The Bismarck Tribune from Bismarck, North Dakota on April 22, 1891 · Page 2
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The Bismarck Tribune from Bismarck, North Dakota · Page 2

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Bismarck, North Dakota
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Wednesday, April 22, 1891
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feSPf^i' H\ M. ". JKVKt,L,. T.HK Df",* I the city at 25 cents per week, or $1 lllpi'v.' liPW'A 1 -t DpHy one'hiont h. postage raid. * i m .Daily throomootiH, poBttge paia a w Dnily six months, loBt»ge paid , 5 00 Daily one year, postage paid J-u w THE WEEKLY TRIBUNE. '-' ni-i^ht rimr'na containing a summary of thn news ^te^l^b^hVrefgn B nd 16^1; pablibbed post^ore paid to any uddreiffi for six mouths, gi; ^ree montlie, 7S Tni- DAILY TBIBUHE will be found on file at tne Grsnd Pnclfic"hotel »nd Lord Thomas' ad- vetoing agency, Chioa.o, P"d at jeadinu roorne r,d news depots throughout the country · "' PB nrp^y'B 0 Ne dW sp naP ar e Adverts j 10 Bpi-uoe atroet, New York, where adver a5r.7cont.SSto may be made for It on the same term? aa at the home office THK TBIBUHK IB ON F1L2. CH1CA.GO Grand Pacific hotel. WAHHINGTON--ConBreBsional library. LONDON-GiUig s UniUHlStaU-blircUange. 9 Stmnd, Charing Cross. _ _ '"THE L I U N I T K KIM;. Upder the above name the Retort """Stove Company, Oapt. R. \V- GroeSbecEr president, announces that they fire having tkeir initial stoves constructed. The · matter has been frequently discussed in these columns, but as the successful consummation of ' the idea meaue so much to the Missouri slope it-is proper to state the grounds iJpou which they rely fof a · successful issue to the enterprise. The' Harkins device* aa roughly applied to a common cook stove has now beeii in use nearly a year. In that time it has been frequently tested, and the saving it effects in the-lise of all kiuds of coal can, it is believed, be safely placed at 25 per cent, ""its must profound feature, however, is iu its admirabje adaptation to the buniiug o f - l i g n i t e cofci, to jvb.icb.it ·gives a value at least doume that of its ' present rating as fuel The significance, of t h i s fact alone is best understotfU when we consider that the lignite deposit e. with little doubt, exceed iB'\»aiiity tlie true coals of this c.oun'try, that tlioy-- are more widely distributed and that the . question of butter--'utilizing them, is one great and growing urgency. The comfort of the homes and industrial development of the p u p i i l a t i i m occupying and to 'occupy by far - t h e greater part of t h i s continent, ar.e largely dependent upon t h e i r b e l t e r use. While lignite closely approaches the true bituminous coals iu appearauce, analysis and u t i l i t y , the one persistent characteristic which detracts . f r o m its value is a tendency to disintegrate under heat into a One, compact mass, thus excluding the air aud checking what otherwise would he H very free aud effective combustion. While b u r n i n g with great fierceness and waste at one moment,'it will smother the next, a n d . demanding .constant attention, it becomes a tax upon - v ,±he,.rjatieuce and the purse alike. Hence it may be safety allirrued that au economic and satisfactory use of lignite will never be attained iu tty. open hearth, or any stove now available to the public. In proof of this H is suflieieut to state -the fact that the government supplies, at · great expense-, our military ]«ists w i t h Pennsylvania coals when lignite coal in inexhaustible quantities, is f o u n d on and · near the reservations where these posts are located. Kismarck lies against the lignite beds, yet she imports eastern co«ijs for commoU uses. · That science would come to the relief , of the situation has been a hope hereto- fore_yainly entertained. Now, however, the Harkins system points the way to n realization of that hope. Liguiie must be retorted, in' othef words, converted into fuel gas. Certain it is the piinciple of the retort and that of the hot air blast ,_ as simple and admirably applied in the Harkins patents, can alone explain the good results therewith "obtained, not only in using lignite but increasing~itie -* efficiency of all other coals. lignite used in this system makes a beautiful, · effective, lasting and economical fire, and . · one which requires no more atteniiou '.. than-the bebt bituminous coal. Such a ' j result has never before been reached/ It ' means that vast regions heretofore dependent upon an inefficient and in-ev'ery \vay unsatisfactory fuel \nll now find themselves favored ,,with a fuel as cheap as the-cheapest,efllcient in its application and especially desirable because of as great freedom from black smoke as is wood or anthracite coal. --Ti p porannnl iptiipf from the- Captain. WOMAN ANl)HOMtf. s j»i*i HOW TO MAKE SOME PRETTY 1 HINGS FOR THE HOUSE. Learning to Walk Uou't lie a 1'icture. Exam! TIC tlm Dumpers Energy in Woman-- In IU*uuty a HlessJuff?