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) L 1X. BENTON, MONTA .NA SATURDAY NOVEMBER 24, 1883. NO. 18
.--. .. , 1 "nnt .GATOON VS. PULP]IT. Mary's hospital, a number of medicine MANICfU RE FOETRVt.ts I-AICI~l >FI I. %ý .I".I Ul -i" Ir"ý,:u ~ ~ ý ~ .ý 1' . I II" ' - '- I ýII IH i' 1ItII Sl t , -Iii I I : V:: ii ** t I-i I nU i~l II utI.- it in>I a I-aL I -It I, ~ *- I-fl. t '.. r w(.h ,- li \,. r , ,' I:. ,,,..,l .:. :L .., l <i: td t r' " it:0 1 - , i, the .t. , T e. l ' -. t3iun - . ",:11 ; ,.f., ;i " . 1 i: I ',.!~n t I i l 1 1 ;. :iti -lltl i tich lh ,'inf'- . lw n t -! '"n l e u ,I :. i t i.,r . 11 il ' i 'll 'l . i \' '. : lt l il' ! ai i 'i.ul o aýr i ' I1 tl a..i,,ll't , 1 : :, IL .,' i . l i + ;l1: . ill 1i|t lliiX q|ll'I ,C; tr I i r l'lillll :tl ly a-' t : 1 i, 1 , i-f''h i t l liii ' ii ' ' -' i 't I " ti lI - \VUit - k o hi the f t r"'tf fp of t 1,1; i ft'd t' nhttf iij li ! \\ '' ft 1 - ',( ri , (.tj r i 1. , t1 I- -:!i;,"" i i"i"' h s b l, i dl li' - I " . It 1 ,lo g .lw ~ li'1'! i,,. '. . ri i - . .ler . l. I l - h. . - - ',.' . S,!" i .ii . i I im t lI'i. "Ihe ,]t' i l hi' l 11 5, ('lt ,i, f (' . tl is-tii , ri lto.ifl.t , it --t" ir ' ' ,. t'l'ft er ' ..i lit'.,' i t ' i'j ia 11ni ri h t'r't \Mis,,] i' ltr 'ti. - r L if oi, 'i .l the i 1f1f-" e , l. it'lt .i t ll't J r i - oftI t li fitt ailit i' till i ruI ,lt' r- t 'wiitlt ih fit\' f at tile hlr-t l 'li a ti ol tte ti o lic age. After ' s X i\\ le a stucces; it could not be ot'herwise \l thau that Ilh it'I 1ui be t trifle i 'rie'tilptory, t tie affil Iifef titnlf dictaitorial, mil it is only tai:! fttfrl iei thai t h,- is noti m relt' . 'fl is :ai moilet. a lnd, o.to the No} ILe, q ite conside- All rate of tlh ,e h ose i l, l is ! re i I ] rLI'I' , init ain he kh'-i'- in 0 (in1 hi; l<'pe'ldlcnce on the g iood ill i1 l : 1. ieutli oif the lerical mnam body. A- is true \vt111 every lhalthy and are 'eve.'t m.lud, Mi l , f ly t ti te iturtirie of as, son of 'hi; followver1 d'i the .l oliil d yt le you ha all o '(e for' the hullorou s-i(le of Chris- liv tifin .\t kIx. His quirk titnitUf eft.se w:ts ° ca illl.st 1 it' nhet he \to. lkel in ( hicagin ill if ., l 7 0;. In the iheat l zeal, t i themte ieitng :uaf, "'l'The Ahandllitnted ('la-se"." a widely fat1 know1 i1 "\Vorker" pro oiseaCl 'I'rom the jlot- eats f till i ln of t t ' 'er a le 1 i;t1 t y( link. 111('0 w it of tlt ('hri-i in t' as'('cii tion tit 1t lr y their ti :li scruldle and o, fortl to recfli thle fallel n i lie ot11(1e ofa th oe Xit ti. Iod violli go with to the , f It said, t lhe cl ed Ils h; 'arne-t. l lp- ; are peal. 11 ro e Mr. Moody: "No, no: of th;it h'in't i1 ! th e -It iiii tllkel go afterde 1:1 tlleir ttlorll. ' atie 'si ers." That enlied mis tile u llate. ' l t ot th time the Voltd clers in for miracled o l ing fir h o n1 t f tlh ir twonil.erfl to ri'is. Mood, 11:l de iardly let t bIl('efore tlh Far well hall uni tliig-, li, :01 'ii record , ine of tilt the mii [t w\ ndronl ("1.1 1 His l),ethiod uit dof haulliiin 1t i.s 'eli h.it\ili ill ti e c, s. e , ie t(,f ' l i ti' y itc eil ', i \\ ,It h u t o h1111b inl pi l great desfairf-r:tl, t' iu l g t ftignet. thnhe h15 v rI (11 l t1 t! g O ife \ urot' w ilth hif , :;io l he cti lia, l -etht'd oio Suicide. '"(, d t" sill Mi gMoitty, "hlt's tihink toar t it." It wt ts o i of athile oil theS if i ,h tliit k that :hii'de ge ik the btist thing', ipiie i' po I'll hilt yo'Iuh aloig." Tioto suicide collr p.tedl . TlCe lI lrt i brotho'r talked quite o iainaly abo1t1 brat ing dl ill ly prayoii itn wors bnefoeltfes el ll tol' a ,ory te Vednge f t de y last' huit illu.: tr''lits ni 'h oe eye, it' so' it lgy _t called.it e fotreot i cr] 'tfatihin ta. e the1 the ie.ft poie t ol the T is .e:t to pre-ch, a-laugh-, I kgnew atirst-rate minister to try it, bThliere were .lie osteon goent togethtr, The first dr to begin was a good. able Lok, but hee had t hardly spoken a dozen ort beforn 11 fel-3 eod" on the egt of the crowd tn isii great at for mttankinid than all the hifeathers that ing. The minister tried to un dn, but feind a-dlying he'd be a-sending round to findp ga ( e hint tlu ' 'r(ow\d." I tlI;tght ;s MIr. Mooldy was at the start Hi his 'printetd s(i lons are no mean reading. I[ nlt,] ( . ith(re are few 1discources that are (11 to.ir, \\worth pIittil;ng into print than his. Mitti\ never Ilakes mistakes. lie rode str tlh, ,t,,il an )hbv)y e ghlt years ago, but hle to wi- I it I ' prtdeit ait hlas let that, dropll. to Illi :tlnnt tlli in favor of it was mainly : io "11i- ,o' ii: it awakens men to think theL e I,' ( i - ( e lllilng soon." :l arul'lllllellnt i \t;iiJ.t i- too plaiiily fallacio: s to Ileedl r lt. ttatitt,, Ile .t:t rteld oil' og 'e o(1 the '" ;: 0o l, of Moses," aim said som()ile very t ,-urd thinlgs, wtwich iti true, would upset t (hri-tianittl. hobut lie let go that string. IT.: ).tbks of Moses are a kind of mnaulvti:. p]:t. fil ally hat .