Newspaper Page Text
Helena H>eeMtr Herald
FISK BROS., - - Publishers. R. E. FISK, . • Editor. THURSDAY, JULY 38 , 1881 . The railroad war in progress east has so affected rates that passengers are mak ing thousand mile journeys at a riding ex pense of $10. 2 printer revised English historv in day's issue so far as to make James 1.1 The yesterdays issue so iar as to make James 1.1 r , instead of James II. abdicate the crown, ''Notice of funeral hereafter." an eternal picnic to each other." AY hat is love? ' asks an exchange, and the Boomerang answers : "Love, mv friend, î fivi.vUîr.,, _____ I ,i . , * g . - * an - .? g,r Can be Ax old friend of the family describes Lucretia Rudolph, in the days when young i James A. Garfield came a wooing, as "graceful, sweet, amiable, retiring, with a disposition as lovely as a star-lit sky." rr , r Thk Supreme Court of the United j States dispatches business pretty rapidly considering its crippled condition r>ur -1 ino- the i«te term Q«-", ■ À 4 i ° e» i\ere disposed ot—an average of over fifty cases [ier ,nonth - —_ Mrs Eliza Garfield mother of the Garfield, mother of the President, lies sick of a fever at Htram, I Ohm. On account of her extreme age, 81 years her condition is regarded as «7 critical and fears are entertained of her I recovery Col. J. A. Sumner, of Akron, Ohio, witnessed the launching of the first steam boat west of the Alleghanies, at Pittsburgh, in — 1816. He rode on the first steamer, j "Walk-in-the-Water," that navigated thé ' lakes. He is noted locally for his long white beard, which is three feet ill it'nrlh. Vicksburg Herald : One of "our ene mies in the North" has just donated $70, 000 to a Southern female college. The fellow's name is George I. Seney, and he j lives in New York. He has nothing against the college except that it is a Meth odist institution, and he is a Methodist. The Bourbons should stand upon their hind legs and howl at this "Yankee inno vation." General Sherman charged the West ' Point cadets not to look down upon civil- i ians. He is right. The youth who has been educated at government expense, and is commissioned as file closer for an in fantry company at a frontier post, where he will learn his duties from the old ser geant, has no particular right to crush the balance of mankind to A woman who called at the Washing © ton jail with a basket of delicacies for Guiteau was told to go away and take her basket with her. Good ; if there are wo men so silly as to select such an object for | their gushing sentimentality, they should j he prevented from indulging it. Bread ! and water straight are good enough for such a wretch. The Jew agitation in Germany seems ! to have abated. Jews have had as much I ignominy cast on them there as anywhere. AY ithin the memory of living persons they j were not permitted to be within the walls ! of Bremen and Hamburg after sundown, T r , ,, j . , ,, , , l nder r rede nek the Great they were sub- j I ject to severe restrictions, and might not j 1 • ' ■ • ■ - - travel without permission. A wealthy i Hebrew who longed to quit Berlin and | ^ 1 J o a ---------- — w "Dear Ephraim—Nothing but death »shall J part us. Frederick." The AVashington Republican (Gorham and Brady's organ) says, addressing the President: "\our wounds and your dan ger have made you sacred to every Ameri - 1 can. All have faults. Let all show char ity. AY T e look to a President rescued from the jaws of death for the words which shall lift all good citizens out of narrow nit» mid petty selfish strife up to the higlits ; where none shall be for a faction, but all be for the state Then let those who do not respond be held as tactiomsts, and let ; noi responu oe nem as laetiomsts, and let . eut Madison, is to be sold at public sale j rrave and monument are on the estate, and a number of graves are near his in the family burying ground, notably those of Airs. Madison, "the President^ mother, and Dolly Madison, his wife. the base of the Southwest mountains, The estate passed out of the control of the Madison family nearly forty to years ago by sale, since which it has sev eral times changed ownership. President ■I ' re at ____ The late English cemu» »how» that the city of London, including all its various municipal divisions, contains 3,814,571 in habitants. The increase in ten years lias b been 560,311, or a little over 17 per cent «* the addition hein £ more than the total, 111111,1 Int inn nf «ht. ni«i. «I ciiin.»