-- Him Touches th« ifutton It I» Best to \ V u l t . It-is Homt'times desirable to make panels for the jjurrow spaces bntween doors and windows, either to cover over some defect in the wnlls or to give more variety. Ordinary wlii to table oilcloths can . be cut in stiip.i of th» desirable length and width and fastened in place on strips of board. Tack the cloth on the under side and make the edges smooth and even. Such iii panel will fit in where a picture could not be made to go, and they can be made to appear very effective. If figures arc desired used in the three "years "dnriug which thjs .Btove had been in use. If the first pwner had inspected the stove, as the second did, whou it began t o smoke, to act if the smoke had free 'escape to the smokepip3, she would have found this damper. The smoke came J n t o the kitchen because there was uasuwit for its escape left open in the stove when the lire was kindled. New York Tribune. Will women eV-er eea,w /'to be children? The holiday rubbish with which the shops are filled year after year, and which must find purchasers, makes one despair of intelligent judgment among them. Such an eternal procession df '"shams," of plated knlckknacks, of tidies -and dui'liest, of cushion and tawdry draperies, enough to supply the world. "Walls that can be whitewashed, plain blinds at the windows, and the cheapest kind, of chairs to sit upon, are my ideas of happiness," said a lady re- centry;"Who has been famous for the beau- the background of the oilcloth paiiel should !. ty of her bric-a-brac and the number of be bronzed witU gold bronze. To do this the cloth needs painting first with chrome yellow and then bronzed. Any kind of a figure" can be painted on the panel when the bronze is dry iu bright, brilliiuit colors. If ft picture of some kind, flowers, woodland scene or marine view is df-iired the background should be left li(jht.__ThcM,wo_ sides of these panels should be trimmed .with plush, and rings should be sewed on t h e plush bauds fur ornaments. For ono who can paiut these ornamental panels are very inexpensive, and withal pretty and attractive for certain corners and narrow widths in the room. It is econonjv to save the handsome scraps of velvet and other rich material whiuti come from the dressmaker and weave them iinto some Useful article. A tine drape or piano scarf-in applique velvet embroidery can be made from such scraps. A floral design or some, simple conventional one. should be chosen. Take as a background plain pongee or artist's sateen that w i l l harmonize with the colors used, such as old gold, gray or white. Cut the pattern out of tissue paper, paste it to the velvet and then cut out the figures. Baste the figures on tho foundation of ppngeo and hem them neatly in place. They may btHinisheu 1 off nicely by outlining the edges with thread of Japanese gold or with N, lino silk cord, jf (lowers are used tliL-y may be veineii-and shaded with gold or embroidery silk. The pattern should lie on one or both ends of tlii- drape and f i n i s h e d w i t t T n tied fringe of ilosselle ·silk in the.colors used. The figures should -b nt-'i-de-paj-tly with tht W/iste. pieces of material, but 'this should not be carried so far as to spoil the whole effect. A few centr, invested in buying jix^re mau-rial would Well repay one. . Now York World. her "pretty things." "I am so tired," she continued, "of living in a house that'looks as if it were afflicted with perpetual smallpox, and taking care of things th;it have no real use or value, but simply occupy space." The rage for ornament has reached such proportions that it must be followed by - , reaction. The discovery of materials and-' kettle is merrily boiling and the oatmeal methods by wliieh "preciuus metals, gems and other rich.and nire substances can be closely imitated has intoxicated the masses and made the semblance of splendor so common that wealth must take refuge in refiue'menL and simplicity in order to avoid · tho, community of display. The intrinsic worth," or worthlesjsness, of "holiduj" displays-is easily'estimated by looking at a collection of the residuum after the "season," which casts a spell' over the great body of buyers, is over, and the influence has departed. It. IK then seen w i t h q u i t e different eyes; its character or want of character, stands revealed, and it is offered, for .'i song--which no one carc,s to slug. Hume-maker. learning to AValli, · o r i K ^ t i i n e s a.sk, At ^'h.' chair; 'when p u t . h i m he be' ln-fory we J S t ?