The Bismarck Tribune from Bismarck, North Dakota on June 4, 1891 · Page 4
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The Bismarck Tribune from Bismarck, North Dakota · Page 4

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Thursday, June 4, 1891
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·5 * tftf- 91 ? B* : t * This Uat9 in jistory--Jffiie ^, VW-Chwrge, son of Sdwr^G. Prince of Wate* bora. iUi father dyms prtnwjie bucoeedei h.s gxundf2.tl.er c^ Ocorvo UL. ZI%j-ljo T TlrEdT73' rL d, Hit^ctyl^l* Iri^h patriot, "i caed'ln Dublin of 'vrounai. inflicted v/hen. ho 1 wascaptored 3Iarl Q ·** ~ I3S--3Isrshal Pavonst died; born 1770; ho W23 · \ lieute:nant at IS.Jwsadier general at Si. major general at 30 ar^d marshal t-t Oi, he * m-^ia-thiL Ci^il snrrenier of Pans July 3. 1S15 X 1S58--Battle of .llag-enta (Franco-Italian -srar) 1S71--TelegrapHic corfflcc.ti£m wiib China completed," - - lSSS--Governor Kill signed ths bill.abolishing hanjia^ m New "lork; beginning of -a long ! judicial contestoverclectrocntion: opening ! ~; ot the Irish Exhibiliouin London. CELIA'S HOM£-COMING. BE BLOW TO PIECES the stormy ·garden. wsvs, : ·Pluck tie last sir eet_pi»ks this blow, Since our Celi^comes today That has-eea : too long 3v*y. Crowd her chamber vrit PKOBASLE:;-FAT£ SF ; THEfBROTHERS OF THE RUL£R OF MAN1PUR. . Slake her bed mth lineri (sheets That have Iain In lavender; tight a fire before she coma r Lest sho find us chill at home." 'Ah. Trhat Joy,Yrben-CeIia'stan"ds By.- the" leaping; Mdze at last^ Stooping dosm to imnn her hands All Ceiiumbed with the blast»-** WMe.Tve'hidehercloak'away, _ a e Slaughter of F Wbo r ScKjsbt to .Arrest the the Katlra -Azny^An Eas: 9^_ Professor.: Eoelirlj; Is:" \Vell: Acqnaffited ,*TM^. ^.j^ - All "Sortsof iialec£Si : i'. Xt O Koehng, who it i^ belies ed_wilj :accepta chair Iu the Palo Alto "university,K visiting.San Francisco. "Heis one of-.tba jnost-not^d polyglots"!!} the ^vorld, being .master of thirty, languages; :'. Until "a short crmeago he was prof essor of. Sanscrifcand tha living oriental languages in the Cornell university, ;New Yo^k. ~ Professor Roehng vias born at Halle," --^Prussia, -and is-seventy-two years ojd. his- mother's -side he istj great-granoV rnephew-of Haydn, and'hQ-is -himself- the composer' "of' -several o^erasTHe -·graduated - f i"o xn 'theLeipoionniyer-; 'Bity.with -the titles ; of doctor of science and doctor of' philosophy, b u t having- displayed remarkable facil ^""in the^sccpusi- tion of laagnsgC? 'lie at once set about increasing hk -vocabularies'. With ~="lhis object he.entered-the diplomatic service; aud_was; assigned as attacha of the ern- « bassy at Constantinople. There he per' fected himself in the languages of Turkey, -and aftstward went "fco Pans to add to -his knowledge of the French tongue His first ---literary work was on the Turkish Jan- guages, and v, ab-wnlteu in Xkitm. He held several distinguished professorships in France. ,, __ The professor emigrated "to the United States inlS53 J andamongliis"Crst'iicquaiut r ances VYas Washington Irving,^ho made him assistant librarian of the Astor library-. After.coming to America;;he studied'eyery Indian language and dialect of the Pacific coastj as well as of the Sioux. He wrote several books ou "methods of studying German, and his "works ou the Insh language have been published by the ;New York Gaelic societv To .assure tis she shall stay. Cider bring and cosrelip wine, "-Friiits aad Savors from th"9 east, Pears and pippins, too, and. fine Saffron leaves! to make a feast; Chica dishes^silver^'aps, - *For tho board vhere Celia supaj- .Then, when all the feasting's.done. . Of her far^triumphant idays--: Celia, out of doors'a'star. By tho hearth'a holier Larl " " in 1 " American Press' tion-1 ^__ NDIA is aland of wonders and woe, of palaces aod pov- EMPLOYMENT FOR WO^EN. · -A. Strong: ~ tlou of Agaln«t UrB~Cotnpetl- gold. 