-tholarly men. Even t10 ..l : t I t, :! ill edition oflpopular l]ctuires, . an I )r. i ilt( n ijust escaped--andl that by r.skel m iti( o, a clerical lriend--putting itl, prini hllt t Itlie ilighit be only to)o glad t ,-niot, ltanr klay to unisay . I Mr. Moody ht:,ts lh gttotl -Cien. to know that his forte i- in ;atrol-ill. Christian sentiment atd to taiii ito til l repetltat e(', and he rarely 1i -- :i, ty 0ol thr role. It is enough for g ttI ivan to he great in one thing. r t ifortliIlnlate(y. lie Escaped. gt lii I. I-. Nv. I1.-A dispatch from ca I l .tt :l i. \I,.. -:x. :ta desplerate attemilpt wv - 'tti'-dl:y night to assassinate tri ti:; It . ,I (,of the .-lay'ers of Jesse set Ittlit- thnl-t--i miltts from Ifih- wI 1;;,:1 I(. ,, " t t u n llH .l \\'l lli n (oncea' led ta " ,i.t's i-' it," 1i tie t1ol - hear his house, la ; xi tl 1 tl :tt n t ; ottt dltiritg the even- qt I i t t1 sittit". ta. ieiusly tired on hiln, ih ,it a-.tt Iti-t,. Ford immediately drexw a TI rei,\ini r :,id il:t-.edl into the weeds,whiiere- no - p,, i i n li ra I i an : il iregained their fah S .:-,- " ar t.v. Altllh h unlcHder tlhe fire e Sf ,r,'- rt-v tivx-. -e f1:ar as known, all tit ,, i. xith . it ii iry. The wouldi-be a : -i - It-e Vt -l ..onnted andt , although " i tlikltnotn. , i - , pl)ectt they were yotu.n x lln I iit the It ig lhtrtl.'ood, as therei is a ti 1 very -truer f'ecling :;tnltng the people st -it-ti rt at ix - eitlter of the lord boyv in to 31EN WITl1 .\ STWEET T'OOTH. t, .andy t sppliecd to C('lub .lenabers, arC, A Bl ho I al It .I Thoutgh It Vere dtla Bread.. two New e. 1 i .l ~1 :n l. ")1. . C:r a dy- ':(tcr-:e " e.clail(i1c Iluy- sy ll ir: \ll I really believe there' are as book ,lon 1', in i i 11 s\weet tooth a,- there tare b)" I li \. l k[ ]ti lw it. \\ l y, (easy , . . l; , a, I ~ 'c I is th m ( :it ih e ic anc tiI iii ,y, ahall they- comae r',2 i'rly I. 1 !"tl , : l:It i t' c: l.'i--.' ,T, a: li fu thlrInl o'tre tell i , ti , L1:it'l Ilel ' eatvt.1 l'W llow illuhiil I1 ,i 1. T:.t s evi( hnce emu 'h for the S. 1.:,ii ' ti ladiens nibble their sweet it Vi - t :, ti . ll e at it like so much bread. the "T'iltte iý' Ini' th.l, . I have noticed, that 1wen l l,.' of t1 l t' .!nlY enters a.L i o11Ig illtell are earn aihlicted1 to clew.ing tobacco, though ianay of l of them are rinkers. I sell a great deal 1of tatl to in , 'hot, however, claim to G eat it f'.r ", ginic purposes. There are regull:ar cni:'n;i s amoing the gentlemen, A \\.ho, it is itre, ahiile they state it is for Ti their own per-onal colsumption, mnay be thtt takiiing it to 50)1n' fair one, but I doubt it, S :tnl believe' tlhey want it for themnselves. ,' All the clht tn :tie regular patrons of we\ iilne."' "Ys," said Arnoux, "there are as maiiy geitltnem.t fogi, of candies as there Ire ladies. Nearly xevery Frenchman has C a sweet tooth, anli it is cuilstomtal'y for the as It youts' pietit maitre . or I suppose I should 1 11o i say 'ditles,' toi ket p a box or dish of celi cl;till' :1(Is :Ind assor'tedl candy on their ta- F llt's atlil to itiil the sai lle to their visitors stre :tl eat with tlhem. Some of tlhe' most in' fashioialie men are cOlnfirlmed eandy eaters. All lIaties' men are fond of candy, xv h( which acmounts, I stluppose, for their par- , ti:tlity fr ther l dear, sweet creatures. All tL men, you lk itoxw, are more or less addicted A to 'tl\'y.' .1 oking aside, though, there a:re a gl'e:ttr llllllber of gentlemen--men is k of p,,sitnii, too--who are candy-eaters is that an : one wotld suppose. A great n1:111UN men, however, do not like sweets slid ill aty florm-e-dil)le form I should say, soihe as to, please the fair sex-ill confectionery, dessert, xwine or ay suich way." Said tlw voun(oi blonil in attendance at g the c:imuly coulnter in Macy's; "Oh, yes, indeed, many gentlcltcel buy candy here, wh allan froml he te fact that they eat from the I package and tell ile it is for themselves, I tioi believe they have a sweet tooth and like vec candies s muclnh as we girls. A good r1e1 mainy buy candly jiLst as an excuse for coming ill here-, but I notice they all can het eat it as if they liked it. A good many gentlemen buy candy for their throats, as fee well as for their girls," added the young a i lady, tulrning to a customer." yo I r. Beecher's Substitute for Hell. of in 'erview in :t Gatveston News. e "I)Ir. Beecher, when the dogma of a hell is knocked in the head, how are you to appeal to men in such a v ay as to lift : them out of their boots?"'' "Preach retribution," answered the g reat thinker, in a very emphatic manner. a S"No intelligent person Lelieves in a literal t urnilng hell, but when men come to learn °t' that their : ins will find tlkenm out and there .is no chance of escapiing the punishment tt for wrong doing you have got a moral lever that will control the violence of hu ntattn nat1iire and send it on through the 'oes of ete'lrnity in thile righlt directioln.' t ITle failure of Tillinghast & company Ill Sdoesi not 'seeml to create any furore in FortI c lyentoll. 