« t population oi the cit\ of Chicago. Lon the same rate as it has during the last twenty years it would contain about 7, 000 people in 192o. The citv has iucreas- r . ed one-third in twenty years) and is three , times as large as it was sixty vears ago .taÄf EVARTS ON SILVER COINAGE. Just before the adjournment of'the In ternational Monetary Conference, Hon. j William M. Evarts, ex-Secretary of State, j and one ° f 'h e American delegate, sub nutted a paper that must have snrprtsed himself, as .t certainly surprise, everybody j I The depreciation and great fluctuation j in the value of silver relatively to gold which of late years have shown them 1.1 bare 1.1 u ' j —-----* —; ibeen and are injurious to commerce and j general prosperity, and the establishment ------ J " 1 * iî ---- c — 1 1 else by its brevity. It is so succinct andI. pregnant a statement of the principle: of: bt-meultsm that it should have the widest circulation: and maintenance of fixed relations of val ue between silver and gold would produce îe com merce of the j the most important benefits to tCv cum- i ~.....' " ' world. A convention en ï„ff£ ; open tlieir I fierce 0 * the world i tered into bv an important group by which they should agree to open their <t «rvinn„n «f ! mints to a free and unlimited coinage of l j silver und gold at a S'^proportion of weight between gold and silver contained i in the monetary unit of each mint, and j with full legal-tender faculty to the mon- ! ey thus issued, would cause and maintain i stability in the relative value of the two i metals'suitable to the interests and re- ! quiremeuts of the commerce of the world. I j Any ratio now or of late in use by any | commercial nation, if adopted by such an -1 im P ortant group of States, could be main- : taiued, but the adoption of a ratio of 15^ of silver to one of gold would accomplish the principal object with less disturbance 'J* ZZ'LT'™ ,0 bC affeCted thM * i * . The above presents one opportunity for 4 - 4. 1J ^ * ----- J - J I misconstruction that should be guarded against . It mu „ not be inferred that j '> nttmb er of nations, by their coincMent ac I tion witll respect to i» coinage, could ar -1 bitrarily fix the value of a metal at any considerable ratio above its actual ratio to ! gold. But silver has a value from its use fulness in the arts apart from its character j as money. That value is somewhat flue ' «"«•»*. bnt a fair average is that pro P««ed. Provision having been made for coinage by «an important group of stability. But, hind the V I after all, the great principle be -1 . e work of the International Co „., !_ xi___ j__? ? MJ Uit Iiinmi mil'. K1UUI1 UI State," as Mr. Evarts suggests, at that ra - 1 " tio, its fluctuations will cease, and so far qU from being an element of instabilité in "'l 1 a the currency, it will become a factor of 1 separately, aud perhaps selfishly or capri ciously by different nations, but a matter fnrnnnt, in U,« .1 JmLoiv.. , l* ! •• I ference is the admission upon which it u| are to be used as cur-1 predicated, namely, that the relative value ed of the metals that are to be used as cur- ! e rency is not a matter to be determined ! J 1 gotiations on coinage, to be adjusted and controlled by the com mercial world. Arbitration as a remedy for war was scarcely a more important step in the progress of the race than that which is being effected by the pending ne ed to ond to a It was the happy thought of the editor of the North American Review to have a J------ . .. .....V, .WWW. vv 14W f v M j joint dis CU ssi 0n 011 the Christian religion ! between Bob Ingersoll and Jere Black. ,......... ...... „ ....... .... _______... Accordinglv the August number of that I | periodical contains an article bv the for- ! j raer expressing his well known views on ! the suhiert and ; renlv l.v it,» Inti»,- T . „ line subject, and a reply b> the latter. The | gladiators are well chosen ; Judcre Black ; • i. r h ai * a 1i i is the man of all others to meet the elo-:, . . 