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THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE.
An Independent Newspaper, published tT
THB BI8MABCE TEIBDOTC CO.
$2.50 I Three months....
.... 1.S01 Single copies
8ub*cription* payable invar.ably In advance
Adrertiiung rate." made known on application at
will, for the present, be delivered to
sabscribers at ths printing-office. At an early day
we (hall deliver to sabscribers redding in the Til
lage. VhoM wishing papers left at the Post-office
will please notify us.
gome of the Taiaom material was left inadvertent
ly, which delayed publication about ten days. In
the meantime, matter has accumulated to such an
extent that much lntended-for publication In the first
number had to be discarded or laid aside, and mat
ter* deserving extended notice have been put off In
some Instances with only brief mention.
Subscriptions to tbe
paid In advance. The price Is made low, consider
ing the circumstances, in the hope that the paper
will be largely sent abroad by persons late rested in
Btsmarek. At the price tied nearly all can afford to
send one or man copies to friends, and some should
subscribe for ten or more. The paper has been es
tablished at much expense, but cannot be run unless
it Is self-sustaining.
Though the TKIBOXI starts off with a fair adver
tising patronage, there are several doing buriness in
Blbinarck whose favors we have not received, who
A town Is always Judged by Its local paper. If It
Is lively and bristles with advertising and business
nptlceB, a stranger at once concludes the town is
live one. If, on the contrary, there Is but a column
or two of. tonal matter,- and that sli'y or sleepy,
and the advertising patrooge meagre, the town Is set
down as more than half dead. This judgment al
ways follows no matter whether deserved.
Will not tbe Blsmarok people contribute largely
toward making the TSIBUBK a paper that will do
credit to the place, and its publication a business
that wUl givo-B fair return for the time and money
has !e«n delayed by the non-arrival
of material shipped two weeks ago, and we are now
forced to go to press leaving out two columns and a
half of local advertising because we have no spaces
with which to set it.
Among the advertisements left out are the follow
8. A. Dickey, Post Trader,Fort A. Lincoln,one-half
Edwlnton Lumber Co., J. ft. Jackson, agent, one
Jos. Darker, Gunsmith.
Asa Fisher, Billiard Hall.'
Scott A Millet, Livery Stable.
Jos Deitrich—Daily Express between Bismarck
M. Tipple Billiard Hall.
W.-Bparenberg, Architect and Builder.
Jas. As Emmons, Passenger Transfer between
D. 0. Wkh, Photographer.
Contractors and Builders.
Archer le Rlcharda, Contractors
J. W. FMtor, Sewing Machines.
G. Q. Gibbs, Blacksmith.
That this is necessary is more a matter of regret to
the-publishers than it can be to the advertisers.
NEWS AND NOTES.
Qen. Grant's father is dead.
Fvank Walworth was sentenced for life.
Hiram Powers is (lead.
Qen. Rosser Is expected to return about Aug. 5th.
Five persons were carried over Niagara Falla on
"the 4th inst.
The Commission for
trial of Modocs'is in eea
alon at Fort Klamath.
Qen. Stanley reports officially to tbe Secretary of
War an abundance of coal only 27 miles west of Bis
Col. Paulding, of the St. Paul Pioneer, is no
more. A. J. Lamberton becomes the business
agent of the PiotWP.
Ben. Butler will be the Bepahlican cahdldate for
Governor of Massachusetts. Charles Francis
Adams is wanted to run agaltasthim.
Detroit, on the N. P.K. S., having advantage of
the Duluth market, pays more for wheat than Fari
bault with its mills and railroad.
Col. Khett, of the New Orleans Picayune, shot
and killed JudgeiCooley in a duel with muskets at 40
•1 paces, on the 1st Inst.
A fcarftil tornado passed over Ohio, Indiana, Ken
tucky, Wisconsin and Missouri on the 4th inst.,
blowing down houses, barna, fences, telegraph
wires, Ac. At Milwaukee several yachts upset, and
ten persons were drowned.