· 5^K, Ii!*;' ill !'· t-:''. m vh. he says: Our first stove is being caht in Cleveland, Ohio, to-day. Wnen thoroughly tested'and all details of construction satisfactorily ·worked out. it is the intention of placing sample stoves on exhibition at various points [throughout the liorthwest. The new system can probably be best understood ana its value in utilizing lignite explained by the following brief statement: 1 "Under ordinary atfnospher'c pressure, lignite, undergoing combustion, disintegrates so fine that it excludes the ajr. Under our system, lignite'is subjected to a pressure of hot ak, from which it' cannot esc.aoe, no .mattj-r what form it assumes." Herein lies the explanation why WK get a steady and intense heat and w h y , from the first, the. writer reached the conclusion t h a t HirniCt- was destined ^rVbe regarded as an pfficieut and satisfactory fuel. Being free from sulphur (less than 1 per cent, i and iii our sys- * tem, free fiom black smoke, it is po,ssihl*' nay, probable--that th«i oue carload of II. nite this company has justorderedimippf' from Sims to this city is but theforerjinnr ot numberless trains, to meet the needs of the Twin cities for cheap f u e l , and especially one which will clear the at.-' mOsphere from the Intolerable nuisance of black srrj'pke. Yours in- full faith that the world moves fof ward to better tHings. i S.-W. GRO-WUF.OK. \ve scat, (i c h i l d in :i on hi.s li'jjs; how old must tejich l i i t n to w a l k ? The answer.-, ,-II-L- eusv. He must imt -lie niadu t.Ojsjt t i l l he INLS spoil taiH-on. sly sat up in hi.s bi-d and has been able to hold hi-; seat. This sometimes happens in the s i x t h or seventh m o u t h , sometimes laler. .The s i t t i n g position is not w i t h o u t danger, even w h e n he · t.ike.s it h i m s e l f ; imjiosed prematuijC'Ij' upoii him it, t i r t « the backbone, a n d . may " inwrl'ere. - w i t h tho growth, ., t h e c-htlj,! should ifrver be t.-ujght to st-jind or walk. That, is bis affair, not (itirs. Plax-e him on a c-irpet, in a heal; hy room in tjftc open air and let him play in free- dot. 4-jll, try to L;O a h e a d on his hand.-, .infrTeet, or ^o backward. 1 w h i c h . he 1 will dn ·mine successfnlFy at l i r s t ; it all gradually 'strengthens and hardens h i m . Some, day he w i l l mnnai^L 1 ! i,'et upon his knees, another day to ;,"J forward u p o n t h e m . and then to raise h i m s e l f up against t h e chairs. l i e ttms learns t o d o all he can. a.- f.-ist, ";LS he can, and no more. Hut. t h e y say, he w i l l be longer in learn- inR ta walk if lie is l e f t to- ^-o on hi.-, knees 'or Ilia handstand feet i n d e f i n i t e l y . W h a t difTerence dw.s it, make if, exploring; the worhi iii Hiis way, he bc-t-ornes a c q u a i n t e d with t h i n R s , learns to estimate d i s t a n c e s , strengthens his lei,'s and hark, firejuires himsulf. in sJiort,, to w a l k better w h e n he gets to w a l k i n g " The i m p o r t a n t tiling is not«wln:thcr he walks nnw or tlren, but that he learns to gtjide himself, to help himseJC, and to have confidence iii himself. I hold, without exaggeration, that education of rhecharjicter is goin'R on at the same time with training in locomotion, and that, the way one learns to walk is .not without moral importance.. Professor Henri'Marion in Popular 1 Science M o n t h l y . Ion't Bo u l*ictun. ' .^One of the joveliest of nature's Rifts to wouian is a beautiful compl^vjnn; b u t when a young woman goes to work to improve upon, nature by the use of paints and powders she has made a mistake. During tho Mardi Gms time, when^the cars were crowded ' to their utmost~by pleJi-sure seeking and utterly worn out people, .a young lady wa* swinging ou the strap whose complexion was all aglow, her cheeks must exquisitely tiuted, her chin and foreueatt white and -fair. It did look lovely, but a Very practical gentleman iu Uie car "was overheard to say to another,. as the young lady stepped lightly from the car step u the ground as tire car stopped at her corner, "There go'cs a pretty girl if you're a good judge of paintings," No man or woman blames any girl for nsing all the simple measures in her power for the beautfh'cation of Jjer face and foiui. It is one of the cardinal principles of a woman's nature to try to make herself as -n«,t.t.y', L H she ran^-nr-PUv in her own evca Knenyry i n "Woman. - ^ At t h e fi reside t h e woman m a y b e -vuft* q u i e t , and not a bit venturesome' toward yrcat or somber undertakings; but sliL- will not-lx» apathetic if she is wise, for t l m t is death in life, luin.tciliK perplexity and mistake. rfkiJ w i l l make an effort in the interest, of some l i t t l e benelicutu-e. every hour in aid of IHT b e t t e r nature or the demands of some one and ehanfie the h i s t o r y of her small s p h c l ' i ' f o r t ItjMJl'ht. '1'hr un-at ones e-i of utili^iLi^.