4 . j , , . . , . . 1 quent infidel upon his own arena with his rrl . , , , owii weapons. That he does not spare j. , . . , . p ». . . r. him is obvious from one of his verv first ' |....... » «">*«"> "«*" «"« «* "*» ,,fsl ] paragraphs : j . Jt . ^ )e seen ^ iat ^ aui assuming no «'«'«»'functor,. I am not out on the forlorn hope of converting Mr. Ingersoll. i I am no preacher exhorting the sinner to - -...... preacher exhorting the sinner to leave the seat of the scornful and come up ! - 1 ---- 1 --J 7 X 1 .. - —. to the bench of the penitents. Mv duty' is mor e analogous^ to that of the police- j null) tt'hft H'AllM uilonDA <i rnrlo rKoInvlxA« ----'C self as his younger days he was a preacher in the Christian Church, as was 1 also President Garfield. It may be doubt ' tbat berctical in p0 | itics . -_ I . ( layman.' L «'earned lie certainly is^ not. j A layman he is ; but it u nevertheless j \ oungei days he w as a ed whether there are many clergymen who ,4 d t m , . . possess such stores of biblical learning: is and are so well enninned for the nnlemînl ! ç * cs - of theology as the grim old lawyer iHio ts ! Ä* 18 nab ' V The population of France is increasing ; - 1 1 ® . , f , . . j creases'and this is a favorable fact, and a I and 1868 the births were 2.63 per 100 in- 1 habitants ; in 1879 they were 2.52, that is ! to say, in less than fifteen years the birth rate had declined 5 per cent. The nura her of marriages has diminished • but the ! re T table " tbat ' at the commencement of the centurv even family had an average of four children, in' I860 the proportion had become only three. I'Z illegitimate bi " hs bad als0 greased, V'" l""'"' 3 ?' • ,' C , m(,vemellts of the ( lal l >ulat,on the last thirt - v - vears is - ! b "'? y_fe "' er marrla f ''■ legitimate «* u i dr « I, > a notable reduction in the nun. " atU , ral • Might re uuction *n the number ot deaths. i _ j Oc*«« the war General Meade, after- : ! ward commander of the army mac, was shot through the r . m . AIW i tr a i- A , He u ? d nianj dying of pneumonia. A posi-moriem ex "" «•• ——I VICE-PRESIDENTS. The Independent copies an article from j an Eastern paper showing that Vice j Presidents are almost always found in op-j position to the administration. The fact eanno be conteted As to the «pUtm- 1 j tion it can be found m human nature. In : 1 the history of monarchies it may be com- : of: rnonly found that the king and the heir ap-, parent are of opposite, politics, and that their personal relations arc the reverse of affectionate, though they may be lather and son A conspicuous instance was that of George III. of England and the Prince of Wales, who was afterwards e ° r ^ e . ' But in the case of our Vice-Presidents there is often another explanation. It is , i - quite usual that when a national conven- : ; ' l0n has " adc * »«"'nation for the Prest-1 I npnov oflnr O ImHû»* bfiMirvirln fliAKA io n __________________________ dency after a bitter struggle, there is a J . 66 ' l , of that l >art - v that »disappointed, an " taat 14 wise to conciliate by the j nomination of the second place on the ! ticket. Sometimes when there is no ele i , y e j- .______, i ment «f disappo.ntn.ent, there is still a • ! ^ction whose iovalty to the party is doubt I ful, and only to be made certain bv select- .1 | i„ g „, le of their number for the Vice p res idencv In either ease the Viee : . *.* case tne \ice President is sure to represent views differ ing more or less from the President, and to be surrounded by different associations Z and i»*»«««. If he attempts to control anv part of the patronage he is apt to n ^ ^ the p preference to i ä » . m *" d th ? Pres ^ nt P^rence to | j '> » »''« ™8 of the party, and thus the ' rïî." tb W,d 7 A v P -H , , ! ^ ^ », , . - ' : ! " h T respects I the policy oi the administration, and in . , »'■'"f'« ''" . T, 7 r ' 0 1 ** r 'noun o e one o a ac the end was found in the ranks of the op position to the party that elected him. In 1840, when William Henry Harrison was to I been inaugurated unon tho HpuHi nf M«r- P . , g . ' ^ ' ™«".'' h™ he separated from the Party and went over to the Democracy. _ _ 1 " 0 " . who , act< f J wl,h that ^ on somc qU f! 0n \ but had never been idc " tified "'l 1 ! 