Geo. Alfred Towusend writes a seven-column let
'ter to the Cincinnati Commercial,
which he takes
view of Dtaraarck aud surroundings,
Kxtracts next week.
Secretary Xfchardson says the Granges have
created distrust of railroads, and Investors have
turned from them, choosing Government bonds bear
jag a low rate or interest Instead.
The Star reports the elopement of Mrs. Maggie
Shaw, of Moorhead, with one of her boarders,
taking considerable personal property belonging to
The Duluth Tribune of the Sd hist. says General
Manager Msnil said, the day before, that fifty bdles
„f fee graded ihia felt west from Bt*
inarck, and the line completed to the Yellowstone
The Express notes the arrival of fir. 8. M.
Ooodale, .of New York, at Fargo, and says he is
joklns for a location for fifty families who will come
West to engage In wool growing. They will bring
fiictp with thea. A good idea.
The third number of the Fargo Masprtn is re
cdred. It Is a seven-column paper, auxiliary
rlieets, neatly printed, and in the main well edited,
•j, the editor's eolumn of answers te correspondents
c.uild be filled with matter of more value. Tbe
jCmprm* Is temporarily printed at Glyndon.
Uenl W. D. Washburn will probably be the Re
^^lbllcan nominee for Governor of Minnesota. The
.invention is to meet July 16th. The Gen. is a geod
vtan for the place. Thomas H. Armstrong and C.
K. Davie are strong men—candidates alto. Arm
strong iaa brother of Delegate Armstrong.
Burleigh eoanty was organised on the 9th inst.,
^he Governor appointing Jas. A. Xmmons, William
-ifi mir and Mr. Dally oommlMlovers. He seems to
a a name from each of the three petitions
tout «wt bka, Tbe petition aakbg for the appolnt
I cent ef Messrs. White, Dunn and Fisher, was still
naether. With four before him each largely signed,
no doabt, the &o renter found the rftuatfon eoaie
-The Mtoriovs Gordon Gordon was captured at
'oii Garry by an American party a few days ago,
siud io attempt made to run him aerosa the line, but
i!»e party was intercepted at Pembina, alid Gordon
\r.-)ekNi. At last accounts, Capt. Hoy and Hon. L.
.'5- lelel^f, Minneapolis J. C. Bur bank and Geo.
of St. Paul, were la dursnoe vile over
^h'e toavfler, charged with kidnapping. Their friends
bid ^.charterijd a special train and seat Mayor
Hoo. B.M, Wiiaso, O.Jt, Loring
In the Fangs of the British Lion.
American Citizens Arrest
ed and Insulted.
Outrageous Conduct of British
The Nortorious Gordon Still More
Sjwcial Telegram tv Bismarck Tribune.
PEKBIKA, July 11.—TI10 history
the famous Gordon kidnappiflgcase is as
follows: Armed with what they sup
posed full and "competent authority, the
Minneapolis authorities attempted to ar
rest Gordon and bring him to the tribu
nal from which he had fled.
THE MANITOBA AUTHORITBS
regarding this attempt as a violation of
their soverignty not only released the
prisoner but in turn arrested and held
not only the Americian officers *rtio
made the arrest but several other well
HIGHLY RESPECTED CITIZENS
of Minneapolis, who happened at Port
Garry at the time, on the charge of,kid
napping. Such briefly are the facts in
the case. The attorneys who came up
to act for the prisoners were refused
that privilege by Manitoba authorities
and prosecuting officers. The author
ities are pushing the case against the
American prisioners with Bitterness and
treat their outside friends in the most
1NSOLINT AND BLTUTAI.
manner, refusing to extend them the
courtesies demanded .by common de
The case is likely to be disposed of
Saturday and it is generally thought
that bail will be refused and Hoy,
Keegan, Bently and Fletcher will be
COMMITTED FOR TRIAL
At the Queen's Bench three months
Mayor Brackett is said to be under
the surveillance of the police.
MINNEAPOLIS, June 11. Messrs.
