher- iff's sale some time ago. Married, at Independence, Mr. Ed. Harrington to Miss Minnie Lyman. Jus- tice Cahoon performing the ceremony. Ed. Herring came from Teton basin with a three weeks' old fawn. J. N. Buoliannan, president and treas- urer of the Pittsburg Coal and Coke Co., of Chicago, and proprietor of the TV Cat- tle company, in Idaho, paid tis a visit last week and has sold the:above named stock at 818 per head. W. IL Dye has secured a contract to carry a daily mail to Independence and a weekly mail tn Teton basin. The post - office there is named Haden. Born, June 26, to Mrs. Frederick Olsen a 14'I pound baby. S Sharpe, of Preston, and J. T. Griffith, of Oakley, Idaho, are in this vicinity looking for...a location for a cheese factory. They seem to think they!other have found the place. They will proba- bly build a saw mill also. Married, on 'Wednesday last, Mr. A. Barry and Miss Orillia Robbins, both of Teton basin, by Justice Cahoon. Commissioner Brickenridge was in town Wednesday. Died, on the 28th tilt, Mary E. Dur- rens. This is the third child carried away from that family by the - dread die - eerie, diphtheria, in a very short space of time. Walter Petrie, clerk of court and ex - officio auditor and recorder of Bingham county, Mr. Pentz, of Missouri, and B. J. Lavery returned from the mountains and Bitch creek where they have been looking after their stock and enjoying a pleasant time hunting. The snow is coming off pretty feet. John Lavery paid Rexburg a visit' on the Fourth. We had very little amusement on the Fourth at Rexburg. At Salem aud Ly- man welted n good time. The hay is miserably short anal will not afford anything like a fair crop on Snake River valley. The weather is warm at present. Every one seems to be interested in water business just now. A friend of mine from theextreme East inquires whst would be the prospect for erecting a roller mill at Dillon, Montana. I gave him such information as I was able to and he says he can put up a good Hour mill for a thousand dollars It8414 than that mentioned by one of my Dillon friends. The gentleman is a good miller and will invest a few thousand dollars if he is reasonably encouraged by the Dil- lon people. We had new potatoes on the Fourth. L. Lavery has been to Dakota to visit his uncle, Dr. Lavery. July 6. C. O'LABMIAT11. Madison Valley. From Our Regular I 'orrepotindent: The strawberry crop here is very good this season, and the growers are busy' picking and marketing the same. Mrs. Shulten, of Meadow Creek, has spent the past week with friends at Nor- ris. Mrs. (Meson is visiting with relative; near Meadow Creek. The Meadow Creek school closes on Friday for the summer vacation. The school has done excellent • work during the paid term, under the able manage- ment of Mrs. Remington. Some Eastern men are here examining the mines with the intention of bonding some of them, if satisfactory. Presiding Elder Mills, of Bozeman, came over to Meadow Creek OD Saturday last and on Sunday held quarterly servi- ces in the M. E. Mauch, Meadow Creek and also in the lower school house on the east side of the river. The Elder loot , just returned from a trip on the coast and is lavish in his praisers about that section of our great country. He left here on Tuesday for the Ruby valley, where he will hold services hext Sunday. Doctor Tower, of Helena University, amompanied by a party of tourists passed through this valley on Tuesday. They were returning from the National Park. They were deligthed with the scenery and say that they linal an enjoyable time. July 14. ItEVILS M eirtine. The excitement which was raging hod week, over the wonderful mines mtnick en Red Mountain has mnbiaided and many miners are now returning to Butte anti, places sadder anti wiser men. Born. on July 8. to Mr. and Mrs. C. J. I Collins a danghter. Mother and babe are doing well, and Charlie is in a fair way to recovery. • Mr. and Mrs. John Melutosh left for Lima Sunday evening where they were called to attend the funeral of little Tommy Douglas, Mrs. Meg nephew - Miss Jennie Collins arrived .from Kala- mazoo, Michigan, Sunday. She will spend the summer with her brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Collins. Miss May and Minder Joe A. Browne returned home Sunday afternoou. Miss May has