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tart etaut n ccard
W. H. BUCK, - - Editor and Proprietor,
J. J. HEALY, Local Editor and Business
Two good nien are wantid by Uiait
Sam for fir,:t-cl:ss forein issions.
Applications shou' l be filb.d at the Stilnt'
Gen. Newton estimates that the cost of
contiIuliog to a successful t-rmination thl
blowing up of the Hell Gate obstructions
to New York Harbor, will require $2,G15.
078. Don't pay it; the number of
Gothamites who go in at that gate is larzg
enough as it is.
Contracts have been signed with
representatives of tie Russian governmfen'
for the construction of a number oi
corvette cruisers in Amirican ship yards.
This contract will bring about $17,000.
000 into this country, and stimulate tih
hum ofiudustry in the ship yards on the
i)uring a rte 6t ,av.a in " Sul]ivat
County. N. Y, N. Y., one of t ellndilat.s fi,
County .ludge plidged himitst te rtld "ei'
but half the salary to wiichli the ollice wa;
entitled, in vi w of the ticl t at the peu
pie were already sore! i tax ridden. hit
was elected, and now his opponents' irave
petitioned the Att orney General ofr hi.
removal on the strength of the pledge hr
A young schoolmistress who peeper
has lest her certificate, and the Supreum
Court of Iowa will give her no redress
She had applied for a certificate ani
during the examination was caught
giancing over the shoulder of another
applicant and getting answers to questioirn
pro"pounlded in arithmetic. The superint
tendent refused to issue the certificati
and the young lady brought suit in thi
Circuit Court to compel him to do so
She carried her point in the lower court.
but the decision has been reversed by the
Charles .J. Wells, the author of th:lt
long and curious poem, "Joseph and his
Brethren, " died last month in France
He was a charming man, of fascinating
address, having the tastes of a scholar
and of a hunter. He lived since 1840 iTi
France, and wrote eight or ten volumns
of poetry, but having attempted in vain
to find a publisher for any of them, he
burned the whole mass of manuscript at
his wife's death. The drama of "Josepi
and His Brethren, " was the only work o
his life which he preserved. It was first
published in 1824, but it was not unti
1876 that literary critics announced it.
value to any practical purpose. Then
the world began to talk of it, and the old
man, who found it impossible at first to
take this revival seriously, so long and se
utterly had he given up ambition, woke
at last to take a great interest in the mat
tor Al an ho ;o1ii not without honor.
ter. Auu so ne SO eu r0t wItuOuC avUvU*
More international contests are in pros
pect. The lovers of chess are to hold a
tournament in New York early in Janu
ary, in which foreign players are to be
invitedg to assist. In the last great
international match held in Europe,
America did not get the highest place
'till, as the country that produced the
chess prodigy of the century, end indeed
of all time, Paul Morphy, she is entitled
to consideration from foreign experts. It
is unfortunate for chess, in this -1ur busy
land and age, that it finds among its
greatest admirers men whose ordinary
occupations are engrossing. and sufficient
callon the mind without further burden ;
ing it in moments of leasure by a hard
study. Hence many who are fascinated
with chess wisely substitute some pastime
that taxes the brain less. However, the
)periodical chess revival in this country
is now about due.
Somebody has made the astonishing
discovery, and ie parading it in the news
papers that there has been no short
session of Congre'ss immediately preced
ing a Presidential election for forty years
-a discovery that no one uceed take the
trouble to verify :r' dispute. The "short
sessions" of Congress-that is when they
,are regutlar annual sessions--are short
I ecause they are limited by law to the
4th of March. They come to an end on
that day because the Representatives
themselves come to an end (officially) on
the same day. This happens in March of
every year that ends with an odd number
as 1875, 1877, 1879; but the Presidenti.al
elections come in the years that. terminate
with even numbers or divisible by two,
as 1373, 1876, 1880, and in such years
there is no 4th of March limitation by law
to bring the session to a close. There's
no phenomenon in the discovery at all.