Fletcher, Hoy and Keegan are
STILL IN IRONS
at Fort Garry. The feeling here is very
strong, and the
of Attorney-General Clarke is com
mented on severely. The result is very
uncertain, as the
are bound to make out "a case of kid
napping, if possible.
Mayor Brackett is still at Fort Garry,
doing all he can for the prisoners, and
is constantly insulted by the bully &nd
The Indian Commissioner Coming
Chief Justiceship Speculations,
A Steamship Foundered.
Special Telegram to the Bismarck Tribune.
THE INDIAN COMMISSION.
WASHINGTON, July 11.—The Commis
sioner of Indian Affairs,Smith,will leave
soon for artour in the West to visit the
Chippewa Indians in Minnesota, for
which tribe he was formerly agent.
While absent, he will visit the other
tribes on the Missouri river.
THE CHIEF JUSTICESHIP.
The impression which has prevailed
in some quarters since the death of
Chief Justice Chase, that the President
intended to offer the Chief Justiceship
to Senator Conkling, has, within a day
or two, taken a strong hold among
some of the best-informed men in
Washington. It is at least believed
that President Grant has actually ten
dered the position to tbe New York Sen
ator. It is a matter of doubt whether
he will accept the position.
NEW YORK, July 11. —The steamship
City of Washington foundered off
Sambro Head is a total loss. No lives
The Frospecttpr Washburn*
Special Tthgram to t\e BUinarck Triluue.
ST. PAUL, July 11.—Nearly all the
county conventions are held. Wash
burn is .nearly sure of a nomination.
The convention will be held the. 16th
Col. Sweet and associates are opening
a coal bed forty miles above Bismarck.
They expect to get out $00 tons this fall
and barge it dowtfr
LIEUR. HUMBERT is now alone at Camp
Hancock. Capt. Clarke is absent on
leave and Li,-Chinee at Font A. Lin-
Burleigh County Organ
Emmona, Mercer and Daily Com
Special Telegram to Bismarck Trttnine.
YANKTON, D. T. July 10.—-Burleigh
county was organized yesterday, the
Governor having appointed Jas. A. Em
ifeioos, William Mercer and Daily Com
missioners. Commissions will be for
warded at once.
Result of tbe Speoial Meeting Called
to Nominate Commissioners.
A petition having been forwarded to
the Governor praying for the organiza
tion of Burleigh county, and the ap
pointment of certaiu persons commis
sioners, others not satisfied with the
action called a meeting for Monday
evening in order to obtain a fair ex
pression of the people, to consider the
general interests of the county, and to
nominate three persons to be recom
mended to the Governor for appoint
Hon. E. A. Williams was elected
Chairman and C. A. Lounsberry Secre
Mr. John White moved that persons
having candidates present them after
which a ballot be had those receiving
the highest number of votes to be de
clared the nominees.
The ritetion prevailed and Messrs.
John White, John P. Dunn Asa Fisher,
John S. Warn, H. N. Ross and Jas. A.
Emmons were nominated.
Mr. Emmons on being nominated de
clined being a candidate before the
Mr. John White moved that nomina
tions close which motion prevailed.
On motion, of Mr. White the chair
appointed Messrs. Farrell, Stoyell and
Mr. Stoyell raised the question
whether baliots would be received for
persons not nominated when an op
portunity was given for the presenting
of names He said some present had
signed a^etition for the appointment
of .three persb'ns a'nd felt committed to
them. After some discussion he moved
that the nomination of Messrs. Hackett
and Slaughter be received. The mo
tion was voted clown by a large ma
On motion of Mr. White the meeting
proceeded to ballot with the following
Asa Fisher had 04 votes.
H. N. Ross had 50 votes.
John White had 62 votes.
John P. Dunn had 105 votes.
John S. Emmons had 17 votes.
The chair announced the nomination
of Messrs. White, Dunn and Fisher.
On motion of Mr. Marshall the nom
inations were declared unanimous
several voices dissenting.
