The Bismarck Tribune from Bismarck, North Dakota on March 21, 1899 · Page 2
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The Bismarck Tribune from Bismarck, North Dakota · Page 2

Bismarck, North Dakota
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 21, 1899
Page 2
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Witt "CaHuM*" I* PUM from KoclMli* tans. Alton, UflMMd AfM»onLa- *e»iu. «»r» · t«r» HOU««« m-s Fries*. CAIUMCT Baking Powder NONE SO GOOD. f tw M. a. The agricultnrkts of the stat* experiment station at Fargo pubibb in on*- of the latest bulletins of the college the results of two season's ex- perfaneat* with the Campbell system of aofl cultivation of wheat and land sowed by the ordinary method. The summary of the experiments are given in the nature of conclusions, as follows: Fall plowed land gave one bushel ner acre heavier yield than spring ·plowing, as. an average for seven years trial. Wheat sown- in drills and cultivated save a yield of 10 bushels and 12 pounds less per acre than wheat sown jn UK ordinary way. Ground plowed with the Secretarr disk gang plow yielded 30 pounds less per acre than that plowed witt an ordinary mooWboard plow. Sub-soiled land ga*e an increase of 3* pounds per acre twt at greater cost making the net profits 42 cents less per . acre upon sob-soiled land. * immediate then? on May 3U. Ti e t*cn-tary of Uw nary win be asked to authorize admiral to aivept an invitation from the rity of Washington to be the guest of honor at the peacv f estiral whh-h i» to b* held there the latter part of Maj. The request wm be salwutted to th«? president. Bobert*. the pul.rgaiiikt congn*ss- maa. against whom the Xonh Iiakota Ifjttehitnre passed resotajtons after considerable dbrf-ussion, meets with strong opposition, even from friends in his own state, and Mormon newspapers in Salt Lake City observe that his election has created a disunion which i* to be regretted. Archibald Ctavertng G outer, tbe author of numerous thrilling romances, was one of the guests of the in-fated Windnor hotel, and it w feared maj Have tost his life in the nre The best medicine 'a that money eaa Hood's Sana* ilia. First, BecaaM, i* bines ecoQ- ·tresgtb. concen- Rood's Sanapa- botttes of men* i g t h white other to last a week or Beeaose those ely after Plowing gave an Increase of 39 pounds per acre in yield and an increase in net profit of 25 cents- per acre, lUnd sub-surface packed e save bnsbet and 6 pounds greater yield than wnd not peeked and 61 cents greater net profit per acre, Deep plowing gave 43 pounds greater yield per acre Gun shallow and 37 cents greater net profit Boiling and harrowing land after seeding gave an increase of 3 baste** pounds per acre in yield aafl The coons in New Tort, following the precedent in the North Dakota cases, have pronounced against Min nesota divorces! also, declaring tneu Illegal in Xew Tork. X. P. IS McLEAX COrXTY McLean county promises to uavp railroad connections both eawt ana south the. coming summer. The James, town Alert says; The engineers for the new Cooperstown extension of the Northern Pacific are already on the ground Some twenty sections of hind near Meiby have been sold already by the John*on company. Over aouo new settlers are experted to Foster county this season. It is believed that the intention of the Xorthern Pacific company is to construct the branch east from Car- rmgton as well as west from Sykestoa and that the east branch when finished will run through Cooperstown. Sherbrooke in Steele county, through Train county possibly at or near JtayviOe, crossing the Bed river and on to Fertile, Minn., where it wHI connect with the X P. Winnipeg line. This would give toe road some of the finest wheat and stock business in the state. It would cross the Great Northern road six times. The branch wfll extend west from Sykestoo also and tap the big stock and coal region--McLean county. merit power in a nil* than in hall a