been attending the Sacred Heart academy at Omaha, Neb., while Master Joe has been attending college at Notre Dame, Ind. the past year. Miss Bessie Lawlor, of Glendale, passed through here today en route from Vir- ginia City where she has been visiting relatives and friends. Miss Maud Morgan and Muster Clar- enc... f leave on Tuesday for their home ata:mrTiommsn, whore they will I - notably remain for some time. A couple of evenings ago one of our so- ciety leaders was heard to remark \I'm in a terrible, stew. I've. just made en- gagementia with two girls for this evening and now here's N 3 hand 1 bi O. . on am wan to make an engagement with me. What , will I do anyhow?\ My heart ached for him and I then and there resolved that . he mud have help to bear his weight of , F/00, so if you have a bachelor or two you can spare down there, send them along. Small favors will be thankfully reeeived. July 15. .1 e fre mon Valley. From Our linguist. c«re..eonai«nt. Our district mchool reopened on Mon- day, July 13th at Iron Rod, after a vaca- tion of three weeks. Chas. Comfort commenced cutting hay last week upon him ranch. Chas. Seideniaticker is driving 2,501 sheep to Bozo - nen where he expects to sell them. A win was born to Mr. and Mrs. Nulty Jilly 9th 1891. A Letter from Miss Gertrude Kirby informs us that she expects to return from Butte, where she has been attending the Summer Normal mehool the 17th. July 15. Nine Notre. The will of the late Hannibal Hamlin was filed for probate in Bangor, Me. It makes no public bequests. While attempting to ford a stream near Cedar Vale, Kan., in a wagon. Saturday, . Mollie Brooks and Katie Higgins were drowned. Three men were fataly and a number of others painfully injured by the falling of the walls of a building in Chicago, on which they were at work. At, eleetion was held at Li vinotone Sut- ural:1y to bond the school district in the sum of 820,10) to build a school house. The proposition carried by a vote of sixty-nine to one. General Benjamin Franklin Kelley, who organized the first Union regiment wall of Mason and Dixon's line, is reported to be dying at him farm near Oakland, Md. Coroner Levy of New York im going to hold an inquest on the body of Smiler, who was electrocuted at Sing Sing He says that if the published accounts are true, that it required seventh ithocks to produce death, the execution was contrary to law, which says no torture shall be inflicted. Richards A Co., building contractors of ' Omaha, have filed an application for the appointment of a receiver. Their affairs are in bad shape, the anionnt involved be- t ing about 11150,00/ PRICE TEN CENTS. Written for TIM TRIBL,E. A MINER -LAD. When the Prs first feast On the sun in the East Ti, the hills of gold I flee. For the life so glad Of a miner.lad Is the only life for me! When the song bird.. tirot In the sweet dawn buret Into glee without alloy. Each note that dwells (In the cool air omits To a reran of praise and joy. Then ho! for the Where the red ore fillet Eerth's veino in hoarded -wise -- Where the shovel and pick And the \giant Mick\ lier closest grasp detim. From the upper light Ti' the gloom of night I plunge with a reckless glee, And glionme that hide In the rucks abide To chatter and gibe with me. Oh! I know them From old 'fat -call' To \111M-110-111411V-he.haw!\ But I bar not For 1111111. Ot the lot Have horn, or hoof. or el tw; list they answer back, The MM.,tc pack, In ghoulish teneu until long the \hanging -wall\ Of the chtiotered hull The advout ttroto eir1111eS Olt, tile merry click Of the buoy pick. And the gleam of a oingle otar- (A lighted wick In a candle stick.' - flow deer, how dear they are! Whitt frt....tired Wild Shall they unfold Perhapk ere an,t her night, When the precious store Of the ruddy tire Is bared before my tight! I hate the grasp (ifs mimr-clasp Yet I mire my gold with glee; lint I oltail not keep The ntore I nail, But opend right royally. Can the miner thrill With the joyn that till The miner'n mull. brimmed o'er, When he find \takes Mock\ Of the shining rock. Unotined unminted ore? Al,. 