The proceedings were ordered printed
in the Bismarck TTIBUNE and the mect
Iiitels on Biamarok.
A number of editorial scriblers have
selected Bismarckand some of its people
for target practice and the result is some
of the most outlandish lies. One may
be found on the second page. Geo. Al
fred Townsend dishes up the sporting
ing men in a manner unjust to them
and injurious to the town. Charley
Stanton who is held up as a murderer
and a villian of the blackest dye was
tried before a Minnesota court for shoot
ing Shumway and honorably acquitted.
Notwithstanding he is a gambler he is
very much of a gentleman. Morton,
who was also mentioned in no flattering
terms, is respected by all who know
him. Townsend did not go into Mul
len's place and drcr.- „riolly on his
imagination for the material for the ac
counts given. The following fron: the
St. Paul Dispatch had no foundation
except that church was held in a tent
which was originally erected for a gamb
ling hall but used only as a public hall
and carpenter shop. There is a veget
able- market and tobacco store betweon
this place and Crummey's establishment
which was closed and the tables covered
on the occasion alluded to.
The Dispatch says: "Our late towns
man, Crummey, seems to be well estab
lished at Bismarck. A correspondent
from that place says that last Sunday
religious services, including the preach
ing of asermoo, were had in Crummey's
establishment, without interruption of
the regular game. On each side of the
stand occupied by the clergymen, faro
banks were in steady operation, and
though the players were quietly intent
on their business, yet the rattling of
their ivory chips was distinctly to be
heard in the pauses of the prayer and
of tbe lucky gamblers
said he admired the pluck of tu« "gOSpc!
slinger" and if a hat had been passed
for him he would have dropped in it a
big stake off his pile of chips."
Such storjes are uncalled for, wholly
untrue and positively injurious to the
StaHing— Order »f March—Indians—Breaking
Gimp—The BatuI—Ot^Ur in Buckskin— The
Goiuntry—Disastrous St inn—The Scientific
Oorpe—Delayed— Onward to the Yellowstone.
Special Correspondence Biariwck Tribune:
GAJIP Or VlX-LOWStPKB BXfBOITIOW, 1
MUTIDT Ckb*k, Jane 2S, 1878.
EDITOR BISMABCK TRIBUNE: The
Yellowstone Expedition started from
Fort Rico June 20tb, at 5 A. ai., and by
easy marches pursued its course across
the country to Heart River, where it
was expected to meet the engineering
party from the crossing at Fort A.
Lincoln, escorted by a detachment of
the 8th infantry, whiph was supposed to
be moving up the vallA .of that river,
oft&t».N. P. ffe'fl.*
To that point'no particular incident of
unusual note occurred. All engaged
with the expedition were
ANXIOUS TO START,
as the short encampment at Fort Rice
on the dusty plain had. become to be
monotonous and a little irksome.
THE ORDER OF MARCH
has been first the Indian scouts, mount
ed on native ponies, uniformed and
armed as our cavalry, the commander of
the expedition and staff, pioneers, bat
talion of infantry, section of artillery,
scientific corps, baggage train in two,
three, or four lines as the state of the
country and circumstances allow, and
in the rear the remaining infantry. On
either flank march the cavalry at a dis
tance of one-fourth or one-half mile.
Beyond all, scouring and observing the
country for some miles in advance and
on all sides, are Indian and cavalry
scouts. Thus every precaution is taken
on the march, and in camp to
GUARD AGAINST INDIAN
attacks. The orders are that Indians
shall not be fired upon unless they show
unmistakable signs of hostility. Few
Indians or sign3 of them have been styif,
though the stealthy rascals have iin,v
doubtedly watched the expedition in
its course from their lurking places, and
have visited the camping grounds short
ly after the departure of the rear guard
for a square meal on the refuse of the
camp and the offal of slaughtered ani
AN ENLIVENING SCENK.