'The investments of the i.m n in 1o t Bar ker were of a very satisfactory nature of t- iandtl the effect upon the Clendenin Mining 'e 'nd Smelting company will be only tern- I id porary. EWVERSON ANI) DICKtENS. u i How the Extremnes of Intellectual Di! Force .1et, Sympathized and inp Parted. No Chicago News. As I was meandering up Washington of Itli street, Boston, a day or two since, I could th not overcome a suddenly inspired desire i to linger a moment in front of the old wil book store of A. Williams & Co. In days as gone by how many authors have I seen hat w ithin, loitering in conversation. Many of them are now gone forever; yet I can but recall one occasion in particular, when a Iunt her of the literati called at this same ctcre t, meet Charles Dickens. It :t. a warm alutumnlll day, and the ali store door stood ajar. Leaning against a the periodical counter stood the great pc, lEngli h novelist. 11is head was un cov- da ere I. The gray locks surmounitted a brow mnt lined with care, and the broad, full sur- tht f;ee appeared contracted, as with listening (t`I earnestness lie gazed into the thoughtful e) es of Ralph Waldo Emerson, who was evidently voicing some pleasant thoughts to which all gave close attention. Mr. A D)ickens was dressed in a suit of Scotch Mi gray, his neck being encircled with a crimson scarf, ornamented with a Roman gold pin. Hils hands were encased in light-colored kids, and he carried a stout da cane. The expression of his face was us< wearied. The gi ay beard was carefully tritumned, and the glances of the cold eyes lal secnted to p)el:etrate the very souls of those whil surrounded him. Remarks oc- pr tteI casioning niirth on the part of his com nions seemed in nowise to affect his co qliet dignity. lIe spoke but scldlom; then either to ask or ainswer a question. The kindly face of Emerson beamed be neath a silk hat of uncertain age and un- on fashionabl)e proportions. A suit of well- ia worn broad cloth covered his tall, lanlk tig rci. Hlis lonlg neck was encirtled with .ti a satin stock, over which rolled a broad, slhapeless let and of linen. The benign face tht was thin, and scant gray locks hung be neathi tic brim of his hat. Soon after I saw this niemor:table gathering D)ickens re turned to :ingiland, where, not long af- tic terw\yard, his over-worked body listened to dea':th's slnulOnus and gave silent assent. ed ()in)l a short time ngo the philosolpher of (oncord "w' all the dtralpey of his couch about him and lay him down to pleasant sit dreams.'' )ickens and Emerson! The two extremtes of intellectual force met, nm sytlpathized and parted. The olt corner ce book store used to be frequently visited dr by Longfellow, Theodore Parker, Starr co hing, Oliver Wendell Holmes, Johln G. Whlittier, ':.tce Barton, Ciharl'es Sniiner, B. i'. Silillahter, ald others di tingtishedi K in the w\orill i letters. A tow of our liv i.g celebrated authors visit it to-day, bullt the spellis blro-ken. lThose who once knew th it will visit it tlo ~,~orec. So long as it sandstiiI ! ill the stranger llay gaze u)pon it as a tlto in l uient to the literary genius which has ° I to earned the '"i abb" the distinguitihed title of the "Athienm of America." )IAGIICUITUIAL AND OTHERW'ISE. t tU again. A smart boy--one with the itch. pass, Tighten up the poultry houses, but see going a th.tt they are properly ventilated. owhen Strong butter--a muscular goat. dling h There is a sharp demand in the north- the Kip west for stock sheep this fall. had ne Some cheese are .ore mighty than the ports sworid. upon p to Mor Continue the season of green vegetable protllel as long as possible. tpe pi Hligh spirits--Whisky at twenty-five dients, cenlt5 a swig. 1manag Foreign markets for bseef are gaining treal, . strength, and the home demand is improv- it is th, ilgy. rived a When can you not contine cotton? it was when it is baled. route t There is a strong Western demand for stilt of youtg cattle to feed the coming winter,. accusts A good indication. in the Why is a watch like faith? Because it they c: is known by its works. small 1 Clean out 13attle, hog and sheep shelters, and a and coat the floors with dry lime and the be mai sides with thick whitewash. Make the toexp shelters warm by making the sides and made roof wind and weather tight. But do not plored give the hogs much litter. tion oi ken I Wtten is Susan a town in Dakota? Why, been e wheti Sioux Falls. ted t, It is said that under the plresent condi- when tion of all t'rs wool growing in Mexico is Surve very unprotitable. Texas wool-growers moun report large profits. A rooster must lay up his treasures in heaven; he never lays any on earth. NEF If you have pumpkins to feed prepare to movel feed them now. And if you did not raise G rant a good lot of pumpnl)kins last season, don't promi you let the like happen again. union milita A Kansas paper chronicles the marriage of a Mr. Pine to a Miss Wood. This aug- and gests a new version of an old verse: may 1 A wood is lost, a Pine is gained, and si But we should not complain; cians There'll soon be little Pines enough demo To make the Wood again. f thi Colts should receive a little extra feed the ti and attention at this time. The pold also t rains and winds call fqr shelter for all aii- Goul rials, but perhaps most urgently for the woul( colts. Extra feed is necessary to keep road the aI thriving at this season, fund raises The Wards, Mu rderers. GRAND FORKS, D. T., Nov. 14.