General Grant during the reception at
the Academy of Design in Cincinnati
amused himself and gratified two young
ladies by kissing them. One of the young
ladies, who. is a iniss 'in short dresses and
was presented to him, received the oscula.
tory salutation as a tribute to her youth
and winsome manners'; thlertupon it was
remarked to him that he was not distrib
uting his Tfavors fairly, and having. ex
pressed his willingness to deal justly, a
handsome young woman of about twinty
four years was introduced to him and was t
treated like the little miss and sa.lted t
i ,-,,soldierly smack, which was appar
.mlar ,alhhad nn bath £id.s. A. fuhrther i
d i sugestion from the somewhat aged and 1
not ve:y prepossessing female who is I
- connected with the institution that he
r. shouId continue in the good work aet
with ,esI f;vor ; as he in.formed her bIi l
s he i ould preibr ra more private pince foL1
"i:nt. Much merriment ensued at thi
.xpensc of the matron.
t TIHE NEW RECORD:
In the early part of the present year we
of promised our readers to enlarge and
t otherwise improve the RECOnD as soon as
the necessary facilities could be obtained.
but unforseen difficulties have interfered
4 to prevent us from fulfiling our promise i
until this late date, when we have the
pleasure of announcing that the next
issue of the paper will appear with all
I the promised improvements.
The labor and expense of producing
> the largest newspaper ever published in
lMon:tana will not perhaps be fully re
alized by our patrons, but the extent of
the enterprise may hbe imagined when we
state that the expense alone amounts to
more than ten times the original cost ot
the RECORD office when first established
at Benton, not including our new pub
Dishing house, which is probably more
valuable than any other building owned
,y a newspaper firm in the Territory.
. We have also greatly increased out facil
tiess for producing, the finest quality of P
job printing, and now claim to have the
argest and most complete outfit in this
ine to be found in the Territory. It con
sists, principally, of three steam job
presses, one of which is a chromatic
hylinder, capable of multiplying any num
i erd--Coe.£O3rs at one impression ; about
bur hundred fonts of wood and metal
iob type, all of the latest and most popu-
lar designs ; a complete variety of book
type ; a full assortment of job and poster
cuts, and a full line of card and paper
stock. In fact we have every article
necessary to complete a first-class print
Our intention was to issue the first
.iumber of the New RECORD without ad
vertisements, but unless all contri
muitions promised are received by Monday
evening next, our mechanical force will
not be equal to the task of completing thl.
paper on time. We trust, however, that
all who agreed to contribute articles will
}ave their manuscript ready by Mond. a.
Mr. Healy's Frontier Sketches will be
resumed in the new paper, and thereafter
will appear every week, or as of:en as the
author has leisure to write. As the in
;ketches are narr'ltions of actual facts, ph
without exaggeration or embellishment, the
their value can hardly be over-estimated, dr
and we regard theta as one of the most Pr
important features of own new enterprise. to
The size of the enlarged RECORD will be thi
nearly double that of the present issue. gri
It will contain thirty-six columns, each irq
column twenty-seven inches in length uw
ind of standard width. It will bh het in and
[Irevier and Nonpareil type, and all the po:
naterial used in its make up will be en lie
cirely new. pr
It makes pleasant reading for a person cor
ot ordinary sensibility, the recital oif
treatment to which American sailors are t
subject to occasionally on an American c
vessel by an American Captain. A case l
is now before United States Commissisner a
Osborn, in New York, which develops d
features of torture inflicted upon seamen a
,hat would do credit to the real and u
mythical histories of the Spanish Inquisi (
tion. It is in evidence in this case that d
Captain Merriman, of the bark John e
Zittleson, left Birmingham for New York,
April 28th, with a crew of eight men and d
a boy, that for the first twenty four hours a
out of port the men were allowed no rest, a
that they asked the Captain for watch and L
watch, that is four hours on and four
off duty, and that in reply to this request i,
the Captain informed them that they most
either work or be put in irons. A man
oy the name of Malloy replied that it was
impossible for them to work longer 4
without rest. He was immediately a
clapped in irons. Four others were also
ironed and placed below the half deck
a space three and a half' feet h.gh, and t
the hold closed. The place was dark
and the air suffocating. The men were a
kept in irons respectively three days, four
lays, five days, ten days and Malloy I
welve days. For forty hours they had L
nothing, and for over fifty hours not a
rop of water to drink. At the end of
he forty .hours' fast they were given t
Three and a half crackers to be divided t
,etween the five. The next day
hey received four crackers, and on r
he third day each person received one.
As a diversion for Malloy and one of the
)ther men by the name of Johnson they
-ere taken on deck the second day and
Strapped up by the wrists for an hour. A
lope was made fast =o the irons on their bt
rms and run over a pulley, so that their in
:oes could just touch the deck. Each a!
urch of the ship sent them staggering e
scross the deck, causing the irons to sink at
nto the flesh. When Malloy was finally g
"eieascd he could not stand. On the as
welfth day he was brought on deck and re
old by the Captain to get down on his cc
czaes and ask his pardon. This Malloy tb
mad the nerve to refuse, irothwithstandiug ek
he state of weakness he was in, and he pI
as finally permitted to return to his
vork. On the arrival of 'this, vessel in
Tew York the seaman appealed to U. $. as
,hipping Commi sioner Duncan for sh
edress. He awarded 'them damages in
angiug in amount from $125 to $30 th
ach. Captain Merriinen, efusing to pay th
his award, his case will now go before a gr
Court, at whose h-ands, it is to Ioe s.neetrc'"i
hoped :n the cause of civilization, he will
get his deserts.