The scene as the expedition on a
bright morning breaks camp and starts
on its march separating into its several
lines of march along the winding trail,
or as it descends into some broad valley
or plain where its whole force is spread
out before the view at a glance is very
picturesqe and enlivening, while the
band of the 7th cavalry awakens musi
cal echoes in regions unused to such
The march has been varied somewhat
by the excitcment of hunting. Ante
lope have abounded and have been shot
in numbers along in the vicinity of the
«EN. CUSTER IN BUCKSKIN
hunting jacket, and familiar broad
hrimmod hat, beneath which streams
his flowing: locks, and accompanied by
a fine pack of hounds, has indulged in
the sport with great zeal and success.
Others have taken an active part in the
hiint, aud as the operations are mostly
visible from the column, they are
watched with much interest, and have
materially relieved the tedium of the
through which the expedition has thus
far passed is of a valley character, well
adapted to grazing and intersected at
intervals by creeks. There is no tim
ber or wood, but very ..parse scatter
ing of stunted growth on the margin of
some of the water courses.
are abundant this season, and hardly a
day haspaised without a thunder nhow
er and sometimes several, some of them
of a terrific nature. As Tarn writing a
heavy one accompanied by a gale is
bursting over the camp. As a conse
quence the low places and banks of the
creek are soft and miry, and have oc
casioned much detention to the trains
and annoyance to our mental equilib
have been diligently pursuing their in
vestigations, and though to casual ob
servation there is no great variety of
plant life, yet they have found about
J50 varieties of flora, while buds, rep
tiles, insects and productions of the re
gion of such character have been col
lected and preserved for final and special
examination and classification.
While in camp on Heart River,
awaiting information from the Engi
neers, a detachment of cavalry from
them brought the r.ews that they were
on a tributary of Muddy Creek, a trib
utary of Heart, and that they had on
Tuesday afternoon, 24tfi iust., met with
in the form of a terrific hail storm
which stampeded the mules, smashing
wagons, injuring o&cera and men, old
giving a temporary cfceck to the survey
ing party and escort, AB0igt«|£e and
rations were asked for and the mam
body is on the mareh to them for that
purpose. Custer, with cavalry, went
in advance and probably reached them
yesterday afternoon. When we reach
them the expedition will probably again
divide the main body, going directly to
the Yellowstone and leaving a sufficient
force of infantry and cavalry to protect
8TH lUanraHT, July 1st,
Miles North of
I left the camp of the main expedi
tion at Muddy Creek yesterday and
came up here to meet a friend. When
I left they were just building a pontoon
bridge the whole forqe being
.oyerSunday and Monday bv th« rapid
rise of the creek, carrying away the
bridge built by Custer. It is a great
disappointment to Stanley and all,' as
the delay, especially in this good march
ing Weather is very irksome. Custer is
9 or 10 miles beyond us and will re
main until joined by the whole force,
including this detachment. We are
looking^ for the main body hourly
probably the croosing of the Muddy
has been quite difficult.
are far boyond Ouster, escorted by a
squadron of cavalry. So we shall march
fast to overtake them. At that time a
part of the expedition will hurry for
ward to the Yellowstone. The rains of
the past week have been a great drawback
and prevented the union of the differ
ent parties of the expedition and its
forward march as a whole.
T£IH HAII. STORM
which struck this detachment (8th
regiment infantry,) and engineers
a week ago was fearful, and the reports
would be incredible did I not see evi
dence of its effects. Antelopes and a
dog were killed.
MEN WERE KNOCKED DOWN
-and rendered black and blue from head
On the union of. the different bodies
the Expedition wili press on rapidly
and in earnest if no unforeseen circum
The main body has just joined us and
the march will be resumed at once for
tho engineers and cavalry who are in
advance. Soon about one-half the
force will separate from the rest and go
ahead in advance by rapid marches to
the Yellowstone to meet the steamers.
With this force I go forward. N. W.
