The Bismarck Tribune from Bismarck, North Dakota on June 10, 1891 · Page 4
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The Bismarck Tribune from Bismarck, North Dakota · Page 4

Bismarck, North Dakota
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 10, 1891
Page 4
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BISMARCK D.4JLLY TKJLBUHE: WEDNESDAY, JUKE 10 I 9L Tins Date in. Bistory-- Jnce "USD-- Frederick BsJbarassaJa-- mous emperor of Germany and leader iatheCnisades. drowned ia the river .Csr- "British government outlawed it, as coin- ag« was an "exclusive pn ' " CHARLES G. JEFFERSON. \ Tk« Bay State taa Wto Can 1.1ft Orwr _5 " 1,571 -JJOunds. _ ,, One of the greates5_a*naiear, fetters of heaVy-v\eyhtS^ in America is un9oubtidly Charles G. Jefferson, of Clinton, iiass., ·who not long ago £ -credited -roth having theater, ion. 1801-- Tha United States began a -vrai against -Tripoli. ' 1E3.0-- jiathevr Simpson, orator, patriot and ' outH, Ensland, to-lay the -Atlantic' cable, hut faHed.- T+ T3ti»v»pt.: :.defeat of ..Federals:" loss small but moral effect EC' OUS. "" ;iK _, J" e\ea battles.Jirge and small, in prog' seven different states; believed to Jiave been the gre-at-e=t number on an\ day of tho Yrcir,ba£ not t{ie.greatest"immj)er.en- gaged: £he mo t important ·was" the diio.v- troua defeat of Stnrsls ilpar Guntoi\a. .Miss-, by Forrest, - *· 1SX)--The le-^i^Litiv e as^emblr of Victoria ap-- .^pointed delegates to arrange for a federjr- tionoiisU the An?rralicjl"i -, "BEYOND, .Tho rnurmiir-.lovr of whispering 1 grove..! hear. The darting squirrel heeds me not at play; As tivero at senseless clod_or lifeless clay, at my.fcettlie blaejaya lk:ht and^jjeer, f , motionless,'forlorn/ » xl, chilled through veiniand-pulse, Eesound tho distant v» heels \vith nimble low, "As-o'er thehroken.bridge mjrtovo.isjxirrie. - ye death's irnng6,,here oa earth to part .-orld more "dear? Ap. instant lifinid eyes -with' lor^gleam fond, · The grasp 6£ : breathiriglifB--tlirilla through'thp heart - Anon, aloncr-lhe stiHn^ardSTEToTTcSSE^ 1 Iiove kens no loss:--eternity's beyond. _" --Mary A.; Savrtello in Boston Transcript. _ Why Uie Cable Jerks. "An expert on cable railways says: The violent jerks we often experience "m the cable cara are due partly to the_ cable and partly to the fjnpman. When tho cable iappens to be a little slack, and the tram ahead has a heavy load, the slack caused by its stopping at a corner gives the next train behind, a severe jerk. ·· 3?hen again, when a splice has-been made in the cable, the point of union is- a-_h.ttle larger than the other'parts of the rope^and if the grip happens to catch-the rope at the splice, the cauS-at Once humed along at full speed ^nothe passengers are tumbled pfftherr feet. IBut tho ttnevenness of motion is noi altogether due to the cable The gnpmen have instructions when taking the rope to catch .ft lightly, then relax a little, then, take a "tighter hold, and so by degrees drawing the car into full speed. "But to catch _the cable tightly the first fene nrvolves. mnch leas wor,k, and. many gripmea do so simply to save, themselves trouble, fent not when the boss is around? I was riding m^i cable car not long since that started off from the end of the lina ·with a jerkthatsentme half through thg aisle. Two or three times, this was re- "peated, whLn a man whom iTecognized as one of the superintendents boarded the · car,_ No ox tearif'could^haye started and stopped more gently thau"Hre tram did af ter that man got on board. The gnpman "was on Ins best behavior, and T could not