-- uX tU"u w.urid baN'e. been thuse who e o n ^ t ; i . n t iy reiiewei! t h e i r energy; and I t h i i i k if many of us made a bravi- effort every d.-iy, t h e t h i n k e r : - a m i pionriT-i would mil s t a n d so solitary on t h c i h c i ^ h t s . There is ;t liclie^,.-ib'.-o'aii 1 l u i t ot.-e s-lionl(l l'i'eei\;e power for an etl'on, while it is teally energy w h i i h brings | ow; r. a.- t h e seed lirinirs t h e f r u i t . J\Y have ~ i - l i i h en- eruy a l l a b o u t , l i n t l i k e every i m i t a t i o n i t , is a p o i . - o i . i n ; - v a r i e t y . The si reiiu'i h and 1 enet nil ion ol' i ho-" d e v o t e d t n i l i e h a p p i ness of oi hers and the spn-ad of l e a r n i n g are tin* re.-nlt of ] i r a \ e i - l ' n l M-|I" .uivin^, no m a t t e r w h e t h e r t h e eiTort i t o s m i l e i n t o the eyes of one who MIITOW.S tod.-iy. or to niiHJ-ter t o a t hoii.-,and stitu-rcr 1 - for a l l of l i f e . HlTort. made Louisa . \ l c o t t , (.'lar.'i Burton and J u l i a \\"artl Howe, and it make-* as w e l l every cheery -home .-|iirit win") love^ a n o t h e r more t h a n her.-,.-If Hose, H a w t h o r n e L a t h r o p i n llarpt-r'.- I i a - In I I O Ths. old reliable clothier ^ is noiv at home · ~ cw;/Quarter: -. (BARNES-AND Co.'s OLD STAND) a-nd hus'u sluc1c"of-" Llpring -arid . f'TumrnoT* ,(J oocU That ivilI-paralyze competitors. Mrs. Lowell is a scientific electrician, and has fitted up wires in the kitchen which eoTtimuniuate with her bedstead in such a way that she has but to touch a knob and a little shock is given to'the fire, which is carefully laid every night. When the lady deliberately.dresses and goes down to her kitchen the lire is cheerfully burning, the -1s"riea.rly cooked. When n~ process is per-- fected by which a lady can attach an electric button to her rocking chair which will wash the dishes while she reads or embroiders a great problem, w i l l cease from troubling. New York Sun. In Oar Grandmother's Days. One of the interesting articles to be_seen at Waldiiburo is a changeable silk dress, 104 years n l f l , the property of Mrs. Benjamin Kaler. It is made slip fa-shion, lined about t4it' waist w i t h brown linen anil has a silk belt about one inch .wide, no facing about the I n i t t o m t made ta- trail. It was the property of Mrs. Kaler's^randmothc-r, Mrs. Betsey Shibles, of Thomaston. Her mother wan a sister to the lamented Daniel Webster. This dress was torn when she Wfiit to General Knox's f u n e r a l . H u n - dreds of ladies have called t o see t h i s dress i'ro!n 1 i n u t-'i I ime. The same lady has also a h a i n N o i i u ' gold ring, marked R. 13. S. (.Ilobert 1). Sliibles,), which is 1UH years old. Li;\. i s l - i n J o u r n a l . R i d i c u l e . We m:iy satiri/,1 1 error, but we ini^t cotn- " p a s s i o n a t e t h e f v r i n g : a n d t h i s we must ahva,, ·- ' ' ' a c l i by e x a m p l e to c h i l d r e n , not o n l y i n w h a t we say of ot lic-rs before tht-in, b u t in our t n-rit i:icnt "f themselves. We s h o u M I K vcr u^f r i d i c u l e t o w a r d t h e m e x - cept, v l ' i n it rs e v i d e n t l y -.n good naturi'd t l i n t . i:-. - I ' i r i t c m i i i o t b e m i s t a k e n . T h e a f f n n y v i i ' i ' l i a M-.nsitive c h i l d feels o u b e i n g h e l d u p _ i - i ' ) H i v ot liers as an object of r'idi- cMijc 1 , evuu fur a - I r i f l i n g error, a mistake, or i i e r 7 i l i ; i r i l y, i-. not soon f o r g o t t e n or easily l'ui-_ r iv;-:i M ' h e n we wish t h e i v f o n - to ex- c i t e e t i ' i - i i ion f o r a «erioiis f a u l t , r i i l i c n l e s h n l i i i i t . e v e r lie etn ployed , as t he f'eeli tigs raised ai'e nppcxi'il to self-reproach. -- Xew Then US w i n ed h-r,- b l i n d - Is I » ' u n t y si Hlessinj^? Of (he beaut i f u l women I have k n o w n , ' b u t f e w h a v e a t t a i n e d Miperiorit y f a i i v k i n d , S t i i i u e h i s expi'-ctcd by t h e \ \ o i n a n accustonu-'d to a d m i r a l ion t h a t -he plays and palters w i t h h e