others. Each boa Strtaparilla one an will last a remedies fortnight. Se.x'eond, A CITY HEWS L\ SALT. WONDROUS SIGHTS IN THE FAMOUS WIEUC2KA MINES- n single trial in the season of 18)8. J5?TM* 111 *, ***** ** w «* seedin|r cansed an increase in yield of 2 bnsbete and one pound and an increase In net profit of 72 cents per acre. The. fact that a number of the volunteers of the American army in the PnOippbes hare asked for discharge at that end of thfrHne, witn a view of engaging in some occupation after the HAS FITS NO flORE. it and taken A w praise it. It cure* other remedies fail to do any good whatever. In feet, it is not what we say bat Hood's Sarsapmrills ?Ils the story of its uandi of testimoni- w o r t h y aa if they fron your r ' t r o t t e d 'Third, Beo substitute iarsapariila, sell something |b/ say as Hood's' -- thus really tingtfaat !'· ia the standard and poaaeouus merit impossible for otters to reach. There are man; other reasons why Hood's Sarsa- canlla is America's Greatest Medicine, the Best That Honey Can Boy. But if yon will only boy it and try it yourself yon will have reasons for faith in it stronger than them all--that of personal txpeneiict with, and personal huncledae of. *« curative powers. Take it wST tet Hood's. JU net* duappotxtt. A Xcvatarrat Ballroom, rfcapels mm4 S*ri*e mm* m GMutt Ch**l»«r With · S»t*nl Ck»»d*U*r -- fcakc* art Deathlike SUene*. It would take at least three weeks to visit every portion of the marvelous tab city of WieUczka, the center of the- sab Industry of Polish Atutri*. Men have ' worked In its hollows for centuries, tearing ft a* · fcgaey to posterity. Horn* have been brought to life and died then I without seeing the light of day. It ia silent and dark, except when the voice* of i people echo through Its countless tortuous halls and the candle of the guide or flash j of the roinan light discovers its massive and glittering wooden*. It Is a city hewn in salt. The mines are under the direct control of the- Austro-Hoagarian minister of finance. Here the wonders spoken about j may be seen as they bare been teen by ! people for nearly 1,000 years. During that time the skilled hand of the laborer in the Wielloaka salt mines baa been at work turning the depths of darknew Into i a realm of beauty. It has created ball- ' .twins, chapels, altars, statues, restaurants, railways, chandelier*, staircases, pillars and thrones in the bowels of the earth, and tbe grandeur of the«e ha* excited the. admiration of the world. The nines date hack to 1044 and now hare a length of over 2J£ mites. Almost blinded by darkness and frightened by the eerie echo of his own footsteps, the visitor first enters some colossal chamber hollowed oat by the laborer in the ordinary course of mining after a plan laid do wo by some master mind. He almost loses himself in the THHf -Of the letow ballroom, which, with its mural decoration, illuminated galleries, stalwart pillars and shining chandelier*, is indeed a fit and welcome chamber for lovers of the dance. In Its history, which date* back to 1730, when it was dfrtfrnted to Xetowatt, the chief of tbe mines at that time, it has witnessed many remarksbk* P. C. Murphy, telegraph operator lor of mflitair service leads to an interesting article from the- pen of a Tale professor who has made a study of tropical dimatee and their effects on Europeans. The death rate of the Bntcb army m India for 3» years previous to 1S58 was 113.8 In UWX . For the thirty years following 183ft it was but 59.2 in l.OCO, a reduction of nearly 30 per cent.' to tbe British army the decrease has fceea even more marked. The death rate among British soUUers hi India in 1S63 was 69 ia 1,000, and In IS80 it bad been reduced to 14 per thousand, or about 80 per cent Nor is tbJto improvement confined entirely to 4h* army. In Northern Queensland, where the climate 4s purely trop-; leal, tt used to be said that white labor i to farming was out of the question-- j that