help wishing that the road had superintendents enough, to put one on every car." --Philadelphia Press ^ CEAELES G. JEFFEESOS.,:·'--'- broken Daiid L. Dowd's record or lifting 1,4^2^ pm*ds of iron with both hands by easily raising l.oTlJf pounds Jefferson is thirt}-iev-en years of age, ft 10 in. tail, and carries about with him 161 porlnds of muscle- and bone -There--i n't am fat about'hlm. lie is a New Hamp hire man by birth, aud from earlv \ ouch, displaved to tram he could shoulder a 253-pound barrel of sugar and "walk off .with" ifc- In-lSK) his "unusual stfength'had" attracts edsoVmuchatrCentiouthat'lie' deyelop hi: wasthatin a short: time "Tie. could lift 407 pouirds"With his middle finger One day he surprised himself by raising one end of a 1,029-ponnd beam -n ith a single finger, a lift said tobe"eqnal too!4 pounds Another of his simple feats is to lie upon his back, grasp 200 pounds of iron that he beyond hisYhead and swing them into the air above him twelve times. -"Wrestler Jake -3Ianz. Jake ilan/i, amateur champion middle:weight wrestler of. the west, was" born- in. HHwaukcB-ftibout h\enty-ii\e years ago__ He is 5 ft 6 in tall, and tips" the beam _at 143-pounds in wrestling costume Manf, who is a member~of rtnd Jlfotizen of the The brass nd bronze trade is kept alive by" the religious customs of the Hindoos, wJlO are not allowed to use wooden 17 " and "earjih-etrware vessels frecjy, and brass and bronze are to them as important as glass" and china to the w esterns.__Alrnost all Hindoo utensils are of brass, copper or bronze, and it is the custom to uresent the female portion of a Hindoocfamily. with a "-valuable batterie de cuisme, made either of "'brass or copper, and a still existing Hindoo ceremony 11 that of carrying the utensils m a procession at the "wedding tr-» The-result-Of-" this.custontis .that almost" all the platters, trays, bowls, nut crackers, and all brass and copper utensils are most beautifully ornamented, and there are lovely combinations of brass and copper, and silver and copper. All Hindoo l4mps 'are made . of- .brass. -,: TheJHindoo-'rwemen, " Tised to have lovely brass caskets covejEd ".with ornamentations.called chellams, rnan-"" _ufactured m iLilabar, in which they k~ep?* their jewels, but these are fast being re- placgd by tfae : vulgar'Eriglish i japanned dispatch hot At Sivaganga a beautiful but . seldom patronized brass trade exists,-, which makes toys and most~lifehke representa-_ tions of ^inimals, lizards, frogs, etc -- Nineteenth Century "- ^_ '-iT 1 -* -"FalUnBT - . A friend,, on. returning iiome' from busi- w -ness,"pift.his glasses in his" pocket and lay down for a- nap. -- "~ ;When he went to 'dinner he"~fousd, to'his "great alarm.-that he could not read a letter. which his , dau'ghterVhanded; "to him.' "He : washed his eyes w*ith a sponge .'ahd;wafm water, but^to no purpose For j ears his~ left eye had -been cotoparaiively useless, and now that his xight^eje was apparently affected the prospect was ·depressrngr-- -- · -- "" He ., retired to - his ;room- at once with a sinking heart. : Probably he could,aof even Bee to wnte He felt jm his pocket^tha pocket where he carried the- now useless glasses, for a lead .pencil, . . . . . . " . His fingers touched something-which sent a thrill.of joy through :hini. His sudden blindness was explained.- He -had found the pebble'out of the right eye of his glasses, --Albany Press-. ' - . - - - "-'.'.'- -"^ ' -.-".·.. The Honest ".t .-..