1 , 1 '' I' ™ thought prudent to make 1 a bid for the support of this faction, and 1 Tyler was nominated. He had scarcely I aim wem over 10 tne ucuiocracv. r „ 1g48 Millard Fillmore was nominal P p , p llm0re "f nomind '; x ce-President as a sop for the anti- . g d winar of the A\ hur nartv in Npw ed for e ' , . , , IT1 . - . w J "*? 1 P f F 1 ork. When President Taylor died, Fill-,, . . j ra t_. , . more reconstructed the Cabinet and enter ed upon a policy that tore the Whig party to pieces and doomed it to destruction. Andrew Johnson was chosen for the sec ond place on the Republican ticket in 1864 to represent the War Democrats and Southern Unionists. He had never been a Republican, and soon returned to his al legiance to the Democratic party. be to a that tion _ ... . I At the Republican National Convention , of last year, the supporters of Gen. Grant, 1 , , , mu 8 7 ed . t' 1 , 0 , SU™ 1 *" strcn « tL i I , ba ' J 7™ cxl, ' bltcd b / an . v of tll<! « r| - i ! g '' la . ldatC8 > " ere d ' 8 a l>P«"> t « 1 - 11 '7 T >g "! Zed as of course that the . v »lioulii name the X ice-President, anti | Mr Arthur , vas tll0 cboicc That be js ., ; . , , „ , »»»cere and zealous Republican is not to , , , , , a . a . J .. 1 be douoted, but it is equally certain that • r , , .. T1 ., • . . . . R he had become President, the admnus j. .. ,, , , ' tration would have undergone a consider ' ] able change in its personnel, if not in its j p r j nc j. des w , , . , ,, «° harslijudgmen upon Gen, i Arthui, whom we believe to be a man of i 1 high character conspicuous abilitv and I ! s.ninntnhi» ' ' ' . i unuiaDit com lctions, but there is, , . . * x , i j f" ough 111 our P r fi ° u 8 experience to show j tllf* UTlllOrfjHlPP C\f «plpptimr panrlirlnfoc fnv reason sufficient for bestowing it with ref- a ( — — — " .»**.** j erence to higlier considerations than ex- ! j pediency or as "an oily balsam" for the ! wounds of disappointed partisan The London Economist nays the unliqui dated trade balance due the United State« . udituict uui me l niteci orates is nearlv sixteen and one talf miUînm. 4 ,7 " ' half millions ; greater than a year ago, or rather the ap -1 parent balance, ns there is no means of j a."'°." hat 77 * pa 7 ent r y have i been made in securities. To all appear- ; ances, however, the power of the United , States to take gold from Europe is much of greatei than a y ear ago. The need for ?.. ^n? 0 ** 1 "!*.».*!! 1 '. *™ d ® mU9t b , e tak !" , c It is painful to learn tljat corruption ! lias extended as far west as Oregon. Three ! flin members of the Common Council of Port- tbe city. Councilman Keller states that he :. was offered first $500 to so vote, and that ! 1S offered $500, and, declining, was offered a ! much larger sum. Councilman Honey- abo man says he was offered $2,500 in coin, ^ and told that if Simon was seated as May- ^ or he should be given $10,000 more in the b ---------------- land affirm positively that direct offers of, Tr t Ir vc b ;i n made tb r *° ™ tc for ^ ie ins talling of Simon as Mavor of that • , cit ?- Councilman Keller »täte that hni tbe v e .,»u Vi „, wv , 1 i UJC1M me wav of fat contract* The*p mnn ofK™ heir rcadin i 88 '« a " these facts | " ___ ' tri»« on refusing, an offer of $2,000 was made j him. Councilman Kellogg says he was ! THE METHODIST CHURCH. There now in progres8 in this city the annual conference of the Methodist Epis al church for Montana. If not a large, j, ia an able and xea l 0DB body, and as rep 1 rmnä , , and gr0 wing religious : denomination its labor, possess no little I U.C 11 U 1111 : interest . Tbe name „f the Methodist,.. church had a si lar origin . It is said , bat when Job „ Wede ,. was young, he was noted for his alalost excessively methodical babits and hencc came to be toolvll among bis int i m ate as -'The Meth A , vord that lvas tbus app i ied to bim in derision came to be the désigna- j tion of the vast sect of which he was the 1 , «. * "*■ -***" ■ of the Methodist this country was «. un»iuuai* m amctika m me untmiai j : d and t0 ' tbe close of