'of diamonds and despair*- of caste and conquest ~ u word, a of "contrasts, nen figfit ea_ch other, and wild beasts and O. HOEHEIG. -and various expressions of opinion mads pablip through the medium of the press -and other agencies ifc would appear that the feeling with regard a the modern admittance of women into any and every class of industry is both very divided and very strong. And to the personally disipteresd and unbiassed -n\\i\\ jerhaps eaclrlndmdaalorhody of thinkers 1SS a seeming right for the view and manner in which they regard this new and growing order of thrums, for in this as in all social 'questions there are so many points to be considered, BO many phases of Each!position to be-viewed, that ifbecbmes almost an^iinpossibility tq form a definite yet fair opinion, or to amve at 'any ope true and just conclusion, _ -"^ For ourselves^ we are inclined to,think there must 'KT"few who can"heartily concur that it Is an unmitigated good which sends our "women out into the world to ·compete^ and vie with man in conditions "wjiich, up to the present, have "been, -exclusively nl5~ownr~JSb amount fight all It n -ths fabled cradle, of the Arysn race, the chosen abode of Buddha and the home of mysticism.^ Thronshout the ages," starvation, the scourge of the jjword and the scourge of pestilence have swept the country from end to- end, yet fn the face of all these- -visitations tKere ha»* been no decrease in the s-wanning millions tit people, and fcative rulers and foreign invaders alike hve secured vast fortunes -and -displayed ajrarbanc magnificence- to- which the sturdier jjat JessT Bnt stmngestTof all strange things in that strange land is ths^occult power of thought transmissjon-with which the sons Of tho soil teem to be endowed. If is only -j. the other day that the dominant English widertook/to "arrange .matters" In the Minuses -Unlit to Last, characteristic hot only of Keal Bow's fimily,-but of the houses m Lwhich the Bows ha\e resided. A.JiIaine_ gentleman saj fa that Xeal Dow ish\ingin~ the ''Bouse built bj Mirfcelf in 1S20, and in which he has resided ever since his mar- ^nage The house in which he was born, built by his jatb.er.in 1SOQ, is aLaO standing The ^me is tru asjto the house in which his mother vTaa born, bniltr'by his grandfather in the latter parffof thejiighteeuth ; century, and'ihat in which his jirahdmother was born, built by his greatgrandfather somewhere about JT^O Each of these houses, save the last, is standing on the spot where it was originally bnilt, and is still owned in the familj The general himself is over" eighty seven, his father lived to TjearlyTunetj-sis years of age*, the greatgrandfather referred to abo\e died at -over-mnetj-se-ven, while of two' other Ancestors one : reached Qie-cgeof'-bne.huri' dred and the other 'one huridred and four.TM- The tragic death .01 Congressman Idas C Houk, ofi/h63£noTnlIe'(Tehii tnct (he died of arsenic taken by mistake), hjis saddened alLwho knew him; regardless of party Though an East Tennessee Republican, which means a tery earnest par tisan, he was lo^ ed by many and admired by^all his opponents, for'bis-many good personal qualities He was born June 8,1835, in Sevier coun ty Tennessee, and r e c e i v e d but a scantv education, §-- his earl} jears be- in^ gi\en to toIL N e \ e r t heless he s t u d i ed law m spare hours',-" an d ;was in a gdo'(i;prac- tice v.heu the war began. He enlist- ediu the First Federal regiment from Tennessee, and by successive', promo-; no\ L. c HOUK tious oecame colonel r he took a very active part an-^-the reconstruction of Tennessee, -and in 1855 was elected ;mdge of tHe Seventeenth judicial district After four-years On the bench he resumed his law practice-in Kuoxville. In -187S he was elected to coDrjreas, and was re-elected oy large majorities biennially thereafter In 1S80 ho wis one of the SOS who voted steadilj for Grsaife at the Cfhi cago convention. -^ ^ Amusingly Incorrect A-nsivers. who ai'e-. .c6iilronled -\vitn beyontlvtheir