- !Fair dealing is" a . characteristic -JS.. *iha typical Kew. York newsboy: -_Soice men "would -iesitate'-to give -him a. quarter to take arouiici the comer to get changed, but "^persons who have carefully . observed^ the ..distinguishing traits of thenev^boy would ,,; jtave no sach_ fear.' "Wednesday afternoon a gentleman bought four V-centsVworthiof " newspapers in Park. row from. a'small boy . whom he had' never' before 'seenl "'Hefen 1 dered'a'ten.cent piece' in payment, and the . 'boy,; 'muttering" . something about. : "no -^change," clasped the coin . in-his dirty fist .^hnd darted down the street._; AYhile waiting unconcernedly for his change tke geu- ,; tleman. was accosted ; by',a*fr^n.d, who in- him inU^an -adlaf-p.rjr- ; "When they came out the purchaser of thu jiewspatiers had , forgotten .- all 'labput his eiiarig!', and went his way without it. Tht : -'llowing.'day, as he · was passing through .Park row, h^was stopped _hy - a'newsboj; . who - bfosquely remarked: .'-. ' 'Say, ·". mister, , -why didn'^jer wait fer yer chaxige yesterday? Hefe'u yer Bir cents."-- N»w Yorfc ' ~ rn r iowa tnere are cmry-Bru-TM---- ' *«ch one of which, has exactly 576 gquare " milee. Such divisions were possible in th» ·ewer jjjeat, where mlhor political dirl*ionj| ^pere"iB*UBT"rir-«^ance of BCttlemeiit. Il UM older pmitt oftne country the territ6)r4» - ·bmuytenxmt* wmn lanrelT accidenUl- H!S NAME IS ARUOY KNOX. TfLf I* a* "Texx* _ Known Tar ind "Wide. ~ " Tfce appellation of "the cheelaeet man i* America" has for many years "been, ^ocn- larjy apphed. tc .-Annoy.'. Knoz hib intimate friends. ."Because of, or perhaps ID spite "of this chfiY- . by p'ontj -well m tht He' was SEE -*iERE, CATTLE MEN. TfTi»* to Bo- TIil*.SprLmr, tn * ,'' for the--Uoonx." ^ -JThsre is A Lirge Shortage of cattle--a shortage- v.hich it will be. difficult to cover, aud there are but two ways to do it The legitimate and permanent method is breeding, out cattle men "s\ill be slow to adopt this coursa -They are- yet too badly -demoralized to accept the change as permanent, and from breeding it Seems a, long road to results. This is true. bu£ it isJrhe road nevertheless. -It is the onlj^way in,whjch the supply of _ Ireland, and rt chine biiiiness. .that and it should be good breeding and good feeding Good cattld 'will command long gnce= It la now · u-iScml · LJ Uul where pnccs will go, and I -svill not nn- The" stones have been told i dertake to sa\ _faut 1 will venture this "AEMOYJKSOX." about him and the I Atfcb, that there is a good v tea j ears of . that Jie ^^ fold about himself prosperity ahead *of us, and it Ts"very Tvlo t of them are so J doubtful \yhether the supply can -meet ,,,,,-,.,,,,,,,,.,- , (-,,.. ^ oyer take the demand m ten years'- lime. - - " This shortage can be partially covered by bette? feeding, but cattle men will meet~the opening spring without^ grain an d with. rbi n · cattl e. wouJd-fiH volurres vtonderf nl that the .customary, corrective grain of salt has no -value. * " ~ -Cclonel-Knos upon one occasion.sent ex- Congressman Ochiltree a ticket to a lecture which he v\a» about to deliver in'Xen --S"ork for a charitable purpose, with th? request that Colonel Ochiltree should remit- the largestatnount. he ;: ciou"Id''affonL'- : . The" Texi-s 1 iTirmakerfaent back the follovrmg replj 3IV DEAK KNOX--Bill 2^ye once told ma that tf he had my cheek"lio"..wonld have-it stufEed, He said thatit' predominated, abovo anything h^ had e-ci; seen. Po«sibl he fiafLjje'ver met you. -When Jon next como 3 to Tc3«£l would like to meet ion on some_broad, expansive: ·nrjiirin'f?nrl V*omTIH rn ph pf^ks.'