white men could not stand th work.. All the plantations owned b ·white men were manned with gangs o South Sea Islanders. This condition prevailed but a few years ago, compar= atively speaking. To day it is greatly changed. Comfortable homesteads, Batnaged as the farms of white men are managed elsewhere, are found in the very districts where such an at tempt would have been regarded as suieMaJ not very long ago. «f tbe Age. Iowa, Had r Every Day, Bat Her Trouble is Over. Sweetland, la. March 20-Tbe talk of tbe town is the remarkable cure of [ CHAMBEBLAETS COUGH REMEDY The remedy is intended especially for large part of tbe ctvUhwAwo. The most nattering testimonials have been ,, «r_ These have taken place oa royal visits «r for the entertainment of distinguished guest*. One end of tbe mom is adorned with-a- colossal Austrian eagle and with transparencies painted en slabs of salt. In an alcove at the, other end of the room stands a throne of green, the crystals of which flash a green and ruby red. It is on this that the emperor sits when he comes to tbe mines. From the scene of gayety and splendor it is but a step to the home of quietude and prayer. Here, off one of the main passages. Is the noted St Anthony's chapel, the resort of thousand* of tbe devout since it was hewn in 1898. The vestibule to this chapel contain* a symmetrical archway, with figures at tbe sides. The interior is beautified by an altar showing the eradaxioo, and on tbe step* of the altar are thefonns of two kneeling monl A*. SVfth*. *»!*« ._.* ·*· --* _ _ * _ 1 e r e m a r a e care of tte« Miss Hesson, who for years was sub- i that have yielded promptly to its sooth- - ject to falling fits. Her mother, Mrs. 1** and of tbe dangerous at- A Chicago tailoring boose advertised to distribute $1.000 among their customers through the country --in five equal parfs-and James McDonald of f ai'fo.a telegraph operator, comes- to Editor McClure of the Mlnot Optic, that great luminary of the Mouse river paradise, pronounces the railroad lia- bflity law unconstitutional and after Mac has passed on the law it might as wen be passed up. Secretary AJger win make a tour of the west and an Inspection of aH the western military pests and it is hoped he wfll not faa to vfcit and examine-the new military post at Bismarck Prominent Fifteen* of Washington are planning to set Admiral Dewey THOUGHT BABY'S EAR WOULD DROP OFF «»d Bead tts*s »d Beyond DwKrtptkm. Phrst- CooM Sot r"M JUtlm. Kept "^ °» i * tel *- Cured by CCTICCBA. Hy Jnftnt m oar tout of btewHng tan* wKeh ««ead«) to hn bead, mod ' « thoodit out of lite «»rtwoall*npo(r Hkre «Ttne»ir«» beyond MerlpOoo,»«dh«hadto V krpt mxtor optele*. OarpfcytoClindid er«ytbiBf for hit nlM , I b*. «ara« «?«rly ft*wOT|red. My «J«ittoB VM CT.ted u * Crnctnu t«lmool»J. t boojht dw Ctncr«A, Ccnrciu SOAI, ad Ctmcciu Es- ·otTurr. The reran »«· drnplf msmlioa*. AfterAc third d«y tbe opiatt* were dteeoDttsncd. ·fee WM frae (rfta piia »nd lerrlbl* ttcWnj, ud to tttn matt wet ami, wttt · etatt, TM« trtyrtfa. J. C. HARD WICK. CUg». O«. tk, Ed:Hesson,speaktog;of.tnecase,'says: |lllgtBeJlft ^ fliecUa _. taking teem she had only one falling' TM a " uwe '- «pe3i Sbe is now cured, and we do not anticipate any more trouble to that HrectJoB. I cannot say too much in M 1 ?*-^*!?*** «hrank from the pulv llcity Oat a testimonial printed ia the papers would give her, bntatter further' consideratioa she has decided thatjdie owes it to an those who are suffering as she did to speak out and let them know thattbere is a sure cure for the awful falling fits. I wfll be - pleased to give all the information I «*«»««s c«ion^ ftroop. w , «an concerning my daughter case to CHICAGO, March 21.