111001W, cold clink Of the minted chink Speaks st,nti,l avarice, nut the \native gold\ Is war111,111111.0111. Allli HAM 1111 towritite. Then, be! for the Itillo Where the silver rillo Slip down tilt, golden slope, Where brook and bird Speak never a word To the miner -lad but \Hover' The heart beide glad And t lie blood runt, mad In a nolo. mousey , AK It, merry pick ith a fortunate click Mitre). theme Vie,/ f rot! Esvon. (Ih. better it is To live. I wio. A ismr but Imperil' MI, 'limn. a miser old. Sordid and void, Die gnoming, momo-noult Then Ito for the piek, With the blIthetime1'11A And the eine.' ,,tar -beam glad, --- TI:,. lighted wiek In the candlteatick,) Anti ho! for Me ittiner-lad! TURF NOTES. It Is estimated that the Futurity of ISM will be wort hi $101),(100. Canton, 0., will have a kite shaped track in the near future. It is said that the Suburban will become really the great race of America. Stamboul will represent California la the free-for-all on the grand circuit this year in charge of Orrin Ilickok, The gelding Ritan, that was sold several I months ago at auction in Anetraliti for was sold again recently for PAO. Nelson's owner is the only Mull who Veer bred, raised and drove it trotter In 2:11ei. Senator Stanford did it all but the thriving. Niettiphim will have a new grand stand that will coat fr25,000. The structure sill be mostly of iron, and pat tertes1 after the grand etand at Morris lark. I It may not be generally known that Mr. ' Bonner paid Governor Stanford $41,000 for Stated, $1,000 more than lie gave for Maud S. It is repored that John A. Logan, Jr., will devote his eittentiou to the breeding of hackneys, and will sell his entire trotting y slud early taxes into the city treasury of Eliza - The New Jersey Jockey club livid 87,000 Intl, whereas the mune property before the club entablis ash itself there paid but $115 t4 k x ` t ret \c l Geblisrel Is to go Into racing on a bigger scale than heretofore. His stable now contain.; six good performers. Frank , McCabe, late trainer for the Dwyers, is to handle Mr. tielthard's string. Guy Wilkes now hiss four 8 -year -olds , with remote of bet t er t han 2:20. They are Sable Wilkes, 2:18; Regal Wilkes, 2:17N, and Lillian Wilkes, 2:11X, all trotters, and the great yoang purer Rupee, 2:1113i. The four great at NIBOIDI t hot have been fighting tor the championship stand as follows: Nelson, 2:10%; Stamboul, 2:11,4; Axtell, 2:12; Palo Alto, 2:12 , i. Nelson heads this great list of four and leads them all. The mares Geneva S. (2:191(1, Humble- toulan Princess, and it daughter of Star- light have been shipped west to be bred to Axtell, who has a book of fifty mares for and is reported to be full, at the rate of$ 1 1 e7: T will be a stallion representative stakes given by Mr. 11. S. Henry, to be trotted over the Belmont 0011rxe, in Phita- delphia, the first week in September, for two, three and four year olds, for which Ii,.. guarantee money will be 810,000. LITERARY LIGHTS. The Pail Mall Budget speaks of George W. Smalley, The New York Tribune cor- respondent, its \'rite prime of gotetips.\ Rutlyard Kiplitig is rather shy in man- ner and IMMOW hot melt conscious. lie wear* a pair of mpectacles with divided lens and Mut a cynical look. Ile im 23 years old. The vent•raide James Parton works adz hours a day at his home in Newburyport. His desk is his plats? id rent anti recreation, for thit Is What literary occupation meanie to him. Fal Howe, the kalllfe newspaper and tetvelist, him been offered #100 for the ..righitil manuscript of the \Story of ii I unary Thwn,\ the novel thmt made him tatternm. FOR A FISH HATCHERY. ' Thomas Malley Aldrich refused to write The billowing letters are self explana- tory. Preparations mhonld be made by our citizens for the reception and enter- tainment of Professor Everman, in cam he visits this locality. It might mean the location of a government fish hatchery in the • • f Dillon. It niiglut to appoint a committee of our prominent citizens to invite the goverioneuem repre- 'tentative to come to beaverhead county and inspect our streams: HDLICNA, Montana, July 14, 1891. Editor of THE Thl DUNE, Dillon, Mont.: Dean Stu -During the IRA 00111018414 an appropriation was made to defray the ex - penmen of an inspector who was to select some point, either in thin state or Wyom- ing, Imitable for establishing a United States fish hatchery. The enclosed note from the Hon. Mar - 'dial' McDonald, United States fish com- mimsioner, will explain itself, and in