-- Not fhnt. T VvrW-f ivith'you, hnt.I have a morbid curiosity to kribv,how'you keep out'of jail:V Toura truly, _ TuoiiAS P. OciiitTJiEE. P. S.'--I return your.ticket. States All stock shoulS"be~put~TO~gdo3" grassT" Sweefcoru should be planted as early as possiole. and this \yill bs read}- to feed in -July -- At""~the~sarne time the evergreen corn should- be planted, and it will follow the part) variety with good -ears and wiIL laat until field corn ii ready. In this Tvay-sterrs, that come to grass Tnur~in3} TJe~i S3? j'^orrnirrke't-in-- later- fall "and-carlj* "winter, and taa.6 well ap O 1 d, of consumption (scrot "of coarse}.;, .Ha .conld ynlk a-little,vbnt couli3-ndt-gfctup-i-t h e fell-down; and'could, not; 'inoTe'iyh'eti in:bed, hnvicff no TIEO of his han3s.~ I immedifltely comme'nced'with ihe-.Cnricura'Bem- pdies, nsingall freely.- One'- sore - after another healed, a bony matter: forming-'in' : .each -.ono- jf -these five deep ones just befoK^hsalimj, ; -which .Tvonld finally-KIOW loose and" vfere taken out; then.thej'-tfoold heal rapidly- One of these cgly bone ; . formations-,! 1 - preserved.'.:Aftertaking .-a ttoZEn: and ahatf bottles he -n-s completely^ured, and is novr.'atfth'e ag» of ax-sears, a Btioitj-and" healthy child. JIns E. M KtSKJGS, May9..1BS3."-012E..ClaySt Blooaiingtoti,]!!. Hi grandbon remains perfectly well. i»o signs soreb. Mfts- E. 8--33BIGGS. l?eb 7,13FQ Blooriilijq^oii, JIL to the top of the market, or thej may have oil cake on grass front- the start. and- allied himself '.to-' th when he was a jroung. man * He drifted about in one capacrty and.another until he got into the s-eyvmtc .machine business Later on -he- roefr A. E Sweet, and in 1SS1 Texas Sittings was started, and soon be" came one of the best known humorous EHibhcations in the country. It is said that K:hox bought the paper ,for $GCO, and that as a starter it had'a circulation,of 280. Several jears ago the publication office was mo-s ed to New York Colonel Knov has written^a number_pf plays, is a great traveler, and -during the winter sea 'Son-ii conspicuous-as the wearer of a re^ markaole hat anii-a fur lined oiercoit As a humorist he_Jias always. Jaeen a success, but he _is more proud of his businesslibil ity. He lias all the oontagious energy of an Irishman, combined with the stimulating influences of Amen can life. AMERICA'S FIRST EXPOSITION. -- -s. Held at'ClDcinnatl Undeir the Auspices of;tne Mechanics' Institute. Ohio Mechanics' institute., which recently clo~°d another successfnl year, is the onry in^itution in the worldthat offers ·a free education to poor mechanics, and that gives j oungjnen the opportunity tc acquire a thorough education in mechau JAKE etic society, is aiTu.ll' round athlete of no meaii ability. Though generally heavily landicapped in- the^mitter_ojL weight, he onsets that disadvantage bj his grand lead^ ork, wonderful science- and catlike movements when on the "mat, "He wrestled us nrstTnitch in 18SS, and bib record smca- ,hen has been a bnlliant v one. He won the atle oimiddleweight champion-wrestler of Wisconsin at the Milwaukee exposition in July last yearT At the big athletic tournament at Chi cago-March 2 this year "Manr and C . inode-nere the, competitors in the final 3out for the middleweight-amateur cham- jionship catch as-catch can st\ le of_the vrest The bout was well contested and causetfinuch enthusiasm, but as the:mateh was limited 'to tune, and as neither man iad'gamed a fall, it was declared a draw. Manz eTgressed his willingness tQ continue iill a satisfactory decision could be arrived and as Knode deehned to go on with the contest Mahz was declared