r f a t e t i l l t i n - cmokcd s t i c k is all t h a t is left her. This we see ex- e m p l i f i e d again and again. W h i l e the earne.it, l o f t y , sweet s m i l i n g woman of the pale h a i r and d o u b t f u l l i n e of nose has pwrhaps Due t r u e lover whose w o r t h she has time U recognize, an acknowledged ' beauty w i l l l i n d herself snrroimdcd by a crowd of showy euo|'i-,t.s whose a d m i r a t i o n so da/.cs and bewilders her that she is some- t i m e s tempted, to bestow herself u p o n t he most i m p o r t u n a t e one in order to end the unseemly st ruirgle. ' . Then t h e i n c e n t i v e to education and to t he cnlti vat ion of one's especial p o \ \ e r s i s laekhig. F o r g e t t i n g that, t h e t r i u m p h s w h i c h have made a holiday of y o u t h must, lessen w i t h the years, m a n y a fair one neglects that t r a i n i n g of the m i n d w h i c h gives to her who is poor in all else an endless storehouse of wealth from which she can hope t'u produce treasures for -her own delectation aiid-that of those about her, Jong after the f i t f u l bloom upon her handsomu sister's cheek has. faded w i t h "the -roses of departed summer. A n n a Katharine Green in Ladies' Home Journal. Mafka. It is a"pecu liar fact that nine out o7 ten of the pretty girls seen on the ferryboat^ have little leather traveling" bags in their hands. As the girls never tale handkerchiefs o'V purses out of the bags, or in fact open them at all, many persons wonder what the saclrels contain. I asked a bright young lady whom U met on the ferry this morning ^jtid she explained matters. ' "Those ^little bags," said she, "are the ·sign 1 manuals of the typewriters and stehog- raphers? "vVhen you see a girl swinging along with' a, 'sachel evidently light you may know that it contains only h'er lunch'. When the bag seems heavy it is equally certain t h a t the bearer .has been sllting'up the night before working hard to catch up with her correspondence or copying. All the girls who do either typewriting or stenography carry'them, and they are a big improvement over the heavy rolls of legal and pretty in the eyes of others--but no matter how dexterously or artistically the dainty rouge may- be applied its presence is telltale, and no matter -tiow fair she may otherwise-be the girl has lost every charm -to the sensible and worldly wise When the verdict "she is painted" is decided upon her. Have your athletic exercises, your regular course of training at the gymnasium, your massage and your Turkish bath, but for mercy's sake don't have your paint pots ready for" every day use. Banish them from your dressing table; and ia_theirstead make vigorous use of water, fresh and whole8ome, s.nd the pure, crisp air and early 'morning sunshine.-- New Orlearfs Times-Democriit. cap that used to .be seen so frequently in the hands or tucked under the arms of the girls that live in Brooklyn or Jersey and work in New York."--New York Telegram. The Chicago cigar-Quakers will demand an 'advance May 4th. Pom- carloads of Pinkertons arrived in the coke region Tuesday. JExamlne the Dampers. There is nothing in the whole range of kitchen in which many otherwise sensible men show so much stupidity as in the ageroent of a kitchen Btove. They W:-m tor think that making 'ft fire is a game oi chance. They seldom investigate dampers or look into the matter of draughts scientifically, else they might teach their servants to manage them, and thus save ttrtnxielves an endless amount of petty worry. The writer knew a bright woman · · who once sold an expensive range at a' sacrifice because "U snjoked when the fire was kindled," Trivial investigation ot the stove showed that the principal damper was sealed up with soot, and had evidently never been .Short ou Family limes. One of thfpddities of f;ish!onable society in Philadelphia which is puzzling to strangers is the uumber of young ladies met with and classified as belles who bear the same family 1 name. Until recently it has" nottbeen considered good form to use, except in intimate intercourse, young ladie-Y first names* but now tt is not only nec.essary, but, there being daughters of different brrffcchesof the same family bearing the same Christian name, and such titles as Miss Arabelh^Kitten- house II and Miss Regina Pedigree III are found on cards and invitations. This, of course, cannot be carried out in introductions, and as there a?fe at least twenty families with young. ladies bearing the,same name, though only distantly re- .lated, the effect at A largp party is very confusing, Foriris'tance, th^reare twenty- eight Miss Biddies.