intellectual attain merits are apt to -make queer answers. AmoLg the replies given at a public school examination in, .Toronto recently were the following:: "Quebec is the capital of the United Suites," "the Arctic ocean flows into fhe Mississippi," "the Pacific ocean flows into the' Hudson bay," "the - ico flows-ocean." ."au egtaiary is-land" less 'than'l ; 00ft feet high -alibve "the.level of : thesea," ."a", valley is water lying-bet^'.'een - hills," "a ·s aHej is the top of a mountain," "a like is'a piece of Und v, ith water .ill round it," "the products of Cinida -re oatmeal, furmps and fi,jg " "a watershed is a shelter place for ships " HistoriarTof tlie Hellbhlc Xation. Despite his long name, the Greek historian Constantino PatiirrhegopOTtoa, who died recently, at;"-:the "axe'-pf - seventy-sis, achieved recognition iu the front ranks of literature.;·:.He.was;i-native.of Constanti-. nople, as i youth-. lived with ·relatives at Odessa, and:'receivea ..his -early education at Parish He went to "Athens' in 1S30, and took -to writing historical'essays.' In a few years he was..iDialled as professor ; '-.of; that department in. the university there. His monumental "History of 'the "Hellenic Nation" oqcupied'his'.time from. 1SG2 .to-'1877. He tr.anslated. the work-.into-French.' him- 'A French "scientist .has'airatd a Won: at the 7 pppuli-.rity o f ; flomcstlc 1 'ptts.' : ' He declares th;-it 'thesii pnnipc-red 1 and~~Kcner;illy nnelesfl birds.ari(l"aULm:ilsc;.rry"fro"m house - t o .hoQseCO per ctnt: of -the common '.con- is diseases of the'.world. ' : ' T. · of -reasoning- -as ^equal capabilities men 'Xuid women away the feeling to the respective or and endowments of can al together _ take and natural instinct which tells us "that" woman?s_jrphere and environments shbuIdTieTmbre especially, if not exclusively, those of the home. But unfortunately the luxury of retirement, £he sanctity of homer, is not thS'birthright- snd heritage of all our women -- iar from it; and TO treat or the present position og- onr sisters as being theirs entirely by jdiolce is both unreasonable and unjust ·Only "a woman herself can know what" the first wrench is to manyof her sex who £re "compelled to thrust themseH-es foi^ ward into : ptiblic or conspicuous notice Men are t omplaming of womenVcompeti- bon and rivalry^ but it will the more often be found that it is tho^e very men who BO complain who are the last 1 to do any thing practically toward -preventing even their own sisters from~belng thrownTipon theiriemmHie resources If under- existing circumstances men are Coding it diffi jiult tt^sapport a wife only, how much tess* ablomustr they-be to further provide for helpless maiden relatives?" -5o-opeu some forms of industry and to closa others the necessarily self dependent woman is fair, as shuttingjier out from perhaps tb -very spheres -which her talents a,ud pacities-?rould earn the hjghest value aid award. -z- ~ To fear her competition certainly savors of cowardice and lack of dignity rand as long as woman asks anir expects no fa\ or in the contest she- can scarce!y be accused of peeking to oust man from his original and before undisputed place on life's economy To many this side by tide competi- ti6n of the sexes must be_i matter of re- K3^t, for" in the very nature of things woman must lose as much, if not more, than she gains--lose, too, in those very elements which most enuoiile and ennch her --namely, modesty, gentleness, refinement and thc^ educating- of that which pertain^ ia the heart rather than to^the head. But if necessity compels--and "necessity has no law"---she cannot be blamed for conditions which are^not 6T-her own choice or-seeking It ha\s been said that woman's capabilities for self dependence ha\ e had much ta do with tho deplored diminution, of the ·marriage state, but that shodld be re- g!irdt-d ;is an unqualified good rather than as an eviL : ^ The cry against "the higher education" is an entirely needless one, at any rate on this score- of marriage, and the familiar quotation that "advanced vioinen^dou't marry" is of very doubtful truth, for any woman, bs, she "advanced" or otherwise, will be found willing to marry the man who can touch and satisfy her heart. "Sis, education- leaves.