the winner. After the longest senitonal struggle ever mown in ITlonda, and'one rarely equaled n~any state, Senator Wilkinson 1 Call has b e e n -Jre-elected. He was born jn Loga-n . county, Ky , Jan. 9, ISJi, removed to-Jacksonville, Flaj in early. v manhood, entered"upon_rthe practice of law, and. soon became popular.; .He. was "e le c re'd~to Tthe Uuited^States senate by the first WTLKE.SON _CALL. - -Slo'Hda.legislature after, the war, hut was not'allowed to take -his_-seat, as the state Kovernmeat" at .that time", "was:.n.ot recognized. -In 1879he was.'again elected, and re^-electcd in 1885. V "His-'-third-~term is al -ready begun practically, --his election having been delayed by the'lonK contest. ,, - - ... ·'·-. -. '.Job's Coraforterr ---¥·:. The Captjuur-Colonef Waxem banqueted after his .wedding" tonight, and I am to respond to--the toast, "None but the brave deserve the fair."! .What the deuce shall I say?- . The Major--I" hardly., know, how to ad- Tise you. ,After you've seen" the bride, you'll "have' to turn your speech' into an argument to prove^either'that Wai(jm iant brave oTLXhat.he isn't getting his des'er^s,-- Kaie Field's Washington. - The r.'Compl'exiUea of tb'e ; Code. Jones-- Why didn't. you give ; WbJppleto* gatisfactipu wh«n he challenged you?': · Bobui^n-- -Accordingto the co:le,Icould not fight him -unless!- retracted the insult ; Jon ea^-And what was the ihstiltr^ray : Eobinson-- I told him' Be was not Ivate Field's Washin^rton. .-.·-..: . · ; . ^ . V . . . · -'., . arrots are very qmck in acquiring words, 'and- are. generally- fond of display- inKtheso new acquisitions, but occasionally "» bird will be profoundly silent: until thi teacher despairs'of her mastering a certain phrase or. word, then all .at .once,' and ; Kcpectedly,. the' "scholar",. will repeat bee leeaon.. _.'-'.'.., ·';' · '. .-'"· ;;: -..-- ;-^'.. ..«-:· · - Agenius with* tfflt« for statistics , calculated ' that - 'the average : newspaper 'writer makes 4,000,000 strokes with his pet 'eArihyear, or a lio« 300 miles long. .A rapid pcnmaf/draws his" pen through '1G^ feet i» In forty : minutes hi». ' THE. MEpnAMCS'^-INSTITUTE.-. archltu;tural sciences practically without cKarge, the payment of the nomi nalsuiuofthree dollars per annum'entitHng them to ttto houxs-' inbtruction sis days in the ·week in'.whateyer.-bra.nch"--th'ey--cno.os'e to take up, to attendance upon all thej£s|^ ures of the institute and to acce»s*to the periodicals and books in the reading room x and the-hbrary. The institute was established in 1S28 Its promoter \vas~Dr. John D Craig, and he was assisted by a number of influential : citizens.' Butr if wasT not" until the school-of design was started, in 1856, that the irlstitute became popular The first industrial ex position- in the United States was held under the auspices of the institute in 1838. tired arEicj£5. T -were displaj ed. The Cincinnati ^public library and the art school »have grown out of the institute Since the school of design (now called the*industrial asd art school) -nas started nearly-10,000 pupils have received . instruction. The'enrollment on'Jan.- 1, 1891; -was 710 Instruction last j ear w as in 118 different of industry.