--The Eighth Bi- niotbers whose children are similarly inois regiment, colored. Colonel Mar- a rS **** =writ * 1 to TO*." "hall commanding, Chicago's last vol- arS 0 ^^ 1 ^* 1 ^ 3 " ^^ "^ a Positive nnteerg to return, arrived home over and permaaent eure for aU forms of tbeffig-Foor rajlroad. After »pirade of tbe business district, the soldiers, ·rcorted by the Lincoln Guards. ib« colored Knights Templar aad the colored Knights tf Pythias, repaired to tite Seventh regiment armory where dinner was served and speeches were made by Harrison and Governor Tanner. a«JOO"s PUJ's are non-irritating and th« onfy pills to take with Hoods Sarsap- cents a box ? Medicine Dont mia« th» opportunitj. two daze* pictures for cento, taken in tour positions at tent on Fourth street opposite Grand Pacific, ««*»««» 8HEBMAS IS WEAkEH, of th« e. K1XG9T05. Jamaica, March 21.-- The condition of Mr. John Sherman, who i* a passenger here on board the American Line steamer Paris, is not favorable. He is very much weaker and the doctors are discouraged. i The United States cruiser Chicago,! which has been detailed to take Mr. j Sherman on board and convey him back i to the United States, has not yet arrived here, bat is expected to reach this I xwt during thff afternoon. Dr. Magee i will have charge of the case until they ] reach Old Pomt Comfort. i It may not be possible to transfer Mr, Sherman to tbe Chicago until the Pari* reaches Santiago de Cuba. He appreciates that his strength Isdeclimnr «ad desirous of getting home. Funke's IA Brptte*. finest chocolates made Capital Book Store. ; Robbed the Grave. j A startling incident, of which Mr. ohm Oliver of Philadelphia, was -the subject, is narrated him a? follow* "I was in a most dreadful condition. My tan was almost el!o«r, eye* sunken tonjni« coated, pain continnally in back and sides, no appetite-- gradually jjrow- m* weaker day by 4y. Three phvsf. oans had given me up. FortunatelV, a nendsdviaed trying Electric Bitters. the thew use tor three weeks, andamnowaweUman. I know they ··jedmy life, and robbed the Travel " to drag store. Taken at night stops tbe etef n«I thinking by puttini ycm » steep. It feeds your brain so th«t it recovers its tone for the next day's toil. SatrtfiiiH(MttiBarl«rSJttf at Batt ROMS, J. C. DOLAN, . Proprietor. inttw On the sides of tbe chapel may be seen smaller altars and status* of saints. Many times each year the priests of the distrtet perform Oeo* ptons duties in this simple chapel. It is not at an strange that tbe religions feeling of olden times should be reflected in tile chambers and passages through which we HTM near in It^gf ^4^ ~^rtn g Hard by St. Anthony 's chapel the torch of the guide Illuminates a m^gnia^ft shrine and archway hewn in one of tbe passages. Again, a* we move along, wsr see figures of saints in attitude of prayer and a few minor rooms which we psst" hurriedly through hear the name* of martyrs. The queen's chapel, with its magnificent altar, carved with expert skill in solid salt, contains on one. of Its side* a view of Bethlehem. Aswe turn from it the baantifal chand«HT ia tbe chapel catches oar eye aad makes as marvel thai such a deQcate oonceptkw with so many pendant chains of white should have so long wisted the wear and tear of time, When illuminnffirl, aa it often is, tbechaa- delier, with its myriad lights, ia Indeed beautiful to see, Hie descent from the first to the second story is made on a long series of stepsof solid Batt. Atthefootof thisremarkabte staircase the sightseer is fascinated by a beautifut sight. The giant chamber "JCchalowlee" lies before him-- vast, fearsome and stupendous-- finished in 1761, after 40 years of daily labor. It measures 69 feet long, 98 feet broad and 118 feet high, the roof being supported by a wooden framework to avoid disaster. In too interior a salt chandelier of 300 lights gleams brilliantly on the rugged sides of this imposing room. When musicians play here, the volume of sound rolhi and reverberates with deafening effect against the solid confine* of the chamber, and, rushing upward, bursts with mighty power against the faroff dome, The third floor of this marvelous mine contains the railway station and