- wo man -a-" woman-, still; and no amount of training, in-intellect or brain can or.will ever suffice to her for the neglect or ignoring of her yet greater ca-'- pacity of heart and of feeling --A-a long^is ourjsisters even on the very pinnacle'of fame are'compelled toi be true to their nature and to their own hearts, not, f par i.hat pil-.ViPi- p "protected" fciH£fdonl of "Mampur, which Is situated among theMnddntains some SOO rnllestothe northwest of dalcntta. The ,petty realm has been under Brjtish supervision for nearly half a century. "Was a residency, so called, at the capital, and the agent living there acted un'der orders-from the English commissioner, whose headquarters were at Assam. During a period of fortyyears all v»ent welL Then the old Maharajah Chandra Kirti Singh died, and to Turn, succeeded his son, Soor CSundra Sinsh. .- . .- - The new^ ruler, who seems possessed o: all the -oriental vices and no-virtues to speak of, was soon chased out of the conn try by hi^ brothers. One o f them, known as_the Jubraj, ascended the throne, but aU tbg power .and influence-were assumed by a thirjl brother named "Kotwal Koirens, -pfoeked ir allies to secure bis reinstatement as the head of,the goyemment. = THT5 pIiGUlSHStEIN WERE" KILLED^ alone two millions of,-people starved -to death, and in five consecutive .seasons the English government spent $80,000,000 to relieve the ^distress that desolated the country Indeed, the British polacv, so far as India is concerned, appears to bfe that whose official .title as .head-of--fche--army-=is- -ofcthe--eld--Eemans--small-nierey-to-fehoss- -r. --,- z ~ _SeD'apatti. 'After recuperating, for several who resist, humane laws and all-possible _ , , , * ^S* 7 months at Calcutta Soof Chundra Singh aid for those who submit. Meanwhile the sages, the scholars, and the seers of the ancient and mysterious I'ind'acquiescGin a foreign rule, recUl the past and try to pierce the veil o f futurity. Their ancestors bowed/fto~ the might of Alexander^ the Great, of Mahmoud, of Tamerlane and Aurungzeb -So in this day the subtle Indian bends to the blast of conquest He stoops like the supple y illoW. he-SoeS-not break like the sturdy oak, and hopes, if recent native utterances are to be considered, that in the centuries yet to come the dominance of the English will be noted by the historians simply as an epi sode m the. world-old chronicles of' that vast region which the- Brahmin loves and reveres under its ancient title of Bharat- kund. tion or the earning of an honest livelihood will ever have the povverto do them serious" hurt, or, to -unfit them "for 'the 1 happier sphere in the future-hearts and : .homes df- those who may:lpve them. --Mpntreal Star-, Hb« ; Fasliion!f""a.re" 'OSIgliiated. ·_'· -^ The" ypungv'and lo'vely Duchess de F--had promised-to take-part:in theopeiiingot- a charity bazar at the Casino, in Trouyille. Unfortunately her .'ladyship'--'was..late in dressing, and had to Jput ; o"ri her gloves iix' the carriage. ; Ou-'entering the hall, which- was f u l l o f peoplCj 'the duchess, who .wore a silk dres-v of black and.white check, .perceived to herhorror that ahe had put on a- white and a black glove. "~ Her maid, it aopears, had laid two pairs of gloves ready for her mistress^ to-chopse,! and.in : her hurry the duchess .had taken one of each .pair." She was'.desperately annoyed at hermistake, but behold, her appearance in. ^arti-cqlored · gloves A created quite an impression,-and since that day all the ladies in Trouville ~haye" been. wearing- odd gloves to match-the colors of their- Le Pharo du liivre. -' - . . ' · ' . :- Ammonia for Hatr Ernshe». '^_'.''