-Sheriff Chica ,Jenks returned from Devils Lake this Un mtortning, with the following persons in his de ar t custody, against whols the grand lury had repts i found bills of iudicimlent for the murder too. e of the Ward brothers John Bell, Bickham I'vii SW. Lair, Charles Cole, R chard Turpiu, Ruby - Thomas Burns, Pat McQueeney and Geo. drag Carpenter. These parties were arraigned econ I court this afternoon and afnswereua no oiuilty" to the indictments read tiher by [istrict Attorney Pall. Messrs. C. Well- Lib: ington, Major .J. G. HIamilton and A. H. k Noyes of Grand Forks, attorneys on behalf )f the accused, asked that the court fix C1 their bail bond a. low as possible, since norti they were residents on government :ind, ter i with little or no means, and strangers one way from homles and friends. The court Bral tas taken the- matter under advisement chum and will fix the hail to-morrow: also that emli of Win. C. F'arrington, Hugh Milarkey, Brol William Letflrd and l)ennis Maelky, also towVI indicted for mnlllrer, whoarrived on this liquL afternooin' ltr:in from St. Paul. Judge detr Hudson remarked in his reply to counsel and asking leniency, that he would not be ex- bein pected to make the path easy for men ac- pros cused of a crinme of such gravity. The opei dare of the trial will be determined to- this nmorrow aind the formal preliminaries oror thereof be closed. ('ol. I'line returned to IhNv from St. I'aul accompanied by C~l. pert John Fa'rrington and (Gardner S. Moore, fron .- nllOOTIG AFFAIR. utte sage ('caCse A Daughter Fires olf a Revolver and W'ountds Her Mother. has Manitoba Free Press. ige A woman name d Sherlock, who lives ;.wo with her daughter in a shanty on Fonseca Thu street west, had a narrow escape on Sun- hav day through an injudicious and unskilful outs use of a revolver. It appears that the but place does not bea r a very enviab!e repu- ohje tation, and that whisky is made to flow "g)' )retty freely. Two male visitors were yes- by I terday seen to enter, in anll intoxicated of i condition. Some time afterwards the daughter was noticed outside of the house fool with a revolyer in her hand, and heard ex- ed claiming "I have shot my mother!" The useC ball, it would appear, was intended for to. one of the men with whom some dispute Thel had arisen, but instead of hitting its mark 1`', struck the woman on one of her elbows. frot Although not much hurt, she imagined Pub that she was goiing to die, the influence of its the wh isky doubtless producing its usual magnifying eflects, and the daughter in buIr her fright sent around iin different dirtec- livi tions for doctors, two or three of whom ade' were soon in attendance. The wound hea was a slight one, and the ball was extract ted from the woman's arm by l)r. Brett. Quite a crowd gathered around, and con- not siderable excitt Inent prevailed for a time. thy That there is not a death to report in con- dIra nection with the affair is not due to any (Al merit on the part of the individual con- whi cerned; the disreputable conduct and tile drunkenness, and the use of a revolver Bil contrary to law, made a Sunday afternoon scene which only wannted a m urder to com- phia pilete the picture. futt Kicking Horse Pass Sure to be Selec ted. out \\JNN VItE,(, Nv. l .-Major Rogers, I)csp the well-known enginecr, who has been (ler t( in charge of the Rt k y Mountain survey IoIN of the Canadian Pacific railw..y, returned it op0 to this city last night. In an intervie.*.e thy said he had no more doubt about the thou practicability of the Kicking Horse pass, stole and of its being adopted by the company, plagt than he had about the sun ever shining blast again. Being asked about the Bourse gate pass, he said it was absurd to think of who] going a round about way of thirty miles, thee w~hen four or live miles of work, tmid- 1T dling heavy, would take the line through but i the Kicking Horse pass. The Bourse pass wide had never been properly explored, and re- into ports made about it were not founded deril upon practical sun veys. The major goes inati to Montreal in a day or two ith plans, that profiles and drawings, showing exactly repe the proposed route and giving the gra- undt dients, etc. Ile will meet the general ent manager and officials of