-- Philadelphia Times. ^?ie Toncli£fl the jinttoik Mrs. Mary Lowell is -a woman of many rcAMirces, and has ingeniously perfected an arrangement which serves as an automatic domestic much more easily managed than the genuine article; .. The bane of housekeeping to'a woman is the lighting of the kitchen fire in the chilly, dismal dawn. I t Is Ucst fix Wait, coihe t i m e s in t h e l i f e of each of :' some,uuu_M'e r-arecljj'or and t r u s t -i-. us deeply, deal.s "7?s ;t lili'iw I hat I M P ;L m o m e n t -- s n ktyn a n d u n e x , ' I I M ! r r n c l it is---to seffee and rt'.'ison H e r o - f i t y. It. may lie t h a t , t i n 1 power iia! ion is ours, and in the first |,,-is- · s m a r t i n g of t h a t hurt, we may rrach o u t .jin c-agcr, cr^ie) hand to return blow for 1'1'AV... H u t wait; I tell yon t h e r e w i l l be more pleasure to you in the s i m p l u blue of ! !,c sky ami the. peaceful chanl.inf; , of t h e sea if yon let each h u r t , each unki'nd word I 1 :--- i \ i n grieved silence t h a n i f y o u b i t t e r l y re-i-m. Dear h e a r t -- w a i t . Klla I l i g u . n - i ' i i in West, Shon 1 , -~ · .Mi-Ins: t h e l!c-il. It is not c\ erybody who r-an »nake,,nlH d wetl. Mo--t si'i-vjinl.s prod.ure poor results i n l h i « n - - ; i i - c r . Beds, should be stripfx-ll of all b e l o n g i n g s anil left, to air t h o r o u g h l y . Don't. h o - M - v e r , leave a w i n d o w open direct 1 t . ; j i n I hv bed and l i n e n w i t h a, fog or ram p r e v a i l i n g outside. It is not. un- c o m m o n t o see, sheets and bedding h n n g - j n g out of a w i n d o w wit,h. perhaps, .rain not a c t u a l l y f a l l i n g , b u t with '.H) per cent, of h u m i d i t y in t.lx; atmosphere-," and the person s l e e p i n g in t h a U bed at n i g h t , wonders the next day where he got his cold. A room may be aired in moist weather, but 'the bodding and bed must not absorb any- dampiiL-is. Xew York Times. ^Quotations on the frieze of library or boudoir are a pretty conpeit. In apartments on. Frfih avenue.. New York, one's ·fijg'cinclu.'.s.lhis quotation in black letters on the p i n k terra c'oi'ta. friezes of the- library, "Out of this silence yet I pick'ed 'a welcome." IiijSthe boudoir are these words, "'Show thy .patience, daughter," and "I'll Ixirrow lessons,if the rippling-stnvim and makc,a pastime of each Weary si Women 'are learning more and more to caify the h a n d y li-tfle change purses which they have so long envied their much pocketed "brothers. As a .rule now the conductor does not, 'have to wait more t h a n four minutes while the lady dives down into her chatelaine bag, scrimmages around for her change purse, counts up her f g u r pennies ' and hands out a bill. The change is a great relief. 'Among the famous jewels possessed by fortunate women is a beautiful pearl necklace., well known in L'op-don.-OffTied by the» Countess- Tolstoi. It is composcrtof stones large and perfect in shape and nearly They black -- m -- color. -- They can in it be callc.1 more beautiful than the s.hitnmoring white- favorites, but on iiccourir/of their rarity they are considerably more Valuable. Mrs. Chauncey M. Depew is said to' be one of the most elegantly and correctly dressed women in'Xciv. York. Besides filling most grnciouslyi her p r o m i n e n t place in fashionable societ5 - , and' lx;iiig a most devoted mother to the l i t t l e son of whom the famous orator is so fond, she devotes so'mc time to literature, and has often seen her name in print. Mother. When'the Japanese princes \yere in Philadelphia at tho time of the Centennial exhibition an American gentleman, addn«!*- ing the son of i high officer of the Japanese empire, asked h i m , "What do you thiiik of your mother!'" "You are the first person in America who has atkwl that question," SJ'id the- Japanese as his eyes filled with tears aud his voice manifested his emotion: "why do you ask it ?" ' "Because," said the other, "the reply to such a question throws a strong light on the domestic life and family ties of a people, as well as on the personal character of its i n d i v i d u a l citizens, and on the morals and customs and goveru'tnent" of the na-- tiou." "Well." said the Japanese, '1 will tell you. Since I left home my mother has, every week, regularlywritton me a long letter, t e l l i n g - a b o u t , everything in the f a m i l y and at home; uud every week, in the same way, I have written to her, telling her of a l l my movements, and of what I see and heat-' and do. "If it. were nut. for these letters I should long ago have been.so homesick ;is to havg, gone back to sec liur and be w i t h her. She is always on my heart." And his^earnest and tender tones confirmed and impressed wFial he said. W h e n he W.'LS f u r t h e r asked if surh was "the general f e o i i n g of children to t h e i r parents a m o n g In.