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THE NORTHERN TRIBUNE, CHEBOYGAN, MICH., JULY 2, 1885.
Tho l'l-ve Meeting.
Wtt ar iu rkctiit of tlitt programme
rriinesj for tho tweeting of tb Michi
gan State Press und N ts?oru Michigan
I'ruBs. Association to lo held at Tramio
City, comuiQiiniiK iixt Monday, Cth inst
It is as follow:
July G. The oariion wlllopeu Mouday
eveuinjata p.m., with a xusetingr of
th Wudtcra Michigan Press Association,
July ?. At 9 a. m. the Miehigan Press
Association will hold its first session.
From 2 p. m. to i p. in. will be dsvoted
to reading and discussing papers, and
the consideration of matters of practical
interest to newspaper men. At tie close
of the afternoon session the members
aid ladies will be taken for a drift
about the elty. In the eyeaing the citi
zens will gire their guests an informal
reception at the Park Place Hotel, and
with social convorse, music and im
promptu literary exercises wo can count
opon a most enjoyable time.
July 8. At 8 a. m. the party will em
bark upon Hannah, Lay, & Co.'s magni
ficent steamer City of Trarerse for an
excursion down Grand Traverse Bay.
The forenoon will bepent upon this far
famed shout of water, and Charlevoix
will be reached at noon, lit-re the citi
zens will take charge of the party and a
couple of hours will be spent in yiewing
the towa and neighboring resorts: After
a banquet tendered by the Charlevoix
people, the excursionists will board the
steamer City of Grand Rapids, and with
just a glimpse of the beauties of Pine
Lake will rua up Little Traverse Cay te
Prtoskey. Here the citizens will eater
tain their honored guests with a ban
quet and ball at the Arlington Hotel.
July y Thursday will be spent in Pe
toskey, Harbor Springs, aad the charm
ing summer resorts which cluster about
the beautiful bay, and some suitable en
tertainment will be provided for the
evening. It is not likely that the party
can be held together longer than Thurs
day, but numerous side excursions will
be arranged for those who can remain
It is impossible to Issue at this date a
full and correct list of papers which will
be road and topies discussed, but a fol
lowing will constitute a part of the in
MICHIGAN PRESS ASSOCIATION.
President address C. S. Hampton,
Harbor Springs Independent.
Random Thoughts about Newspaper
Business Tom. a. Applcgate, Adrian
Times and Expositor.
What Outsiders know about running
a Newspaper A. J. Shake3paaro, Kala
Isolation of the Press to Railroads
Geo. M. Dowey, Owosuo Times.
Tho Press as an Educator Win. Van
Buren, Lansing Republican.
The .Mission of a Country Newspaper
1). B. Ainger, Charlotte Republican.
L. E. Rowley, Lausinar Jour
nal. Gil R. Oaman (Reformed) late
of Evening News.
AVE3TERN MICHIGAN PEES3 ASSOCIATION.
President's address L. M. Sellers,
Cedar Springs Clipper.
Pen, Ink and Paste Pot -II. Totts,
Grand Ilavcir Courier Journal.
C. 0, D. Ed. E. Smith, Howard City
Look Out for Number One Otis Ful
ler, Clinton Republican, St. Johns.
Newspaper Making as a Busiuoss J.
Wight Giddings, Cadilac News.
GENERAL AND SUNDRY.
Bone Sele Ren. Barker, Reed City
Press song J. Y. Long, Mt. Pleasant
Vocal Music Ma, and Mrs. J. M.
Long, Mr, and Mrs. Robert Smith, Com.
Crayon Sketches of the Lights and
Skadows of the Craft.-II. M. Rose,
Grand Rapids Telegram.
The following practical topies will be
discussed by competent and experienced
Hints on tho preservation of type.
Plain vs fancy printing. Power press
printing. Rules for display. Hand
press printing. The appearance of a
ceuntry paper. Making and preserving
printers' rollers. "The Hell Box," every
member each association
' A ZXSC SID XT.
The Hold Move of a Poor Student Ilt-ouglit
lllm a Fortune aad a lleiitlful Wife.
From the Beston Transcript.
In the University of Upsala, in Sweden
lived a young student, a. lonely youth,
with a great love for studies, but with
out means of pursuing them. He was
poor and without connections. Still lie
studied, lived in great poverty, but keep
ing up a cheerful heart, and trying not
to look at the future which looked so
grimly at him. His good humor and
good qualities made him beloved by his
Once he was standing with some of
them in the great square of Upsala,whil
ing away an hour of leisure, when the
attention of tho young man was arrest
ed by a very young, elegant lady, who at
the side of au elderly one walked slowly
over the place. It was the daaghter of
the Governor of Upsala, living in the
city, and the lady with her was her gov
ernness. She was generally known for
her goodness and gentleness of charac
ter, aad was looked upon with admira
tion by the students. As the young men
now stood gazing at hormone of them
"Well, it would be worth something to
have a kiss from such a mouth."
The poor student, the hero of our
utory, who was looking Intently on that
pure angelic face, exclaimed as if by in
spiration: "WELL I THINK I COULD HAVE IT."