in accord with the above. Would suggest the advisability of your citizens appoint- ing a committee to take care of Professor Everman should he visit your section of the country. This is important, as a hatchery will be of great benefit to the state, and particularly set, to the section of country immediately adjoining its lo- cation. Very Respectfully Yours, T. C. Powatt. WAMONGT0N, D. C. July, 1891. Hon. T. C. Power, Helena, Montana: DEAR Sot Professor B. W. Everman leaves Washington to -morrow to begin the investigation of the waters of your state, with a view of determining it militia- , ble site for a hatchery in your state. In connection with this work he will makes complete study of your streitmm with the object of determining If conditions anal adaptations as related to the habit of the different species of flsbi it may• be de- niable to intexInce. From your interest in this matter, I feel wowed flint you , will take pleamitre in promoting the object of him investigation, by miming to be' generally known the pupate* of his visit to ymir reaction. It will greatly facilitate his work to be properly introduced to representative men in different parts of the state who poemenn a particuler knowledge of the characteristics of the sections to which they belong, and I feel mtre that we may rely upon 'our good offices. Yours Respectfully, (Signed) M. MeDoNstn, Commissioner. 'bristnias or Thenkegiving tale., averring t hat him 11111111114111111A be restricted to time and place. Its action must be spontaneous, unfit tered, free. Whittier IS fl/n11 Of Pelt. He has three handsome dogs, two eats and Litre,' flue horses. When t he poet goes abroad in pleasant, weather a young St. liernard dog is his CoDat.Dat COMpanion. W. Clarke Rummell, vvhose men stories have much remarkable dash, now anti out of door freed , lt,ta long been it little'' less 111111 well nigh helphas chained to an indoor existence iuu an inland town. George Meredith, the English poet Mill novelist, is of very delicate constitution, so liar an outward signs Call be depended upon, but he loot a magnetic personality, al- though, he speaks with, a rather unpleasant drawl. About twenty yearn ago the Japeitese author Kitty isl 11111(111 C pleted is novel 'to eta which i.e )11111 1 / 1 4.11111, work for thi rly- eight years. It compriseis volitines, and Is maid to illustrate all chimes of Japautwe society and life. • ATCHISON PHILOSOPHY. ----- Every one sees maroons why othern should so sumpiciouit. People hate the man who is a (*natant drain on their itympatity. Yota tan made a man who Is a fool, but there lei no pride... ion from a carries, MM. Don't pitt too much trust iii ProvidenCe. Providence has her arms full of tools al - I ready. I The average man would rather believe I he is right feel suffer than to be convinced he in wrong. A man never known the worthhanietems of sympathy until he sees it tried on a ewe) of rheittitatImm. The nom, humble man in the world k of_ etigireations he would like to offer the Lord. The Lord knew W11/11 wall best for inait's pease of mind when he failed to put eyes It, the hack of his head. Cillemi you have an Mtn and ambition of your 1111111 you will Nome day find yoursel f turning some other fellow's grindstone. %'e wish we haat t lime or four million dollars to give to 1111r (Heeds, but we doubt if we should be ereiteroum If we had that amount of money. -Atchison Globe. STRANGE TALES. - -- A French pair of Siamese twins has been born in Cannes. They are girls. A titan in M horn m ues for a ell vorce from his wife because she would not go any- where with him, hut Insintal on his re- maining at home to take rare of things. The Rev, David Kauffman, of Indiana, puts himself mideep while in the pulpit. While apparently asleep and uneunseitium it ix maid that he delivers sermons of amaz- ing eloquence. W. H. Gregory was sent to jail In Kansan City, Mo., for stealing a \red hot, stove,' the oven of which wait filled with biscuit,,. Be mold it at a second hand store, biscuits and all, for $8. 7.• TER Tantrism is a progressive paper. Six months for.111.50. Try it awhile.

The Dillon Tribune (Dillon, Mont.), 17 July 1891, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053040/1891-07-17/ed-1/seq-1/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.