his life took an j active interest in the growth of the church ° i ... .. Oil thlS COntlnCnt. founder. Wesley was himself for a time a missionary in America in the colonial The first building Episcopal church in mi» umuuv v\»» erected in New York city in 1768. In ! U1 vVvvvl 111 Xi C A UI A vl 111 A f U O• All 1784, ''The Methodist Episcopal Church ! in the United State" was formally organ- ! • • - . . . - - », ized as a denomination independent of j ! At that time it j had 15,000 members and 84 preachers, and j property to the value of $75,000,000. This, .1 , , . T , , , ., 1 m En K la «d f f , , . , a ° h r » • . i Me ' hodlSt ° f , h " ; n ° some duisions. The most se n0U8 ° f ^ hese WSS 0n the Sub J ect of slav ' I This nr>mirrnrl in flin vnor 1 Ä onil . . . . I m leas that, a century, is a remarkable m- ; stance of church growth. ' ^ occurred the ar 184s aud | tbe ^ of tbe Methodist | Episcopal Church South, which still pre- ! I-ves its separate exis'tence, though'the ! reason for it has disappeared. It is to be ' ™"I hoped that it will not be long before the j manifest considerations in favor of re - 1 union will be effective in securing that ! ' -..... - - end. The Wesleyans are a branch that seceded on the same issue, their charac teristic doctrine, however, being hostility to slavery. They are also opposed to se cret societies. There are a number of organizations all holding to the principal tenets of the MAfLnrHuf „„j j:«* • • Methodist church, ami (l.flenng °u minor P 01nts uoctrme or church government, by Among these is the Methodist Protestant 1 to churc , wbkb di ftJ wUh bi8h and .,, 1 , „ . . * u | • j. ,, j , . , P re8ldln * elders ' and ad,mte la - vmen to representation in the conferences. There ! . g g(K)n to be held in England an Ecu- a11 — ® menical Conference, at which all these , »... , ' , . . branches of the church m America are to be accorded representation in proportion to their membership. If it shall result in a settlement of the really slight differences that exist, and the merging of all into one great body, the Methodist church will be advanced to new usefulness in the promo tion of religion upon this continent. ter I When the recent Democratic Conven , Uon of Ohio assembled, circulars were distributed asking a whole lot of comm tL i drums about Mr. Book-waiter. Among r| - i these were the following : 11 What qualifications lias lie for Governor « f btnee his return from England has he ., not said to citizens of Springfield that he to its of i was in favor of the monarchical form of government, and if so does he consider such declarations evidence of his democ racy ? Di<l he not say publicly in the presence of citizens of Springfield, since his return from London, England, that our form 0 f <Vii m AiY 4 r. <« IV, „ .. il* .1 — 0----7 ------ *''***; I government was u iailure, and, it so, does j lie consider that a Democratic principle? j '' ould ^\Xi. Bookwalter have Ijccii I ftj Ught x. of or , named b - v anybody as a can- j i dldat ® for Governor were he a poor man, j is, and does the Democratic party propose to j i . . .. a - - , j nominate lnm on his money ? ! I lip Ifikf niiPdfiAn lung rv*l «r » » a failure argues a touching simplicity. j-------- e — ^ vvj»vA»4i4ç, oiuM/uLiii. it ! inis been a Democratic principle for a good j ! many years past to try to make it a failure . 1 Advices to the of the President'» ua «nh «-u«™ and there is nothing to discourage tne ex -1 4 4 - c n i , « ,, 6 ; pectation of final and full recovery. les-| -1 terdav pieces of cloth and a splinter of j bone, driven into the wound by the assas-! i ballet, came out with the discharging ; pus—a result the attending physicians are , rejoicing over. The pulse of the patient, of late tending more and more to the nor mal state, has an occasional ugly habit of , c »" diti ™ ■« consequence becomes every a stopped Dy more gen ! erous nouri 8 hm ent. All in all, the Presi dent a PP ar ently is getting on as well as ! flin la.:,. 1.....A__Ml -11 - _ tbe severit . v of l " 8 Ilurt will allow. " :. - . ! 