^There are clashes for ladies in separate rooms/' The market -will pay for it ~^ The English feeders arc receiving-lirge Empments of chiton seed from ^Egy^jt. Many of the Ajnerican feeder^ are v»ith r in reach of dotton seed and cotton ssed cake. , - The_shipxnent of good "breeding cows for^ si mghter should fatop Such, how- ever,jis are not good breeders should be 6ent~oii aha only useful stock kept. f 'A. statistical bureau should'be organized to gather facts in reference, to tha cattle trade, that cattle men may under- *s£aiid the esastrng-f-ac-ts that have a bearing "on their business If this had been in. op.eration__for_the last-two years, or even for the lastjive years, we should not have the depression which wo hava gone -through, ,, Early steps should be tak'ea to organize for this "purpose. -The majority of cattle men_jire scattered and do not come in contact with each other so that they -can keep posted. Could they^knoW just how many cattle come-to the leading markets of the-world each week, and just how many go into consumption, how many go east, how mam- go west and injwhat shape they go and how many are exported to other countries in live cattle, d^essed^bqef, in cans and salted, they would "soon under-stand the conditions of-trade. K they could see-whdft kind of cattle, bring the" tOp of the market and what kind take the ^bottom of the -market, and should they compare "notes and find that the steer that stands at the top cost no, more" than tha one that goes to tba oottoin^ they would then be reaching^ fo^ the top place. We ought to improve the coming op porttm i t53i and get upon a higher level. We can command-the -best"of the world's rnarketSj and in -those markers have no competition. In discussing these questions at tha ·stock yards a few days sauce I was met vjith_this assertion that there-were a great many people who could not afiord buy the "best beef; that* they, must take the poorer quality. 1 replied to this that the third and fourth, rate -pieces in a well bred and. well fed steer were better than tho best pieces in-a scrub and p_oorly feI ste«r.--T. L.. Miller in Breeders' Gazette. .n - -A Scrofulous Boy, ~ "-»«n«fc j- ^ ' T -·---~ _ * -~ TOWHO3£nr3£ATCOXCEKS _, - . ~ J?dciiJt to the provisions o* Bfonmng Sore* Coy«r«i HJI Boay *nd «b»pt«r iii of the MHioa ISTTB of Bone» Affected. Cur»d keta-will make rh»ir »TL! · Cuticura Hemedieft. »d b»che*,_iu_foiioin. to" Whea«« raoctas old, the left ha»3 of OT}r, little g^and child begin to swell, and h*d eTery ap-- pearsac* of .s large boLL- .'We. poolticed'.iV-lHit sll to no parpoe. . Aboat STB .months .'aftpr it .beacame,, a rnncicg - .sore-" Soon; other' sort's. f orjn»d. He then h£d two .of thera oil etch hand, 'szid^aehJ8:-blood., became. ·more" *nd niore -· impure.-.ifr bresjcont. iAsc-re-d^ce on the'-chin,.beneath, the .nider. lip,which ·v.'as very oiiuive. : di£cHarins a' great deal. This his condition at tirenty- " " " -dertooir th» care of hira, his mother havirs3iel -when he - Ctuicura Resorvent the blood ofLalL imp unties and poiionona ele-- ments and thus remoyo thacanse) ,'and CUTIOUR.\, ~ - ' , ., the great Skin Cure ,~ and CnTicmiA So^.p;- an'ex- ""- HkJnJ3eaatirIer,exterrin1b_ (to clear the .rpStcrc- the hair), cure every Ironi disease and humor of Ina Eton anQ. piroplea'to scrofula. · Sold eTerywhere. Price, dmcDKA, TOc, Soap, 23c, KESOLVZ'ST, SI. Prepared by the Potter DrUK.and Chemical Corporatjon,"Bofitpn. - "CureJ31ood Diseases," \ " SVm and Scalp pnnfied and beanti- -xhedby CtmcnHA SOAP. Absolutely pare. RHEUMATIC PAINS ea one minnte the CunotrJiA_'Anfi- JPam Plaster relieves rlienmatic sciatica, bap, Jadnei, chest, and moicnlar pains iHnd ·weaknesses. Price, 2ac. di!chratcy»£nrllii Diamond Brui, . Eo!d ^7 aU LScal D-wgKwU. FREE Doctor I .His latestBook, with pre- Bcnptlons, on- the Caute j and Easy. Cnro of Sper- · inatorrfioea." (emisssion. ^aniJ loRsesJXervonsDe- ftlllty, Impotency, Sterility^ etc. whether Adflrcsa DK r H N, Garfieia Place, JJ25, CmdiL 11 O Ijdg^rwood, 13. tae coonty of i rvv, ^gy O f j ^^ *ud Goelp\, i . coaat* of S^ract; in ihe^coTinty of JJichla Dorbinsd Page City. Hope, in the county of Eteele, ard, ^synlie, Portland, Clifford, Gala Hatfcm in the co:nry of m " in tho countyxif Grand i' n. OsnabrooS: and Hilton, in th a lapara. m . rsnre.