- a c q u a i n t a n c e s luid in the e m p i r e , he r e p l i e d , t hat so far as his obser- v a t i o n e M i - n d e d . a m o n g tin.- better classes, it was. " W h a t do you t h i n k of y o u r mother!'' 1 is. a q u c - M i o n t h a t , shows what i s t h e character and i n f l u e n c e -of the mother herself; what t h e l o \ e and t r a i n i n g »!K* has given to her c h i l d r e n : w h a t the respect and honor of c h i ! d n : n . to t h e i r parents;, w h a t the position of w o m a n in t.h'e f a m i l y and in soc i e t y , and what ! he' preparation of a rising gem-rat ioti to he w o o d m e n and women, good c i t i / O n - and supporters ot all t-hat in good in i lie sorii-l y, gi)Vennn~nt and i n s t i - t u t i o n s of a c o n n ; ry. Youth's, (,'uni pan i6n. A n r . n t r r t n l H i i i f r I'arlor ( i u i n c . A m a t e u r . poets may f i n d a good deal of encouragement/- in several parlor games. Crambo is an old f r i e n d of t h o s e who r h y t n c anil s i u n e t iuies of t hose w h o cannot. There is a new ^aine, or at least an adapta- t i o n of an 4M jjnc; in ;-t r ' h j m i n g game which t h e l i - U ' i i c i - . - a w a q u a r t e t of y o i i n j ; Ieoplc,playii:-.; ,-riinur a library t a b l e . They a l l bcu;an'to:;ei her, \ v r o t e a l i n i - apiece, e.-?- chanvced pat'cYs: each wrote a second^ l i n e a n d exchanged a g a i n ; t h e t h i r d l i n e must r h y m e w i t h t h e f i r s t , t h e f o u r ! ii w i t h t h e second. W h e n t i n - l i r - t gri-i of stanzas W:LS finishei'l. f o u r exchanges of papers hav- injf-'-bcf-n elTecleil in the course of t h e i r V/riting. l ho u - s u l t s AVITC read. The ab| s i i r d i t y of these .-tanzas was not. i n t r i n s i c . It depended c h i e f l y . o n t h e 1 rhymes rwilly being achieved a n d w i t h nonsense i n t h u n r , I t h f i r spice was in t he m j i m e n t of f heir prod u c t i o n a n d i n t h e m e r r i m e n t , o f t h e i r rea'dinc, Jmt- it was piquant^aud tlckle-d ' the palates of t he f o u r young people.- . The f o u r y o u n g people,, laughed a good drat". W h e u f o u r h a n d s each have a. linger j in t h e pie t h e r e i- proof in the e.pting of it. Three of the accidental nonsense stanzas , are given, ;LS a p a t t e r n for other rhyme.st^rs in search of I ' m i i l o y m o n t of t h i s sort, not 1 forr'neir m e r i t . Not one of the f o u r who | \\rote the.-c lines would m i n d acknowli-dg- !· ins that they have only relative merit: Mi?s Jenkins harl a bonne.t; p -- 'Twn-s iniuio of bright, pink chip: Pho had a cahhagn olf it, ' ' And a beetle that could sk-ip! The Rolilhu),' and the pollywoi; Went vvaltxititt down t h e sky. And tell ker-pluiup in mi Irish tiop, Tlx-ii linns o" ii.liuo'.ro ilry.-! John ail'l Thnriias loved o.iyh other With a wild, adoriuit l.ove: Rut. t h e y thraS7ii«rth«ir ilc-nr old mother -\\Ujj,! 11 dputilu hdi-inp: i,'lov'e! Boston Transcript.. "The Cliiiniied Circle." One of the most simple yet puzzling tricks w h i c h may bftllhttstraR-d by the figures on the face of a watch is qnlled i'The (;llarrn«l Circle." It is sometimes known as "The M'ind Reader." All the ffSraphef" nalia required is a sheet of paper and a pencil. On the paper make a circle of the figures'. , . ' The trick is to tell any number in the circle thought of by another person. This is how if is done: Aftey a number has been selected by"your friend, iusk him to iuhl one to it w h e n , you strike;-the paper. Then you continue the striking and he the counting' until twenty iiv.£eached. Then yotf will be on the number he has chosen. BISMAKVlf AEBIVE. From St. Paul and east of Bismarck" a. m. ana 11.80.1). m. daily ' From Mandan, Fort Yates and a. rn. daily. STAB KOUTES. west, -1,5 From Winona and south, 6:80 D rn b-vACiv\1- Utm^m, l n ~ __ ti , * ' ' m except Sunday (no mall., From Washburn and north Thursday and Saturday, 5:00 p From Cromwell Route, Tuesday From Slaughter, Tuesday aud ' 2:30 p. m. MAILS CLOSE. For St. Paul and east, daily, 7:;jo p. ul For Mandan and west, daily 9 : os a . m. STAB ROUTES. ·laily. ,,, . For Washburn and Tiorth.Afonday Wnin^ . day and Friday, 7:30 k m. For Cromwell Route, Monday, 12-00-m- For Slaughter Koute, Monday and Pr'i.hn 12:00 rn. ^ - II. P. BonuE, Po.nmastcr. BETWEEN DIckiuson, Mandan, Bismarck, t o w n , Leeds, Minitewaukiin. Edi Ottkes, Karjjo, , A N D ALL POINTS Jainp«- and A\V.si. Tlipro is nothing better .than t ThcvDinino-'Tar 'Line? 