1S qUlte as secure as that of the iegitimate drama. More than that; it is probable j ! bouses wben Hamlet's philosophizing abo . llt »elf-slaughter is n soliloquy indeed, ^ K a ^ va 7 s illogical—it is often absurd ; ^ in the vernacular of the profession, | b "f nt C0 f k floatÿ ' ? ' The enjoyment of; c . . . , . »X™ " Ä • , ' * p a uon g tbe arau8cments of tbe American people ». . . . ., ,* » " i audiences is unmistäkable, and while that " a ^'" dt ; be _ tbe , hi g h ««t test of intrinsic | tri»« u. u . - . - » j arama ' More than that » it is probable ; ! tbat ^ rudder ^ ones will discourse to full the lovelie8t sections or He, also, will prove the follow I ^ extort from a private letter written by Rev. Geo. G. Smith's New Home. The many friends of Rev. Geo. G. Smith, late pastor of the Helena Presbyterian church will be pleased to hear of his permanent set tlement over an old and prosperous chuich in one of the loveliest sections of New Jer on the „ (he , lth i Mt „ which » ' ' publi8h Mr. Smith savs : he Th e "Old Tennent Church" stands» be to mcu „„ uuue „ lu j 0 f the pews of the church . was used as a hospital after the battle 1 """ "**"* ' " — I in it after its com It was forty-five years old whe'n the Declaration of Independ once was made. From the top oi its steeple to the ground the whole outside of the church i . i* nan uum un«* ..... an j Worship was ffrst held pietiou in April 1731. i __ ^ , verge of the field of the battle of Monmouth, ^ fought between the Americans and British , _, r ___ _ rp, , 1^1 on the 28th of June, In 8 . The blood of , men wounded in that battle still stains some The building The 1 j t ! old church is of great historical interest, n | was built more than one hundred years ago. | — <=>--------- ! * shingled. It seems to b. .. marvel of it nas urn as t ! strength and of sound old ago. it lias tin ! ,)ers out of whith several 8l,th chu "' lu!3 J », »rp built now could lie constructed. the of j are ! beams which support the root are almost it j , as numerous and thick as the trees m an j as U , 1 . „ e<iUa area 0 ° reS ' ., 1 beams which support the roof are almost iww"uui 8 . xuu 6 u..v V i »S the number thatcan I» accommodated on ' ; the floor of the audience room. The con t « on to which I preached last Sunday j ' I morning numbered about 650 hearers. I , . , a , ^ ^ — ------- Between 700 aud 800 I persons can be seated in the church without ; The wj „ hol(i , w0 . thiKls I ' - - - - ! | mst'oTon iii; tot" toT* May' | ZnthXh JiïZe ! le o Ten^ent ! ' This is K ' e my wife, Donald, and I I have l>een here about 27th. 1 was installed, church in which William Tennent jr than forty years. He the j Rev. 1 more ! for having died, or seemed to die, and come 1 it. ! i preached for was celebrated - - ^'de the pulpit is a marble tablet to his memory. He died in 1777. George White field preacbed in tbiachurch . -n,e pulpit, by the way, is a great curiosity. It is very 1 to «* 1 and has over it, like a canopy, a sound ing-lioarcl I an. reminded of John B | Goughs declaration that the ministers of to life again. After having returned to eon- ! sciousness, or, rather, to physical activity, he declared that he had been in a trance in ' which he had seen wonderful things. He is ; buried under the middle aisle of the church, near the pulpit. In the wall of the church be Lrougns declaration that "tne ministers ot ! olden times needed conscious communion ! ! with God, for they were out of the reach " a11 human sympathy." , We are about forty miles from New York j Gr tvAAixlir X ____J __I city, nearly fifty from Philadelphia, twenty ! from Princeton, and twenty from Long Branch. The country around us is a beautiful, undu- ; lating agricultural region. Englishtown is two miles from our house. Freehold, the county seat, is three miles distant. The lat ter is a lieautiful town. AVe have families connected with our church living in both of j lo these places. The congregation is going to ! build us a new parsonage. I have at least 1 1600 souls to look after now, and. while my ! strength and good spirits make it easy and ! in delightful to work, I feel the responsibility ! ^ )e of caring for so numerous a flock. ' i fhe Remember us kindly to all friends. Give ! my fraternal Christian regards to Rev. Mr . 