-luchiEaaCi and J-akot^ in the county of ^e^son t -rj and Devils Lake,a the count' , on tho 13th day of Jane Harbor and Chorea's Fprr Cn tey, - . . ty 01 KJ tasey. Carujo, m the county of T r iiolla, andisi. Jona, IB the county of P, Tweeds, Jork- and Pleasant :Lak. m the con Benson. Bnb Junction, in the co-nrr of F Willow City and Botticcan, in the cr,n Bottinean,-onthBl6thdayof Jimo -Towner. in th county olili,Henry Vn the county of "Ward. Stanley and WiTh. in the county ofvlloontfiille, Wiihito Bof ord. in the county of Bufcid, on tb day of Jane Neche, Bathgnte, Hamiliou, Glaston St as. Chrystal and Ca-s-aher. in the county o! bina, Aabnm. Grafton, Jlmto and Ardoc£ county of Walsh, and Mant-eL on the crm Grana Porks, on the Ifith da Jnne. Grand Forks, Ojata, imerado, Arvittii-3L Bon and Beyn olds, jn the county, of Grand 'Bhiton, CmnminKS, Hillsboro and Kel^o ] conn ry-bf Traill^-trraiid in ^Jj ai(la«--- {^A; JHartvood and i'asgo, in the connty of C ,, the 19th day of June. 1S91, ,, ., . er , GKO H. WALS Ohainnan Board of Gommujeioneis of Eai! M. . J. KDGZHT.-KY. .Secretary. _ _ s_ ECENDENHl rj~ tto Florist of th V ·west,""ciSifnrni£h you vr IJ-LCHOICEST of Fiove WeddiiigE, .Parties,-Feu And all other porpo-es Larga aEsortmont o "bedding and honse i : Choice flower "seeds. Be Catalogue. Telegraph ^-for funerals promptly £5 MENDENHAil 6REENH9D*SES, First ATO Sonth and 18th St. or Citj Store, ^ Fonrth St. B ~ Frisby . the Druggist, Pure Drops nd giBfa', Hnndnts fnmery, Etc. Tie Popular _Edib ' A completeTine of I BookSi . Stationer; Periodical?. " Some Population Statistics. The census bureau has"just issued" a bal letiu which gives .tabular statemenfes-show- uTs the distribution of population of the United States in accordance .with 'latitude. and longitmlft-r "Xiturally -thy grtatej- aensity"of~popuk5,tion in i square tfegree is governed ^j the location ofjiihe- larger cities, Thus the two square degrees- be tween latitudes 40 degs. an^l 41 degb and 3 degs. and 7o "degs , comprising New York, Brooiuyn,"' Jersey City and other large cities, contain 3-,653,000 inhabitants. The- sfl^ara degreb . between -'lati . TuHes 42 dees/; anS43 degs. and^lbngitudei 71 decs. .and 72 .dega-V^conrprising Boston :and its suburbs, has 1^233, 0(X) -inhabitants; that between latitudes. 39 degs and 40 degs. * and longitudes 75 degs: and 76_degs.,\.irJ- .which is, most of Philadelphia, hjisr-1',414,- 000, while-that between . latitudes .4-l' degs. and 42 degs. and longitudeiS7 dej^S. and S3 dcgs., in -which is- situated" most ,pf Chi- ·cago,: contains ^"950,000 people," ··- - . -· . .-'. "Where- a, Noted Atrtnor--Was Born. A movement- is in ·progress to purchase the house in Salem, Jklass., where Nathaniel-Hawthorns was born, with a,;view to exhibiting .it at "the "World's- fair' iri Chi; cago. : The . house is : more- than .300 years . . THK OLD HJLWTHOSXX; HOXX. old, *nd wag built by Benjamin Pkltrnna. Hawthorne's father occupied it about 1780, and it'remained-in tbe possession-of th» family mtil ISW. Hawthorne jm born: la the second story nojthTrent room, which »till .retains tts-ancieiit and gigantic fireplace. ' The house-is well preeerved^for iti ag« and is painted » drab color. It'll held «tio.ooa,.. · - - . · · Points of Interest. The cattle men's time has come. _But the turn should have been made two years ago, a man who has watched the stenf ranges thinks. Then thousands of good breeding cattle would have been saved and would havB^een-m active service.