restaurant, attracting tbe visitor by its long vista of latticed gaUcries and ponderous pillars aad its promise of refreshment after a long and weary tramp on unyielding floors; for here at this railway station, where the 85 miles of railways from aH parts of the mine join, a tempting buffet exists the summer through, and is well patronized by tbe thousands who comefrom Austria, Bnsria and Germany to view the wondrous works of salt j Tbe mine is indeed fall of many marvels, but tbe most marvelous of all-- at · least tbe one which makes the most tm- ' pression on the visitor-- is the subter- i ranean lake, lying TOO feet below tbe sur- I face of tbe earth. The water* on tbe Uk* are dark, thick aod heavy, and as tbe boat glides over its face tbe spreading watsn i roll np seaizMt tbe side* of the grotto with i ghostlike swteb. A ponderou* solitude , overwetjrhs all The Styx alone of all the deathlike streams In legend oouM . rival this in stilliwss. The boat is guided f through the Stephanie and Badolf grottoes { by ropes running on palleri along the j sides of the boat There are 16 of these lakes In different partsof tbe mine, but this is the only one upon which visitors ·re allowed to go Tbe trip across aad I bsek takes 15 or £0 minutes, as tbe boot moves riowly through tbe sluggish brine. [ Agunshcitoff In the middle of the lake makes · Ling and lingering echo and the voice of the boatman, M be ealhi out that ' all is ready. seero like the voice of a giant i tram tbe depths of chaos The lower stories of the mine are occupied by ova a thousand miners, who, working eight boors a day each, manage tattooonmof a yew to prodooe 66,000 ton* of sate They toll patiently, cutting ttetr w«y through the solid mH. leavtai bswttlful passages heavily covered with! «rost sparkling whits --Strand . He-- Whs* » perfect fool I'v» beeal She- My dsv, don't b* so oonMltsd; s» B* Is perfsot--Boston Journst The Whole Truth Nearly every woman in America needs treatment at some time in her life for troubles of the generative organs. To treat these cases properly it is necessary to know all about them, and full information many times cannot be given by a woman to her family physician. She cannot bring herself to tell everything and the physician is at a constant dis advantage. firs. J. P. Stretch, 461 Hechanlc St, Camden, N. J. writes: ··DBA* Mas. PuntHAH-- I was a sufferer from female weakness. Every month regularly as the meases came. I suffered dreadful pains in trterus, ovaries were affected and had lea- corrbcea. load my children very fast aad itlef t me very weak. A year ago I was taken wi-h flooding and almost died,- The doctor even gave-me up aad wonders how I ever lived, t wrote for Mrs. Pinkham's advice At Lynn, Mass., and took her medicine and began, to' get welL I took several bottles of die Compound and used the Sanative Wash and caa truly say that I am cured. You would hardly know me, I am feeling and looking so well. Lydta B. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound made me what I am. " Marie temp, 108 2d Ave., New, York City, was advised by iter physician to take Lydta E Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, This is her letter: " I have three children aad suffered with falling of the womb and flooding. ?fy physician, scraped the womb, still the'flooding continued and I was no better. At last he advised me to use Lydia E. Pmkham's Vegetable Compound. Thea I thought 1 would write to Mrs. Pinkham, for Sbe could advise roe better than any one if I was to take her remedies. I received her reply and followed all indirections and I am very glad to, sendfoti tins testimonial, for Lydia E. Pinkham'sj Vegetable Compound is | just what it is recommended T advise aH women who suffer from these corapUunts to try I . - ^ ^ ~ Every woman p,,z z i K ] about h may *ht. ,,, Mrs, Pi n)cha " of i. Have Been by Mrs. Pinkham's AdvJwT and Medicine.

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