1 Stites. I long to hear good tidings from the i little church. It is always in my payers— j a will be while I live. ' ' ( How terrible that villian's attempt to as- 1 is sasinate Garfield! If the murderous wretch is sane flaying and quartering are too good : B - for him. Such crimes teach us the need— ! iu the moral need—of a hell. That within the soul which cries out for the punishment of sin, and for swift and awful punishment of ! some sins, is not revenge, or malice, hut justice. ---— ---- - The Legislature of New York, in - ----> — ^----- conventiou yesterday, elected Eldridge G. T 1 YT * t 1 . u r * . ---— ---- - The Legislature of New York, in joint I , _ * * 7 -------------- j Lapham United states Senator in place of j Roscoe Conkling. The result reached is . . j L s . imp \ an a< «»»^ration triumph, but j d tnum P h also ot the Republican party j over faction in the State of New York. ------- ------- ------ Two Senators-friends, not enemies of the ! T)____: j , ^ 7 xiic: aenninp country no more ' Republican column of i the senate. Air. Conkling has figured in ; his last deadlock. He can trouble the ' i Fnn 7 , ! o îation of our readers— me puvsicians ouiietins—we will i 4 ., , " 1 ! state tha t the average pulse beats of a ' healthy male, per minute, are* AA r lien ! staildi »g, »1 : sitting, 71 ; lying, 68 In a ' healthy adult man, whose pulse' is from 65 ! to 70, the respiration is from 14 to 18 per miniifn 'TL.-. l a.______ . „ . minute. The normal temperature of the human hnilv ; n „ e , ,,, . ; * ' 1 e of health, is 98.5. a ! are you looking for, Colonel Mackenzie?" McLaughlin. "O," said the Miles between there was. ' ----- —j am only looking for a star." I replied the Captain, "there's i you and that star." And ! fow DiTTn Tr » gratl latory telegrams have been îeceived by Senator-elect Aliller from Levi \ P. Morton, Postmaster Pearson Postum* ' ter-General o i x '. osnna& ' ! er General James, Canal Appraiser Bost- ! " lck ' anc * other of Conkling's followers. ______ .^ EAX Stanley, the eminent English livinn itiori t___j » . _ _ erysipelas, Ä1U1Ü roi)8 alo " ««i® aiong tnt irpasmuiM, „ The pim^t f„ r , cood hav ! " "««»ovi me xeilowstone I ^ "i" ~ . . Ax _ divine, died in London on the 18th, of ! —------------------ j Miles City Items. j [CorresuoncW^rr,. - , ! Although we Vio,- i, I" ourier -^ j nnc a ' e ^ad a dry season, the | the Yellowstone are lookvitr here and the old^own^ 18 ^ at W ° fk l)etween j ! Mining Rulin; The acting Commissioner of the Ge Land Office, in reply to a Nevada says : First—A location of a mining ch;,., ». be made by an agent. ~ ' nia . v Second—The certificate of a recorder mining district that work to the val ° a district that work to $100 has been performed upon a lodè* <1 ' is merely prima facie evidence of such woT When a conflict arises between an oritri i locator and one who relocates upon an l leged failure to make the required annual expenditures, the question of the true v„i rvl* nvnnnditiirne ic? aua i' iV , *U0 I — — —t r* w — *—" v ' *»' pvi I which the work required to lie done aunnall on all unpatented mineral claims shall coni' Hence, a claim located on the first dav 0 January, 1881, is not subject to relocation P.iilnvo fn ivormrt»» f l>n „ i ^ liIt . irue y . ot such expenditures is one of fact, to l )e do termined in a suitable action i M .f oru *î , llcoper i ega l tribunal. e the Third—This office has no authority to t ulate the fees of mining district recorders^' 1 to decide when such fees are reasonable and ! when excessive. | p om th_Section 2 of the Vet of j | .#>, 1880, provides "that the period witv' „ „ .r -, e Se'STof fhe date of the original location^ x h : on JJf first day of January, 1882. Treasury Department Circular - ' ,' t ' Th e re-nstration fee on navk-,,^ standard silve r dollam ami fmctiZai^ie, j coin forwarded by mail by the Treasurer^wil gemment. A circular was issued by Treasure* Gilfii. ian on the 13th inst. embracing the following edanges in the regulation governing the I transportation of coin and mutilate,I p niw ! States notes : 2d. The Treasurer will forward fractional silver coin by express in multiples of *.'>00 at the expense ot the government for deposits of gold coin or currency or remittances to his office. 