-Sow. Recollect, don't jut your stock upon the spring pasturef till jit has made a good start ' , ^ More and more specialization "becoipes- a factor of succesa-in stock rpsmg as elsewhere "in "this age._ There must be horses for 'runnings-Horses ^or .trotting and -horses "for hauling -heavy Iqads in cities There are alho the. carnage horse proposes, to go into horse make up.ius mind which'of these specialties will best "go" in- his locality, and then proceed, with ^all his powers o:f "both "hand and rear those kinds,'-The labor of foorses is now so diversified that a horse_spe'ciaUy adapted »to farm purposes will, scarcely 'nay. :.The:-farmer -who wishes, to:sell a\'few-Corses .every year should select his -breed/with a view to. crt j-jnarketa. A horse .-that.-is" a fast "walker,,and at the same . time" can pull lieavy loads, is the'great desideratum for an ordinary draught animal. TheClydes- -dale fills these Tequirements.-" -The horse for the very strongest and:heaviest hauling : of' all is-the.Shire or Liverpool dock horse. : It is a factjthat either "of - these '.animals named will ;"do-farm work." thor : oughly."' So will the Percheron, and'-.the add^jl-advantage',,is that any^of -them will ; bring,-a !high pries, in city markets at any time. :_' -_ ..-The model xfarm horso .is" a.-quick walker, one ihat can getovi -rapidly as-weLt as. draw-.a - good · heavy load after him.. ' -, ; . . '. Don't: overfeed- your- fowls. In tha wild state.'.even a chicken knows ·when it has.had enough7 and ..never overfeeds.- But the "civiUzedy fowl-has lost all: its wild, sense.-and ; has" -*no · domeeticated jpumption . to( 'taka · the place." .1 Watch carefully, at-^feeding .time. arid see how much the birds will eat up clean .with ", reiish,-and' you can tell how feed thenilii-- · " · ·' " : ·-·.,.- \ It is an" excellent ,plan to . stir the chicken feed up among leaves or straw, so that the fowls: will have to scratch'- In this way they 'will exercise and'not be so subject-to leg weak Dealers in, Hardwai / .---_. ~* ,. FARM MACHINER and repairing attended to. WESTERN HOUSE, i , i -~ IS THE BEST : S1.5Q--HOUSE IN.. THE CITY. ; ~± BOOMY OPPOSITE SHEKIDAN ; HOU8E, HAXN'STBEET. N. B.-SpeciijBtes by the week. ^ . E S. -RDAEDBtEV, Propriete-. H. REAL -Steam Fitting^ Goods, Sprinklers,-Garden Hose, Icecream Freezers _ and Seed. Corn. j3T-Main street, between Second and Third streets. - _ ^^^^ HERE TO SiTAY, AND DON^f YOU FORGET ITI v Frfeh^nd^'Sa]t- ; fy1eats a,nd;Groceries,- E ·~~-.'-Sp\ Better Place Can .be Found. .The Old Stand--MwnjStreet. '/ PURE WINES AND XTJSCATEt. W1XE.._. .:........;.,...... -'REISLIXG;"- - .:· ' SACTEItS, ': - 5WT CATA'jIA " BunoL'XDY :.-" y xo. i .t.'M 5.00, -·r,!N"(OLDTO5n... (COOX.XC).. '.-.'...". U R B G N WIl!S!IEYXO. S-' . . - - -, - . . · · : . " - · · XO.i.- ^·t V- : "': " N O . l ' " ' " ' . GIX.(HOLLAND)....... ..............-...-.-:-..:. · u.c " - -i;emitbyBmrt,E^reMOrUcr,P:O.MMicybn!erorChcck,orw1UscndO.I. ^ .-..-.: ·.VJllscnd cai-.eaiSortcjt us }c.i!rftl,nls'o half cases, at lialf prlro.of whole...- ..- - !"·',, V.'e KM^"-.OT Hi* s-.'.pcrlpr iaalft}- nnd absolute parity oC every P«cknf?e .shipped P" ""J. i. BURRICHTER ft C0.7 ; 13 We«t Thli-a «tra«t, ST. PAUL, lEWSFAPESr iEW'SPAFERt

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