·' The best"way\in'.'-'which - to clean, "hair bnishes is with Spirits of ammonia,-as'it* effect is"immediate.:/'No-rubbing is ^e- qmred.ahd^cold' water can. be usedgust a«'. successfully:as~vcarinl' .Take a teaspoonful of ammonia'in ; a quart of . water; di^ tha hair-part of 'the brush" without wettinjatbV Ivory,: and_ in a moment the grease is,:rc- moved;; then rinse in cold water;. shak« · well and dry in the air, but not in the »TUJ.' Soda jftjd soap .soften thn bristle and*5v- lj-' turn:i7o'ry yellow.-" ' " · ' · ' ' ' LIEpT..Wr H. ,COL._C. M'D SKENE. W fL COSSINS. They txmsented^. and Comlnissioner Quin ton r jat Assam, was ordered to_ take the casein hand.' He in^tarn" commnmcated with Agent Erank-So. "Clair-Grimwocxl, and then set out for _tbe "Mampur capital with an-escortTof 400 native soldiers com manded by Colonel Charles McDowell Skene " The Jubraj anoTthe Senapatti rer ceived this force with all the honors of salutes ana formal demonstrations of amity But when the brothers^ofjthe deposed monarch were summoned to a durbar, or conference, at -£ha_residency they declined -to-appear. "The next day ColoneLSlIene's forces attacked the palace, their purpose being to arrest the Senapafti. ,They found them selves confronted by- 7,000 Mampuris and were beaten ,back to the residency, which was "promptly besieged. The situation got so senons that ilr. Quinton proposed -a truce and a conference This was agreed to, and the. cotnmissioner went to- the palace^ accompanied by Agent Frank St. CLur Grimwood, ·· Lieutenant W H Simpson, Colonel SLene and W H Cossms Dp to this point, when the palace gates closed on the five Englishmen, the_ telegraph had oorne to Calcutta daily" and even hourly reports of .the condition of al fairs. Then intelligence through ordinary Channels ceased, "and right here is -where !;he East Indian displayed,, his mcompre- 'hensible' ability to get: -news without the aid of wires, electricity, rail-najs or messengers. The male housekeeper at military headQuartere _ . t n Calcutta v. put: keting in the morning. \Vith his supplies he brought back a. piece of news "He told it to the 1 cook", and the cook told it to the bearer when'he came'down for his master's hot water, and the:. beare'r, after the sahib . (hi3~~rn~aster) -had--bathed and : shaved-and was in a mood to receive Intelligence, told ·BRITISH RESIDENCY; it to him;--It.was-to~the effect that the chief -·cornmissionero'f "Asfiam and four- of his staff- had^been put, to death; ; Their hands and feet and hadahad been cut off," "and they would never come.back."--:. .-".'.,' Tfift^report -was : discreclited, although some old: timers; recalled' Strange'. cxperi-' enc«« during the period of the-great 'mutiny.'" Three ; days"later ; confirmation- of the horror/was .received from the tfax- Vivors of .Skene's"command, who had 'to, reach Gerigh at, · the, near- ; qf-.;safetj.--fOne hundred only were ,left;of. the;.'400'.soldiers '.who had marched from Assam. But vengeance hits followed;fast. V-THe, Manipuns have been utterly'routed; and. the'Jbrqtliers 'pf.'Soor Chuiidra .Singh-are in prison.; ^Accoi'ding to crirrent reports they wili'op executed by being blown"fromtSTmouths of cannon, a mode of .punishment adopted, by the English during the rnutlnj- of 1S57. .The- ini- 'ti»J.letter.at the beginning of this 'article" j*produoe« Tie Kaia d«h, or knife of the MftTMpurty,. willi""yhich -the hcad'es azxi limbless bod^fc c! Quinton and irs cora- panio as were-hacked into p. ecee convenient for feeding.to the Senapatti's ao^s. Whas a nerce romsnoe-of alaugoter this contjuest of India haj, been! It was-at the close of the Sixteenth century"that England first gsmed'a footholdthere_and competed with Ffnce and PortUjjai for eom- mere-al. supremacyv-- It. was- the-middle of the Eighteenth century wfcen'Gaul and Saion sprang at each ether's throats and bttrred up strife among the native prances. .There followed thejsa-sagery of Calcatta's Black Hole and the relentless retributaoa meied out by Cl).ve end Sir Eyre Coote^ Then the^potentates of that re jon began vance. The first great warrior to take the field was .Hyder AJj, of ilj sore, wha jarv- aged.