England honors valor with a lavish
generosity. N) nation in in mo.dern times
ever voluntarily granted sutei munifice:t h
gifts as were bestowed upon Maribrtou h. tot
Wellington. Ntison a:d other great cam- ec
mailers iwho i.ad ledi the n:atio lthrolo
ereat perils. Towards suach iherte hIa
always been a? ostentati(n i a her ,r ..:e nut
faminilies to inherit and ever sh0w forth to I pt1
the world a living prof of what England
has done, and an assurance of what s!i T
will do in the future for those whi) pi 1
her through nationai dan.gers suc.cessf'illv Sb
But most of these recipients of her bount i!t
were of the blue blood of ;llhr aristocracy
or of the blood royal. Tuwar.is her minaor
heroes rhe shows anythirng but a substai \
tial gratitnlie. A metal, or clasp, or cross Ii
is the highest reward ever granted to thei
private soldier for deeds of the most
sublime heroism. In no other coiuntry
exists such nat;onal gifts as Blenheim or
Walmer Castle aed their princely wljuncts.
Of no other country than England couhll P
such a tale as this which follows be told :
One of the heroes of Balaklava is now, ir
was quite recently, an i. nate of the Dover
Work house. The "immortal bhuinder,'"
as the London Times calls it, of that reck
less charge, is nevertheless one of tlht
proudest incidents inl Eiglish army his
tory. This hero, who had ridden into the
red jaws of death with the immortal six
hundred, returned from the charge with
his windpipe shot away. An appreciative
nation decorated him with the Victoria
Cross, but he had to depend upon charity
for an artificial silver gullet, and still has
to depend upon private charity fobr all
occasional renewel of it. The guardians
of the poor at Dover sometimes let the '
old veteran go up to London to solicit aid ,
which an ungrateful country refuses to
render, for the simple reason that he was
a private ii tle ranks and has no titlhd,,
or influential friients to present his claims. inltl
Well the Times says, "Here is glory with
a vengeance. Can it be wondered that ttt
the British army is the mere fraudulent ilue
undermanned skeleton spoken of in the -aril,
Times a day or two since, when th" ,atet.r
bravest of the brave, unhonored and
uneared for, are permitted to end their
days in the work house ?" Sucn neglect
anid the free use of the cat o' nine tails
are enough to account for the waning
strength of the British or any other army. -
It seems that there is more uuhappiness
in store for majikind, and this latest I
phrase of human woe all grows out olf
the problem as to what we should eat and .
d rink-particularly what we shoud drink. T
Professor, or rather Dr. Bock (no relative n
to Buck Bier) of Le[psic, beliexes that pai1.
the morality of a nation depends in a s to
treat measure upon its eating and drink. ,
,g. The doctor has classified the ditfferent i.; 25,
umoral effects of certall articles of food rI,,
nd drink and has arrived at several ima- each.
,ortant conelusions. He thinks that the i(-t
ervousness and suarlishness of the e,,n't
resent age is chiefly owing to the exces- ,,:
ive use of tea and cotree. Coffee acts
n the digestive organs of confirmed
onsumers, and produces a kind of
hronic derangement which reacts upon
le braim' producing fretful and maudlin
roods. Coffee drinking ladies are aptL to
ecome inJused with the mania that thley Tit
re persecuted sainLts, and their doubly fr'
istilled and higuly refined organizations Ev
re not appreciated at par. The inordl- i ".
ate use of tea developes a snappishnet s i-,e r
f temperame; a indl of toucs and go i, -,'1
isposition: an over sensativeuess to sic!
:xternal influences; a nervous inquisi;*c,!
veness into the affaiirs of others, and a The
egree of petulence that is said by ancient Nunlt
uthors and modern satirists to charatler, i'
.e old maids and tie inhabitants of thle a
elestial Kindgom. The Doctor, although
G(erman of the purest teutonic character H
aversed to lager beer. He pronlounehs i. t,
rutalhzing in its effcqts, and sa1 s that i/u I
ine "impassions" and that whiskey 1t.\1u
i'uriates but eventually Uln.tas. "' The T
lcohohlcdrinks comnbined with a flesh l
ud fat diet subjugate the moral man Ati '[
;tirely unless their influence is counter- Iit
ted by violent exercise. He thinks the i',
ie of a man tattened by the fiee use ofl ''
rmented or distiled fluids and juicy
eats is only functional to the body as ,,,,
nit is to pork-in preventting putretaction. it, tx.