the road at Mon- Chri treal, where after explainig the situation, gena it is thought some conclusion will be ar- is M rived at. From perfectly reliable sources In it was learned that the dispute about the plail route tobe taken by the road was the re- ered sult of putting engineers who had been are 1 accustomed to provide work all the time TI in the mountains to make surveys. When on a they came to the summuit and found that fend small mountains of rock were encountered, deci and a tunnel of 1,400 feet woulld have to spec be made, they wilted, and they went off and to explore the Bourse pass. Reports were Art made before the pass was properly ex plored, and it is stated that a great por- % tion of the route that would have to be ta- the ken in order to go through it has never C been explored. The line will be comple- pre; ted to the summit in three days more, do when tracklayers will all be discharged. for Surveying parties will be kept in tºh mountains all winter. I t hav Again the hlird Term. rest NEw YORK, Nov. 10.--A organizeder dac movement for the nomiucition of Gen. At1 Grant by the Republic.:.tu was started by and prominent officers of a recent army re- 'il union in the West. The plan is to enlist military influence all through the North ,t and South, including confederates who may be willing to join the organiTation, th and so keep aloof frorl the nlachine pollti- the cians until the time comes for a public demonstration. The enterprising authors qf this plait thi!ik the prejudice against pr the third term has passed away. They th also believe that Grant's alliance with Jay lA Gould and other operators in Wall street would bring to his support the great rail- Pe road corporations, and insure a campaign fund quite equal to that which Mr. Morton ed raised for Garfield. pre the Economy. At r ChicagoTimes. pr 3 Uncle Reuben; "Ngow. Wenus, yo' know the i de argyment. Yo' cawn't go, ter dat dis- thi I reptable sukkus an' hab dat new gown, r too. So tek yo' money an' hab yo' choice. I I'vises de gown." Aunt Venue: "Well, Fr Rube, I guessdis yer old gown 'll hey ter draggle a while longer. Now, dat's b3 I economy, haln't hit?" ci SALOON VS. PULPIT. Iiary' studer Libel Suit for $30,000 in Ohio...An ness tl JExploded Charge of Plagiarism Meyei Growing out of It. blind CLEVELAND, Nov. 10.-The sensation in inflam northern Ohio just now is the closing chap- of eat ter ill a libel suit for $30,000, brought by pupil. one Frank E. Bronson against Rev. Jas. consis Brand, pastor of the First Congregational overgi church of Oberlin, and successor of the tiva, eminent 1)r. Chas. G. Finney. The man came: Bronson was a druggist in the university protec town of Oberlin, and persisted in selling fluenc liquor to students and others, to the great been detriment of the college and the morals anestl and repute of the town. At last, there juncti being no law under which he could be Smith prosecuted, a crusade of moral suasion was tient': opened against Bronson. Ini the course of operal this movement Itev. Brand preached a vig- is abh orous sermon from his pulpit on the up- eratec plermost topic. In the discourse he quoted trans' from language of lenry Ward Beecher, meml uttered some thirty-live years ago, a pas- that t sage full of inve:tive, and applied it to the fully case of Bronson. On this passage Bronson Enrol has brought a libel suit, placing the dam- first age at $30,000. The trial has now lasted count two weeks. The testimony was all iin on Thursday last, :and since then the lawyers have Leen tilling up the time. Nobody outside of the court room expects anything From but a verdict for the defendant. The mai lie object of the suit .seems to have bee to to till '"get eve\'" with the Oberlin conmmunity '( by h:trr.-si:ng :a lromilnent representative '.y of it. ' St O)ut of the trial has incidentally come a foolish charge that MIr. lbrand appropriat ed i eecher's inlpassioed lan:guage, and ever used it as his own\ it the sermon referred 'l'lt to. This is wholly and absurdly false. it see The sermon was delivered on Sutday,Feb. man t 1!, 1S82. It was published the same week ''' from 1Mr. lh':: nl's mnat:uscript. As thius, m se pi)blished, the :now f:amous passage with choke its cenutex read as follows: me t "\\'e have reached a time when the air at burning we do of a tChristian man, now Thf living, seem to be the only words that tion, adequtately express the feelings of our lasto hearts."' of to TIr E Ie nll . P i'. SAG V. nI ails "Oh, thou corrupter of youth, I would eater not take thy death for all the pleasures of bulge thy guilty life a thousandfold ! Thou shalt like draw near to the shadow of death. To the had Christian these shades are the golden haze art': which 1leaven's liglht akes w\\Ihen it meets ried the earth and mi:ngles with its shadows. glass But to thele, these shall be shadows full of it, ha phantom ltapes, images of terror in the on th