-the Caruatic and"keptthe,invade!i"at bay for twenty years. When he died his son, Tippoo Sahib/aecepted the leg-icy of battle and halted not -on hate or heroism nntil he fell at Senngapatun. Meanwhile Bengal had a famine .and,,at the same time had Warren Hasung^Tlor governor, so that the land was distracted "indeed. It was on the Mahratta war of 1SG3 that the future Duke of~Wellinston and conqueror of Napoleon won his spurs, and it-was in 1806 "that the English made their first "example" of "rebels," 800 se- pojs being executed at Vellore for mutiny^ Other mutinies followed, and other wars. and other famines. Hera la the barerec-" ord ofj;be_pnncipal onesi ifutmies--Serlnsapatim.'IStBr the-EreaTmu^ ttny,"lS5T. , . Wars--XepanL. .ISllr Plndaree, 1S17; Bur- ijcs^-lS2t; 1831 and 1SS5; Scinde,"lSrGivalior 1S; Sikh, lfS^Hul tribes, 1SG3, ^hootaa, J5t- Famines--1S37.1SC1.1S6G, IHS, IS74,1870,1377. By thesethreecauses untold humbershave perished- During the famine year of ISCff £VtarV/DMAN v THAT HA5-ANY 5E?'5£, S MANY THESE BE WE H0PE, General Gray's Bones Dae; Up. People can't rest^in their graves nowadays because those who are aliv e" desire to ^tisfy a curiosity not altogether laudable, or to establish some historical fact. For these reasons the pyramids havS~ been Backed, and the tombs of eitinct American" races broken open. The latest event in the line of researches reported from Hunter,- ·don county, N J , w-here ·! historical society has jast eshumed. onafarm intheout- siartof Flemington, what is said to be tho remains of General Gray, who led a British raid into the town in 1778, and ca 500 muskets. On leaving theplacetheband was attacked and the general lulled. Tradition has always had it thatthe body was buried on this farm. The socief v finally concluded to make search, .and they now have the skull, ribs and one foot, together with several brass buttons bearing tho letters *"Q fj- 13^' meaning doubtless "Queen's "Light Dragoons." Greatinterest ns manifested in the discovery ;~Wealthy,: Charitable and Childless. Smce_the death of Sir Moses Montefiore no Hebrew has so magnificently emulated ·his charities as BarouHirsch,"-wh6 h"as';de-" vbted : untold sums to-'alleviat-e the misfort-. nnes of his unhappy brethren, particularly in Russia. : The fortune of.Baron-'Hirsch is estimated variously ar from S100,000,OOO to $150,000,000 He 13 the son of a Bavarian" banker, and the foundation of his wealth was a railway contract with the Turkish government. Since then he has made enormous sums by railroad operations iff east- ,ern Europe*" and by fortunate speculations on the Pans bourse He has a magnificent house in Paris, a splendid estate in Bava na, where his entertainnlents have been on ^ a scale of regal magnificence, and some of J the finest shooting preserves to be founrl in j Great Britain. His_ojaly_f m *i ^"*^--" [EB._l,|rheSt Pan!, HinnespolisAlIaaitpb*. 4.890. I BailwBy and "Branches becamiTth f 1 (J Wife5,800 mflBfl of steel iWi it rmia through 62 "conntiesau tUnnwnyt^iorth Cakots, South ~ -"DaJcnla-and MontaCT, rtachituc pnnoipa! pointa from St. Psnl, Minneapolis, West 8n periorsnd-DnlntJi.' It romishca tbrongh close connections, tho beet asd-chespest--foote-lu all txilnm laldaho "Dtah, California, Oregon, Washington, British Columbia, Alaska, the Canadian Northwest and Mamtohs. It IB the only Amencan lins west of Chicago hav- .iag-'s trscklaid -with^fS-poncd Eteelrail anc owning itn enhro magnificent equipment D*-elegant Dimcg and Sleepmg caiBJHanaBomi DayCoechesandJFreeCoIonistlSleeperB. _ It is the direct route be teen St."2?aiii, Hmueapolls -Anoka, St. Cloud, Dnlnth, West Bnpenor, iergnsFallB, Crookstont Sloorhead, J?argo, Grand Forks, Grafton, Winnipeg-, Devils " Iiake. Ellen