Two miles and a half above Bism arck
ig the site of an ancient fort. The
ground consists of about fiften acre9
situated on bluffs, perliaps one hundred
feet in height, on the eaRt side of the
river. The position s'efemg to have been
well fortified, tbe diieb, the embank
ment and camping grounds being dis
tinctly marked. The grounds are
covered with bones and on every hand
may be found specimens of ancient
pottery. The vessels fifteen to twenty
inches in diameter and perhaps two feet
deep. The patterns were somewhat
rude and vet in some instances consid
erable taste as well as skill was shown
in ornamenting. The vessels do not
seem to luve been burned but driad in
the sun though they are abnost as hard
as flint. The material seems to be the
finaclay which abounds on the Mis
souri River mixed with, say, pulverized
quartz, or something having 'hat ap-j
pearance. Many arrows p-u
the vicinity and fragment of flint ivhich
seem to be chips mado in making ar
rows. The specimens of pottery are
found on the side of the bluffs, in the
camp and in many instances five io.syx.
inches under ground. It would
teresting to know what parties oc&ifjfar
these grounds, and by whom and whei)
this pottery was made. Can any one
throw any li^ht on it. J. O. Simmons
owns the claim on which tbe old fort was
HON. GBO. F. POTTER, of the Pembina
I.and Office spent a few days here re
cently and took some lorty preemption,
homestead and soldiers filings op lands
near Bismarck. The plats were returned
to the Land Office May 14th and since
then nearly ten thousand acres in tbe
vicinity of Bismarck have been claimed.
Those who have not madft filing should
THE COLONY SYSTEM.
tho Northern PttclSu Railroad belongs tbt hon
or of giving form
impetus to the Colony
acrci, he raised
and uncontrollable, and the only siir
£rise is that no more were injured, as
but two men were hurt. The hail fell
to the depth of three or four inches on
the level, and in ravines from one to two
feet deep. The stones were as large as
of Immigration, by which more than half the diffi
culties dangersa nd hardships Incident to pioneer life'
are swept away.
Co., of Duiuth
and Chicago,' gentlemen every way reliable, are
carrying out the humane ideas of thu Northern Paci
fic Company, in tlielr Red Riwr Colony, in Clay
county, Minnesota, oecupying some sixteen town
sliipt, and whatuver
bo devised to smooth the
rugged paths of pioneer life, they are devisiug. As
a result, Glyndon, one of the Colony toirna now
numbers several hundred inhabitant*. The em
bryo city boasts on ably conducted newspaper, a
church and school, and a number of
all the grr.wth of less than a year. Here the North
ern Pacific roed crossec
up, is but in harmony
with weftorn experience. Twelve miles west Is Moor
head, a town of considerable commercial importance,
on the banks of the Red River, eight miles cast Is
Muskado, and twelve miles east Is Ytvoill, still
another town of
Red Hirer Colony. This
latter town has been selected for the home of
DELAMATER & BECKETT,
LAND & LAW OFFICE,
BISMARCK. D. T.
WEDNESDAY, June 2.
attention paid to
tons of freight was re
ceived at the Btamarck. station the first
Week the office was opened, on which
the freight was ftventy-two thousand
dollars. Three thousand dollars a da?
and upwards for one station Would seem
to indicate that there was a demand for
the N. PrB,^
U. 9. Land Office
C. LOUrS. C. MONROE.
LOUIS $ MONROE,
Practical Honse and Sign Painters,
SPECIAL ATTENTION PAtD TO SIGN PAINTTNG.
All orders promptly attended to.
street, at the
branch, the St.
Paul and Pacliic road, which runs from St. Paul to
Pembina: And there has been built a passenger
depot, and an immense freight depot, with
house, and machine shop, and an immigrant house
similar to those at Brainerd and Duluth. iV«r plac«s
of English colonists, numbering nearly one thousand
iu all, of whom
have already arrived. It may
be doubted whether there Is any richer sail on the
continent than can he found iu this valley of the Bed
River. Mr. Le wist on, Receiver of the United States
Land Office at Duluth,assures us that here,in a field of
bushels of oats per acre, weigh
pounds to the bushel. Frequently yields of
wheat from thirty to fifty bushels per acre have bean
secured. If there be any virtue
its superiority of location, being quartered by two
great railroads affording excellent markets, so there
danger of its farmers ever being called on to
follow ihft example of their bretheru iu Iowa and
tlielr grain for fuel.