futiure shall dlimly rise and becko:n thee. oine t The ghastly deeds of the past shall stretch loor, out their skinny halndsandl pah thee for- He 1 ward. Tho'lu shalt not die unattended. ovste I espair shal:tl ock thee. Agony shall ten- of tit (ler to thy parched lips her tiery cup. Re- Ju mnor'se shall feel for thy heart and render happ I it olpei. ( oo(1 men shmall breathe freer at ma i thy deatJ: an;d utter thatisgiving when to p thou art gone. Men shall place thy grave- his stone as a nIonlllinent and testimony th:at a to Iplague is stayed. And as borne on the loose blast thy guilty spirit whistles toward the gate of hell, the hideous shrieks of those A] f whom thou l:ast destroyed shall pierce thee--hell's first welcome." I Ricl SThis is tihe strong language of another, tI tt it is only the echo of thie word of God,. s which declares there shall in no wise enter Mlerr - into Godl's kinugdm of love "anyting that Ni I defileth: neithter whatsoever worketh abom villa s ination or nmaketh: a lie." WVould to God youl that these men might themselves turn and chil v repent. Christ died even for thtem. Andso "'fe - under this gospel it becomes us tobe pati- On a 1 ent and law abiding, using nothing but A'r: - Christian influence, ald leaving all ven- pass ,geanlce to hinm wlo hath said, 'Vengeance dep - is MIine; I will repay, saith the Lord.' " gem s In the printed report niot only are the \vhe e plain and repeated words of quotation and a ye SerediL given above, but quotation marks le 1t n are used w'here they belong. ver e The case is attracting wide interest, bothl diedil n on account of the high character of the de- Ii It fendant and the imlportance of a judicial bor1' I, decision as to thte limits of the freedomn of s.a o speech that :may be etn joyed by clergymen con antd otlher putblie teachers. i, Arlhur Unmistakably a Candidate. 01 \V.AsIIINGTON, 1OV. 111.-A mieiue or fl the administration said to-day : Chester A. Arthur is a candidate for dren presidential nomination. I know it, and I ie do not know that there is any necessity pr for keeping quiet about it any ionger, nl belior I think that before long the p)rty will have no doubt that he is a candidate. The Isom result of the election in New York has, o perlhap, ll.t-de it nproper that the candi- inaI (lacy should be avowed. I think G;eneral nou Arthur is the man to carry New York, lie e and that, from present appearance, he but w'ill convince the p:irtV le:aders that he is died the n.a11. had The statement, ccmning .from a person as for to whose knowledge upon the subject loss: there can he scar ce a doult, is, perhaps, and the lirst po:itive declarationl by any one ktlo near the president that (;en. Arthur is a land presidential candidate. It is very possible honl that in within "a few weeks events will ban, happen that will make it appear that Gen. now Arthur is to become what. the politicians o perhaps would call an aggressive eandi- sho date. 'I'The New York election has remov- chil ed the necessity for silence some of the refu president's most intimate friends, and her they now say, without reserve, that Gen. dur Arthur will be a candidate before the presidential nomination convention, and one they add, confidently, that he will receive fert the nomination. olds A Triumph of Surgery. des sen , From the Detroit News. wil r A remarkable operation was performed cot s by Dr. Eugene Smith yesterday before a Ma clini2 of the Detroit Medical college at St. wil Mary's hospital, a number of medicine students being present by courtesy to wit ness the operation. The subject was Fred A N. Meyers, aged 19, who had been totally blind for several years on account of an onnt inflammation which caused the lower lid of each eye to grow up over the ball and a pupil. Dr. Smith's operation yesterday posse consisted first of dissecting away the hand overgrown lid. In doing this the conjunc- open tiva, or nmucous membrane, necessarily came away with it, leaving the eyeball un protected. The patient was under the in fluence of chloroform, and a live rabbit had been procured and also placed under an anesthetic. Skillfully removing the con junctiva from one of the rabbit's eyes, I )r. Smith placed it over the ball of the pia- til, tient's eye and sewed it into plice. The Iiell operation seemed entirely successful, and tXat is able to use the eye, the other will be op erated upon in a similar manner. The the c transl)lanting ,of the conjunctiva or muc(os memblrane, from the eye of an animal to his I that of a human being has been stcee,-- I fully performed in a few rare cases in f Europe, but yesterday's operation was the i first of the kind ever attemp:cd in this lagit - with coiintry. _ _ - r:ato] It Won't Happe.a Again. i he him From tile Detroit Free Press. ltid lie had just got his oyster shop opened rem: to the public the other day when in ,anme " a man who asked: vers "(/ot any raws'" side: "XYes,sir." "Serve 'eni on the half-shell- a lit "We do." loost "Extra large?'" skin 'We have some of the largest oysters I not ever saw. wvitl 'I'The price was asked and given, and as :wo it seemed to be perfectly satisfactory the bl man ordered a dozen and added: "I've got a slight contraction of the mniuscles of thie throat, and sometimes I 'he choke. If anything happens to ime runi me to the door where i can get the OUf L fe air and then rush for a drink of water." The caterer promised to observe the can- trih tion, but it was only when the twelfth andl tio file, last oyster was taken in between two rows 'Tle of teeth which stood out like ten-penny of e nails that anything happened. Theli the er eater suddenly raised one leg, his eyes ishl bulged out, and he began to skip around in 1 like a goat dodging a club. The choke had comine. The caterer seized him by the in arim and ushered him to the door, and hur ried to rear eiid of the resturant for a I his glass of water. When lie returtned with it, half' expecting to see the customer lying oil the floor in agonies of suffocation, ito so] Iier one was in sight. The mall was not iii the door, nor at the door, nor around the door. his lie was two blocks away aid the twelfth oyster had gone downll to keep the company se of the other eleven. eii Just exactly another such thing won't the happen in that place again. Some other to manI with a contracted throat nmay start in sll to play the ganme, but before lie has eaten the his second oyster he will be dispatched con with a hickory club, and his body sent tle to some medical college to find where the "0 'loose spoke was. o\e ANOTHER ENOCIH ARDEN. A Rich Mir. Matthews Returns Fronm cell Brazil to Find His TWife "Anothers.9t tow: Merrisville World. Nearly live years ago there lived in this village D)aniel M[atthews, a prosperous Mt young farmer, with his wife and one inor child. One day Matthews surprised his offic wife by announcing his intention of going cial on a trip to the Bermudas for his health. K. Arrangements were made for him to take dusi passage on a coasting vessel. After his cOIn departure no letter or any word ot intelli- dtit. gence came to Mrs. Matthews as to the nit whereabouts of her recreant husband. Just poS a year after his departure word camie that J1 he had been stricken with the yellow fe- tiar ver while In the West Indies and had for died. his In the meantime a second child had been stat born to Mrs. Matthews, and becoming thal straightened in circumstances she was a 1 compelled to accept a position as domestic. Crc Last spring a young mechanic named par l,:afterty came from I'hiladelphia and if h sought employment near this place. crn Meeting Mrs. Matthews young Lafferty Tit: fell in love with her and ofl'ered her his clef hand and a home for herself and two chil- is I dren. The lady frankly told Lafferty of ed in 1 her desertion by her husband and his re- en ported death. Lafferty hoped and finally ed believed that Matthews wva: dead. lie married Mrs. Lafferty and built a neat home for his wife and her two children. A few days ago a:hronzed,, bearded man made his appearance in town and an- toi nounced that he was Daniel Matthews. Po0 lie said that he had visited the Bermudas, but that it was his brother Dlavid who had Le died there of yellow fever and not he. Ile for had been working in the Brazilian mines fro for nearly four years; had amassed a co lossal fortune, and, yearning for his wife tel and child, had hurried homeward, not knowing that another little stranger had sal made its appearance after lhe had left da home. The return of the rl ,reant huis- mm band was a great shock to Mrs. Matthews, hii now the wife of another. fu Matthews demanded that his wife su should leave Lafferty and with her two gil children return to him. Mrs. Lafferty refused to do this, declaring that she loved M her second husband. Matthews was ob- T. durate and began to make threats, but wl 0 finding that he had the sympathy of no th one he offered to leave Mr. and Mrs. Laf- Fr e ferty alone should the woman give up her F' oldest child, the one born before Matthews Fr, deserted his wife. This the wife has con- p, sented to do. In the meantime the woman t'r will live apart from Lafferty until the Fi d courts give her a legal separation from a Matthews, when Mr. and Mrs. Laffelty t. will be united for a second time. F, MANICURES. A Novel Way in Which a Young Lady Turns an Honest Penny. Minneapolis tor. M andan Pioneer. "Manicure,'" is the sign displayed from a window on Nicollet avenue, and the possessor of a pair of as brown and rough hands as the average granger carries opened the door and entered. A petite lady greeted him and on making known his errand lie was condulted into a private otlice and invited to be seated. The lady took tip one of the quill-driver's hands, and after examining it carefully, re marked : '"our hands are in a very bad