, place of these tabooed beve ages the 'c.
)etor only leaves mankiud chocolate.
hat, he allows, is neutral in its psychic ,..
fects, and the most harmless of all our ( ,
shiontble drinks. But chocolate, un- eii.
rtunataieiy, does not quench thirst :any s[3I,
ore than a plate of hot soup, so that M'It.
ally only water and milk are left to
ankind as thirst quenchers, arndthese in I t
rge citiet are almost unattainable in a
are state. Other eminent writrs have
id a good word for tea and coffee, and HA
me favorable mention has now and then
een made of wine and beer, when used
moderation. Of the former it has i
ways been claimed that they moderately :,,.we
ale the activity of the brain and nerves ong`ob
ad that tea increased the pwer of di- PEO'L
:sting the impressions we have received fIeatiurl
well as the food we eat, and that it tiat I"
vives the faculty of judgment, while readler
.fee acts on the reasoning faculties, and The
at they both seem to cheer without in irsts.
riating the overworked mental and thatth.
ysical orians. oNumbe
Kentucky never made great pretensions HARP
a sea serpeut or big snake State, but lHARP
LtA, a... nr ,.,,~ nhn ; 7rlnp to H
ien. Clark County reports the last cf A,
is class,iwho is said to be so desperate I
iat he would devour a fat little boy with O_
ILL IS~TRi TED.
"Studying the subject o.bjictively anl from the
educational point of viev--seeking to provide that
which, taken altogetier, will be of the most service
to the iarIgest nunber-I long ago concluded that, f
I ould hav'e but one work for a public library, I
would select a compllete set of Ir .e" r's Mlonth, ly."-
C IAt i.ES A CIA s ADAI X l, Jr.
Its contents are c otributed by t he most eminent
aulthors atd artis of Eurol' anld Amerie.a while
Sthe long 0expericince of its publishers has nmadeo theml
thor oughly conveorsant with the desires of the
public, which they will spare no effort to gratify.
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and made to order.
w Store, New Stock, New Styles, Low Prices
Miss . ARY O'CONNELL,
One Door Below Boyce's New Store.
LOADWAY, : : : HELENA, M. T
An Elegant Assortment of Ladies'
EATS, SONNETS, SISSONS, LACES,
FLOQ~ES, FATBEBS AN Cot
lANOT ATZCOSS. - 1
PiONEER HARNESS SHOP>
FORT BENTON, MONTCT-A,,I- NA.,.
Corner of Bond and Front Streets. b b'.
IManufiacturer and , Bugg- TI, I Hltr,
IDealer in (' istoi
nnaEs. DIhe. a.nj d1
:indI all ot1her alil- Sadil. . neatfl y i e i
class esta l i sh -
S pa ir d nt shenCp'' 3' L
ment. An examni
nation of stock and lotice 1ni 1edr k .
prices is respectfill- prices. Give n i A 1
invited. call. }A.
L. O. ROSE NCANS,
3BEýNTON 'S Fs
TOBACCO SEGARS AND NEWS DEPOT
I shall endeavor to keep in stock choice
Domestic and Imported Segars,
Best of Fine Cut & Plug Tobacco rm
CANDIE NUTSY, NTION, STATIONRY, FANCI T ODS I ClUEIRE , t it
All the Leading Papers will be found on the Counter.
FRONT Street. G. . f'PAYXa 1eri
(ESTABLTSHED 183.), J. C.BOURASSA o
iAM1LTON & HAZLETT EX
Ld Agency, M1. T.,
keep constantly on hand a complete
assortment of goods suitable for
Ranchmen, Freighters and
-The Highest Market Price Paid for
Robes and Peltries.
11 and examine our prices before
h.aiin ePlspwhere. BO!
TERNATIO N A L
IDA & SKLOWER, Pro s!
nor of Main & Bridge Sts.
CHANGE SALOON, Ei;
FORT BENTON, M. T. a'
IES. LIQUORS, AND SEGARS t
OF THE BEST BRANDS
(DEUTSCHIE HALLE.) 1
.rd b the Da Week a
MRS. LQUISA BECKMAN es
nds and does all the Cooking~ rc