dale. Aberdeen, Hnron, Washington, Sious Falle, and fiionx City, throngn the "greal Milk UiTer reservstioH, -with solid trains withont/:hsnge from bt. J?anl and ilmneapo hs to-Fargo, Grand Forks, Devils Lake, Ni- npt, Wilhbton, Buford, Glasgow, Chinook, Benton, Great Falls, .HeleEk andJJntte,- -- ft has three'lmesmthelJedVKivefvaHey.iBttie only lino to thojrqr!;lej!ilountaia and has three lines in South .DakoSir "^ Itr reaches ths largest frToi free"go\£niment hmd of agricultural Talue now remaining in "ths dountry. ~ Itia tho pnnciDallins toj^ake llinnetonka, and the pleaFnre, nshmg and tenting refaorts of the Park region, of Minnesota. For rates, tickets, maps and gnidos,-spjly to any, agent of the company- or -write tc F P WHITNEY, Genl Pass and Ticket Aget, Great Northern Hallway, St. Paul. Minn, TO WHQM_JT MAY CONCEBJS- Pursunt to the provisions of section 10 of chapter 12S of thg BB£Bi.on laws of 1SSO, tho com-- miFsioners of railroads of the State of Norta Dakota will make their HTinnnl Tisit txr tie stations on, tho lino of (is -Great Northern railway and branches, jis follows, to wit _ Wahpeton, DsVjllo. Hantmson. Sbleb and Lidgerwocd, m the conntj of Bichland on the _-- Gnelph. in the county of Dickey, tvtranbville-Bntland end Cayuga, in the county of Sargent Dwight-Colfas and Walcofj- in ibe county of Kicnland,-Kindredj Davenport.' - DorbmandPsge Ciryrin-tbe^ionntrof Ca«B,»nd Hope, intho county of fateele, on tha llth day of June Armenia, Arthur, Huntei, Erie, BIpon Everest and jBasselton, 111 theconrity of Cai-s- Blanch- ard,-:5l8yTillfi, Portland.-Cliffcia,"GaleabnrK and Hattoh..in tho connty.of.'Tralll.-aiid North-wood In the county of Grand,Forkb, on the 12lh day of June. * Lniwdon, OsnabrookanrUIilton, in thn coon- ty of Cavalier Minhnrir. Park ISiver asd Cun- way. m the coftnty of WalBli, Inketer, Orr, McCanna, Lanmore arid ^laKa^B. in, tho conaty of Grand iorks. Petersburg, Michigan City, Mapes andi.akota.iD the connry of kelson, i?aitlett. CraryandDsvilsLakp.in the county of Bamsey, onrtlisisth day of Juna Grand Harbor and Chnrch's Fprry, in the county of ISamspy, Cando, in the connty of Towner Kolla, and bt John, m the county of Bolette| Leeds, Tork and Pleasant Lake, in tho connty of Benson, linb} Junction nrthaconnty of Pierce Willow City -and Bottinean, in tha county of Bottineauj on tha Ibth day of Jnne. ---JqjfBEr, in the count} of McHeuri. Mnot, in the county of Ward, Stanley and White- tarth in the connty of llonnuaillo, Wilhston and ·Buford. in the county of Bnford, on tho 17th Ncche, Bathgate, Haroiltcm, Glaston.St Thomas C hrystal and Cavalier, m ths countj of Pem- I bma, Auburn Grafton, MmtO and Ardock, in the Grand Forks Ojata. Emerado. Amlla.Thomp- son an(i Bcmolds, in the county of Grand Forks WOR THA~THO C^. " The Equitable Lift susance 'Society -is the si est company iji the iuorh transacts the-largest bui Surplus, For information as to ; results of ,/2Q : year Tc Policies, maturing in 1S[ ply to E. Winship, ma; NoHh Dakota agency, f S;M. Is jrepared to offer Hail.Insurar Qn. growjBE grain the coming seasc , j^_ » ---J^JQ old'reliable St-Patrl-Fire-and Mlrine I At lowfirjate than ever bEfe, for i Fire and Tornado In-su .Also at favorable rates; ~ _ At the old standpopposite^Di Frlsby- the Ppre Drugs- am -".gists' ".Bondrie .-fuinery, Ete: Ths Popular Ed Standard Novel A complete line.o Books, .Station Periodicals. -_ EFiret Publication" June 8, l£9l; Chattel Mortgage Sale. By virtue of a chattel mortgage mafie s cuteoLby Clarence W.Hawley.of Burleisl Sorth Dakota,'tx) the Missouri.Talley Ija gaga company of Bismafck, North'Dakb the lOtbrdayof'Auguft,'1889. and filed in 1 of the register of oteeds of. 'Burleigh con state of.Morth'Dakota-oh the 12th-daytf 3S39 and upon which default has heen will ezpose'for sals at pnblic auctiou^oT day, tho.lSthday of, Jane, = lSftL,;at 12 noon, at the front door of ·_ the "court h on city of BiBmarckrBurlEigh county, N. property mortgaged, consiefccng of 7 leifer calves, 7 described as follows: "· \~-v roan; 1 black, 2 bundle; 2 gray; 1 spotted white yearlhig Bteer calf ;-j . epring-of-lSS calves, describeaTaa follows: ..2^09 and' " 6pring-of-lSS9 steer calves.