condi tion, the nailk especially. They can be helped, however, but the successful eni tivation of your nails will ccclpy fully three months." Being assured that the reporter wished the cultivating process to begin immedi ately. the ianicure placed a towel across his lap and set a china bowl thereon into which she requested his lingers be placed, 'The bowl was filled with a sort of muci laginous mixture. sweet smelling, and with his hands soaking in it the fair opt r:ttor left him for a consideralie time. Whlien she returned, she seated herself by him and taking one hand front the bath and interrtpted hi.A train of thought 1 remarking "''his bath is made of distilled roses, very expensive and softens the cuticle be sides healing the cracks and chaps." With a little and very sharp knife site began to loosen and cut away the superfltious scarf skin about the nails, being very careful not to injure the flesh or draw blood. 'het with a slender pair of scissors she cut away the nail, till it assumed the shape of a bllunt tquill. '"Your nails are too short to taper yet," she said. 'That will come in due tiue. The taper tip is all the style now in this country and your nails will assume it in a few weeks with proper treatmlent." Then having removed the perfumed bath she trimmel off the edges with a small steel tile, always working utip fromt the edges. Then began a polishing process with a bit of chamcois skin and a delicate white pow dier. After the nails were so highly pol ished that you could almost see your face in them she applied a pink cosmetic with a brush, which she explained would im impart a healthy pink to the nails. For linishing she placed a tiny wash-bowl on his lap and began washing his hands, usinig Madame de la Sonmehlody's perfumed soap. She continued this washing using her own pretty hands for the purpose till his heart went. pit-a-pat, his brow rub-a dub and his blod bubbled and he wished shie might never stop. But, like all earthly good things it came to an end and the reporter started to dry them on the towel. "Oh, stop I" ste cried, "you will spoil them !" and she carefully rinsed of' the soap and dried thenm with a towel, completing them w ith a thorough but gen tle rubling with her own soft lingers. "One dollar, ,please," and the process was New North-west Noles. M3r. L. 1. Roberts, agent of that ex cellent representative of Choteati county's interests. the Benton Rt.:couxne, was in town a day or two this week in the interest of his paper. Mr. Will Kennedy, who has for some months held cases in the New Northi',est office, went to Butte Monday to take charge of the city page of the 3liue,". Mr. K. is an expert compositor, and an in dustrious, intelligent, educated gentleman, competent to the discharge of any editorial duties devolving upon him. We doubt not lie will achieve success in his present position. John Ryan, a convict in the peniten tiary, claims lie is innocent of the crime for which lie was convicted and a letter of his add|ressed to a Butte paper elicited the statemcnt that a general belief exists there that lie states the fact. It is suggested that a petition be submitted to (;overnor Crosby stating the facts and soliciting his pardon. We have not thie slightest doubt if hlis innocence can be shown, that (;ov ernor.( rosby will promptly pardotn hiim. '1'That is one of the cases where executive clemency can be properly exercised, and it is to cover such cases the authority is vest ed in him. We know nothing of the facts in the case cited, but if there is an inno cent man in the plen, he shoul le lie lie iberat ed as speelilyas possible. IIvNEIIAI AIL;UI NOTEN. A petition is beinig circulatedl in Lewi.s toll and vicinity for tie establishment of a postolliue in that thriving town.i J. Arm nold, the piopular freighter, of Lewiston, left last week for Junction City for a complnete saw mill outlit, shiplped from Chicago, to be erected on the North Moceasiin. It is the property of that eit terp)rising mill man, W. II. Watson. W. S. Wetzel, one of Benton's whole sale and retail merchants, tarried a few days in Maiden last week. Scott sees a marked intprovemeut in our town since his last visit. J e is going to keep a watch ful eye on IMaidelt, and we would not ,e surprised to see him adopt her as his "best girl" eventually. Mr. J[. I'. Rolfe, who arrived in town Monday, from Benton, accompanied by N. T. 1Dinsmore, hantl attached to his buggy vwheel ant odoltleter, fronl which we obtain the following scale of miles: Miley. - Frol Fort IBentou to Steele's .. ...1 From Steele's to Arron creek (Carrothers') 61, From Arrow creek to top of hill... . . . From top of hill to W\olf creek. .... 8', - From \Volf creek to Sample's ....... ...1:. 1 From Sample's to Brooks' ..... ......1:l SFrom blrooks' to Andersonville..... .......... !. From Andersonville to Argus ofillee............ 5,iJ Fr.mi Argu oflie. to 'ollar mill, 21; mile.