3d. The express charges are paid by the 1 States notes returned. Notice is given that the five cent nicke ! vHrtigc.» .tic pa ill i>\ i government on worn and mutilated Unite« states notes sent to the Treasurer for redemp tion in multiples of $.500 and 011 new l nite ( Meagher County. . ore from the Montana, m ! ^ are n0 £ ngcr fomisbed by - |h " l nj states Mint, but may lie had upon applica tion at any Sub-Treasury, [Huhliandman, July 21 st. J Strawberries abound on the mountains. There is a prospect of a school in Barker district. Miss Jennie Evans will probable be the teacher. Messrs. Burk, Hill & Deer cleaned $1,500 from a three weeks' run of a horse arastra on Warm Spring ammana gulch Judith mountains °.....------ ---------^ rr : m--------V™ 1 " ltJU they propose to build barns and be prepare« prp winfpr pabipc niroin Our valley men are getting out a large quantitity of logs which would indicate that ere winter comes again, The pole industry is quite extensive. A number of teams make daily trips to the mountains for poles, the best quality of which are worth 121 cents each delivered, A first-class freight road has been built to AVilder's Landing, and if the steamboats un lo ad there, there will he no difficulty in getting goods transported to the different parts of the Territory. The Birch creek quartz mines are attract in g some attention just now. AVe would not ^ )e surprised to see this develop into one of fhe liest silver camps in the country. Tbe long talked of pond for boating in summer, and a skating rink in winter is uow nearing completion. Dr. Parberrv has a force of men at work with plow and scraper excavating and making a dam. The water is to he six feet deep, J. T. Anderson a short time since purchased B - R-Sherman's entire herd of cattle, amount iu g to about 800 head for $22 per head, There are a number of beef steers in the lot. ! Benton Items, [River Press, July 2 <>tli.j r lhe river is falling at about the rate of two inches every twenty-four hour. I Judge John A\'. Tattau has received the 1 appointment of Deputy clerk of the District 1 court in ^lioteau county. Tlic Bis Muddv isn't n 6 ar as hit*' us it might lie." Twenty inches above low water ; mark is the showing. It is feared „ _ ! C ° me - fdrthe I* h ™ th e Coal rClUflillcl^r Of tll 6 SPftSOll i great difficulty in getting to Benton, ; Mr. Paris Gibson has already purchased in ' tbe ^ghborhood of 200,000 lbs of wool and i the crop is just fairly beginning to come into the market. There will he more wool sliip ! P e d from Benton this season than in any other one year in the history of the country. i nnt m or, ! P ut m an appearance m nuinuu ' and were well supplied with trophies of the ! cbase ' A larger party is en route in this ' "SÄ n » . . «Ä®Ä Ä T'Ä Ma ginnis can win the everlasting gratitude Of Benton hv crpttin cr nil nnnrnnrifit inll foi Bent °n by getting an appropriation for the special purpose of getting rid ofthat bar. It is the most troublesome one in the river. A\e observe that our friend Air. S. A Trai "* ' Ve I' [Bismarck Tribune, 12th.j Commencing this morning, trains will ---- —ini' muiuiu^;, uaiuo ■■ — leave . Bismarck for G'-ndive at 6:30 a. m., ^ airying -- xpre - S8 and United States mail. They will arrive at Glendive at 7:30 p. m Returning they will leave Glemlive at 6:30 a. m. and reach Bismarck at 7 p. m. The trains will be operated by the construction luuus x\ in oe operated by the constnicuuu department until August 1st, when the road ^ turned over to the construction dc* partment. At that time the order for the appointment of angents for the opening ot offices for the transaction of a general rail wa y business will take eft'eet. Bozeman Items. factory x-—vnmi oi-».» — . [Avant Courier, July 2 ist.. Nelson Story returned from the Yellow* stone round-up Saturday last. He report* about an average crop of calves amt tiling 5 his herd will yield 1,000 to 1,200 head this year—about the same number as it prodm-ed three yeai-s ago. The losses last winter xver e confined chiefly to old cows and young oui* ship by the Northern Pacific railroad if sa t,s * factory rates can lie obtained.