The particular uiis-iion of thi? Colony system, as
carried out in ibelr enterprise, is to develop the ag
ricultural resources of the counlry—and not to build
up towns. At the same time the managers are work
ing earnestly toadwince and build up the social, ed
ucational and religious interests of settlers.
GAI.LOWAY -COMFORT. -At
fct.h, by Father Tornicine, Ohas.
Moorhead,July 8th, by
Hay den to Clara
Shop on Main
THE EXCHAN&E SALOON.
WHITE RKOAN. Proprietors.
WINES and CIGARS.
The fiuest brands kept constantly on
Oer.tlemen T.ill find quiet aud ts^ty quattars with
MAIN ST., NBAK CAT'ITOT. HOTEL.
I O W E W I N E S
and Fifth Streets, Bi.tnarck,
Ths Hsuse supplied with the largeai 2t?ck^f
ALES, WINES, LIQUORS and CIGARS
a B. STOCKING
HOf imirie.iiafJ aupsr.'iftonof tbe Bat.
ALL BANKING GAMES PLAYED.
please report to the Proprietor
any incivility on the part of the employees of thte
Wines, Liquors and Cigars#
the Blver Boys will And in fnul Green an old
All tire hlcitsd to go and see him aw! taalre thetn-
Long experienco in the business enables me to sell
Merchant# others will benefit theroselvM by
giving me a
before purchasing elsewhere.
Cor family use
mi'es, Is Duluth, and about the same dis
tance southeast is St. Paul,so whether the business of
the northwest takes one or the other course, it pays
tribute to Glyndon. That, at this Important junction,
a flourishing town will
hare constantly on hand pure
BOURBONS, BRANDIES, GIN&-AND
AT WHOLESALE PRICES.
No matter how small the quantity purchased.
C.KIJJ AT THE 'p
West Front Street
Special attention paid to orders by mall or tele
graph on the line of the
.V. P. R.
fertility of soil,
in heahhfulness of climate, in energy and morality
of inhabitants, in wise aud conscientious management,
Clay cannot fail to become one of the most prosper
ous counties in the State. One advantage it enjeys
Minnesota and Da
J. O. WALTERS.
C. H. Graves & Co.,
Agents tor Heal
Estate in all parts of Northern
CIRCULARS SENT FREE ON APPLICATION.
FIRE AND MARINE IKSTTEANOE.
Thirteen Companies represented
with a 39i'tS of
C. ED. EYSTER,
FINK TOILET ARTICLES, ,4C.
Special Attention 1'aid to Cempoundliig Prescriptions.
Bloomer Block, Superior Street,-'
Duluth Manufacruring Company,
ItAKOKACIliP.KIUi OK A.KD DKALKRH 19
PORTABLE HOt'SKS, DOOR8, BLINDS, MOULD
IN'GS, IT/QORINO, SIDING, 0F.1LING
O N S A N 0 N A
MISS N. MERRILL,
DEAL LB IN
MILLINERY,DRESS MAKING GOODS,
LADIES UNDERWEAR AND
BR ASHEARS & CO.,
viiOLR8AI.£ ItfrMLCRi TN
TEAS, TOFTACCOS,CIGARS, FOREIGN
WINES AND LIQUORS,
5it -#et,Opposite the Clark House,
m.°T TERM OPEN'S
MONDAY, JUX.Y 7, 1873.
For Scholarship apply to the Pilocipal.
fer quarter or
MRS. LINDA W. SLAUGHTER,
.• M13S AIDEE WARF*L,
MARSHALL fc CAMPBELL,
or A tms if
CUSTOM AND RKADV-MADK
H. A. CAMPBELL, J. MARSHALL,
THE S'NO W FLAKE.
P. S.SNOW, PROPRIETOR.
i'AKOY. BRIBES A SPECIALTY,