-describedas roanandl white;, to satisfy, the smn_; inndred aad twenty dollars and i-ntarest rate of 7"per'.ce"nt. from'August 10,-^lSSO. Dated this'2d day of JnnS 1831: FRANK J30NNE] Sherifi of Burleigh Connty The Hissouri Valley Ijind-Moitfia«e C mortgagee. BETWEEN -Dickinson, : Mandan, · Bismarclt, town, X,eecl8, atlnneivankan, Oakes, Farj;o, AND Alii POINTS East and There ia nothing better than the Eerrii Xho Lrtost Kovelty in Jewelry. Signatures iu gold are the latest novel e^ of the doj brought out by ingenious jewelers. Handsome_lace_; pins_ are .made but'of fh"TD"sB"eef']^r37 : te design''^ .which is the signature of the fair one bj whom the brooch is worn. The sign it,nro ,is clipped from the, end-.of.a.letter orj3ther^| source .-andi.handed .to the designer, who carefully examines it through a good mag nifier until he gets a perfect idea of its characteristics 'and,.of -the possibilities of devEloping.eilect. -.Then, with a thin sheet , of gold in his hand and a delicate pair, of -i : nicely tempered scissors, alonj; with a hair "~ file, the signature is reprtxkiced on the precious metal itfa very short time. county of TraxlXTtrrandin. Gardner, Argusville, Harwood and Fargo, in the county of Lass, on the 19th day of June, Igll. ~- . GEO H. WALSH, Chairman Board of CommitBioners otBoih-oads. 31. J. KBOEBLEY. Secretary. THEGMK^HMHlDROfiC :kJ^t3 makes 5 gallor] 1 ' all Picture. Booi and cards BODttoanyoneaddrcs'siDK C F OPIUM Morphinb _ _ . . _ cured in 10 to 20 ^-^^ days. No pay till cured. Dr J Stephens, Lebanon, O. jt of Urazll's Success; Despite dethronement-.aud exile, Dom' Pedro still proves loyal to/th"s.-land'-over which he. ruled..; Doubtless he would lik"a ' to.end his. days as the restored emperor of Brazil, but he sees too clearly to_entertain-~" prejudice, and declares. that the 'experiment of Brazilian, self government .will prove; a success. .. "My "countrymen will bold their place among nations" is his latest assertion. ncinff Broken_ The fashion now prevalent at "Amsterdam is not-likely to meet .with ratich favor ,n..AmericanThe .Dutch'';"aristocrats,'.and commoners- as well, make. i t _ a custom to give to the breaking of eng.-igemepts. aa ivide a publicity as attends betrothals".or marriages. Thus a girl's record as a. jilt roon becomes known, »nd faithless young men find that liniits are put to their'flirt*- 'exploits. "'.*' " - - · - . . " - r · " " remedy .tor all the unnatnral dischsrjfes »nd pnva^cdlseaseaof men. A '.certain cure t ortbe deblll- tat!cf; weakness jpecnliar .to women. . : "- - - In' recorameDOlnit it to - Trt*. ,WM. by PK1CJK »1.0«. HOLLEMBAEK. ^CARRIAGES! to prlvat* direct ' You c»n,- nn , o o«lt«r with me thAn irlth a dealer. Oarrfiwjes ...Dillnred Frw ofTliarge,.: to all points in Ihff TjnltwV States. Send for lllustrntort CRtiilr(rnff. : CHA9. R A I S E R , Mfr. 62-6+ C l j b o u r n Are., Chicigo.lt.' ilie Dining Tlirougli Pullman Sleeping Cars IN I\OB,TII DAKOTA ST. PAUL and MINNEAPC I^aciiic Qoast Trail Passing through Minnesota, Jorth- J Montana, Idaho, Oregon and WashingTM complete !eqoiptinent of :Pullman. palace cars, first aud Becond-cla«9 coaches, i tourist and" free colonist, .sleepers, and' dining cars. - -- THMGH; TICKETS ^fh fic-Bailroad to points North, East. Soc West, In. the United States anJ Canada. ·- " ;'."' TliCE SCHKDtri/E Train'No, Iv ; WMt Bound -.9:25 TrilOo. 2East:Bound -; 2:05 Triln Ho,4,-.East BflBnd ;-' 8:05 .For w«t* Maps, Timo Table* orgMm nRtJon dpply to-Affent, NortheriTLaciiii it Bidnsrck or':, ' . : .. ..': · . " . . "/: ;'"GHAS.;S. FEE. : . '. / ", ·.'- Gen'lP»«e. : andTicket Age '. '. " . . : - ' " " ' BT. PAUL, NEWSPAPER!

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