'lman Curs Dailv BETWEES 1'OINTS IN A'lS T D ST;-PA-U!. and M I N X E A P O L 1 Pacilic (Joust '1 rains I'iififiing thronsh -JfiunoRoU, - N u r t l i ,!)ak.i;a, Moutann, Idaho. OreKon and Washington i-hrrj complete cqniptmpnt of Fal'msia 1'alm-H wppinu first and Bix-nnd-c-laBK roHchi*. 1'nMmkn and fren colonist hloo-pera, ' and dining cars. TIPKTTS A f c w d . l RtBl]c..n[.,.n 11LM, 1J fi( , RB rf thr , Nl , rth ,, rn |. tit- Railroad to jioitits North. I'jmt. mith Wu»t, in the Unitwl States an.l t'auada.' TITVTK SCHEDULE - 9:25 a, m, - 12:15 a, m,, - 2:05 a.m.' Train No? I. Wsst Bound Train No, 3, West Bound Train No. 2, East Bound Train No. 4. East Bound For nates, Maps, Time Tables or Special Infor- u)6tion apiily to. Agont, Northern Pacific- " at Bismarck or Wen'l Puss, and Ticket Apput. ST. PAUL. M I N N . " r, In the desire to era in children in the way of neatness many people make thje_,,Ujttle Ones at * bedtime, carefully fold each garment taken off. It is a mistake to do this, as the clothes need to be thoroughly aired during the night. The child may be taught to hang them up on low hooks and thus acquire orderly habits. Mrs. Hicks-Lord is engaged,in the Working Girls' Vacation society, which by large subscriptions send§ the poor working women of the city into the country daring the hot.iummer months fir rest and recreation. Mrs. Hicks-Lord has been also promi- lieiitly identified witfi foreign, missions. A "Wisconsin lady,' the wife of a _secretary in the Brazilian war. department, has .the somewhat solitary distinction of being the only newspaper woman in South Aznetlcii. Care must bo taken, however, in .hitting the figures to be sure that on the eighth stroke you touch twelve, and then move around the circle to the left, touching each number in regular order. It is an unfailing source of mystifying amusement. It can be made more con fusing by distributing the first seven strokes around the circle promiscuously, but do not fail to touch twelve on the eighth and proceed as directed.--New York Herald. .3: A T T E N T I O N IB directed to tho Wisronsln Central ^" f -^ thfl direct roate to and from Milwaukee, ( M*t," and all points east and eontb. Two thronch l««t trains with Pnllman Drawing Boom Sl M 'I'' r , and the Gentrars fambnB Dining Cats attiu-ijf" each way daily, between Minneapolis find PI- Pahl and Milwaukee and Chicago. . For tickets, sleepinc car reservations, tiirf i»- bles and other information apply to any «'«;' auent in tho UcitecTetates or (lannda, or «t «' offic.es, corner Wnshifltton and Nicolett avfnnw. Minneapolis, and 1B2 Kaet Third street, »t. i »o.. or to --\\ F. H. ANSO.N, · Gen. Northwestern Pa-*- " "* M i n neanol if The' Kxtravajjiince of Kommi \Vomcn. We read of Sarah Hernhardt bringing vrith her on her visit touii.s country forty- j five trunks containing no. fewer than a hundred crowns. That seems to us-a wardrobe of extraordinary wastefulness and luxury. Yet it. w o u l d have seemed only -a. meager and sh.-vliby outfit to t.he great _ Roman ladies of the. firist century of our i Q"«i) whettier the _-r , , ^ . ^, .. i an tutjohouawreolC' era. We are told on trustworthy authority that the dresses*)lone of I-iollia Paulina, _.the rival of Aerrippina, were valued at ?1,B66,000. . Pliny relates that h^. saw her at a- plain citizen's bridal supper literally covered with pearls anji emeralds worth 40,000,TOO sesterces, eq ui valent in our money to d,560,000. Another lavish beauty of nearly the same epo^h, Tjollia Sabina, never traveled without {v train of 300 she assesTsb that she might not miss.her morainpr's-bafch of SSses' milk. By the aide of their:'Rbtnan paroto- types the mast extravagant ti-omen of our own day accm »hriftp.--ifew York Lctlger DRUNKENNESS Or tfcte Uqnor Ilnbit, Poritlvely rurco by admlnlBterintt Or. Jtlalne* - , Oolden Sipcciflt^ ' _ It is mannfaotored aa a powder, which can bo pve. In a elats of Doer, a cnp of coffeo or tea, or m o°"- witliootthe knowledge of thepotlent. It IB oS 80 '"'^^ harmless, and will effect a wrmarient and «,?TM.,* d In everotnjitanoe a PBITOOI c l JT 'i"r,. rm t. icrn-Pailii. ··Shesygumoaeeim^tgM Speolflojtbeoomea on utter ImposoiDui / 68, n: lowed. Itne «d with the B\, , for tho Honor appetite to exUV 60LDEN SPECIFIC CO., RoIe«*r*P rWIO " CSOTOrKJIATI, OHIO. ^^^tt 48 page book of partlmUaM Owe. To be naa FBA.NK PRISBY, A^ent, Job Printing AT THE TE-IBTJNE OFFICE

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