"Wliatl" cried his friends in chorus,
"are you crazy? Do you know her?"
"Nt at air ho answered; "but I think
lie would kiss me now if I asked her."
"What in this place, before all our
"In this placo before your eyes."
"Well, if she will give you a Idas in
that manner I will givo you $1,000!" ex
claimed one of the party.
"And I!"' "And IP cried three or fonr
others, for it eo happened that several
rich youug men were in the gronp. Bets
ran high on so improbable an event, and
the challenge was made and received in
less time than we take to rolate it.
Our hero (my authority tolls me not
whether he is handsome or plain; I
have my peculiar ideas for believing he
was rather plain but singularly good
looking at the same time)--our hero im
mediatly walked olf to the young lady
and said: "Mein Fraulien, my fortune
Is in your hands," She looked at him in
astonishment, but arrested her steps. He
proceeded to state his name, condition,
and aspiratiens, and related simply and
truly what had passed between him aad
T.HE YOUNG LADY LISTENED
kttentively, and when he bad ceased to
speak, she said, Mushingly, but with
great sweetness: "if by so little a thing
so much can b expected, it would be
foolish for me to refuse your request;"
and she kissed the young man publicly
in the opan square.
Next day the student was sent for by
the Governor. He wanted to see the
man who had dared to seek a kiss from
his daughter that way, and whom she
had consented to kiss. He received him
with a very scrutinizing brow, but after
an hour's conversation was so pleased
with him that he invited him Uiue at
bis table during his studies at UpHala.
Our young friend now pursued his
studies in a manner which made him
regarded as the most promising scholar
in the University. Three years were not
passed after that day of the first kiss
when the young man was allowed to
rive a second one to the daughter of the
Governor as his intended bride.
He became later one of the greatest
scholars in Sweden, as much respected
for his learning as forihis character. His
words will endure forever among the
works of science, and from his happy
union sprang a family well known iu
Sweden at the present day, and whose
wealth of fortune and high position in
society are regarded as small things
compared with wealth of goodness and
The Moody Shirt.
The Ohio Republican platform has a
uational significance, not only because
it is the utterance of tlu generally
dominant party iu tlio third state of the
Union, but it is tho fJrsst party declara
tion slnco the presidential contest last
November. It has been widely discussed
by tho press of every state, it receives
the mosi cordial commendation from
Republicans everywhere, aad unsparing
abuse from tlu Democrats aud iha mug
wumps. Of course, it is assumed that the war
issues aro "dead," nmt that tho planks of
tho Ohio platform that are stigmatized
as a "waving of tha bloody shirt" are so
much burned powder a futile endeavor
to keep up a sectional iisue. Tho papers
which make this charge, howsver, are
careful uot to give thttir readers the
platform itsolf to read, ia order that
they may judge for themselves whether
they are really ' dead" issues, as they
an u rue them to be.
The platform declares that the nation
al election last fall was won by the
Democrats, not by an honest preponder
ance of the votes of a majority of the
states, but that in certain of tho- South
ern states their electoral votes was east
for the Democratic candidate became
their voters were deprived of the right
to a free ballot and an honest count.
Nebody pretends that this allegation,
regarding at least six of the Southern
states, is anything but true. It is not
only acknowledged by the Demoerats of
those states, but Is defended by them, on
the plea that the negroes are not fit for
self-government, that the whites will
never submit to be ruled by the negro
majority, and that "this is a white man's
government, anyhow." That this state
of affairs is in plain defianco of the con
stitutional guarantees concerning the
rights of a very numerous class of citi
zens in the South, is plain to every one.
It is equally plain that the Ohio plat
form speaks nothing but the sober truth
when it declares that it is a matter of
national interest; and, in the language
of Chairman Taylor, it is threatening to
"hurl tho dissevered fragments of the
nation into the vortex of anarchy and
dissolution." The cry of "bloody shirt"
is not likely to dissnado any true lover
of his country from casting his ballot
with the party which pledges itself to
seo that every voter, white or black,
shall have his rights as a citizen sacred
Another plank which receives the
"bloody shirt" anathema is that which
arraigns the Democratic administration
for putting ex-rebels, whose constitu
tional disabilities have not been remov
ed, into positions of honor and trust.
There are ex-rebels and ex-rebels.
There are those who fought bravely and
well for the cause that went down in de
feat,' who accepted the decision of the
sword, accepted the constitutional
amendments in good faith, and have
done all in their power, as loyal citizens
of the reconstructed Union, to build up
an united people; and the Republican
party has done honor to more than one
of these men, as was right and fitting.
But Cleveland's administration has dil
igently sought out men who glory in the
name of rebel, who spit on the amend
ments, who poughf office on the ground
that they were rebels; and has done
honor to men who at heart nre traitors
to the nation. We may forgivo a defeat
ed cne.ny; wo may relieve him of the
punishment for his treason, even though
lie still boasts of his course; but it is too
much to lump honors upon him because
ho still claims to bo a traitor. It is this
that the Republican platform condemns,
and every loyal man cries out amen!
" Stole Tlieir I'mIro Teeth.
South Bend (Inil.) Tribune.
One of the most singular, most amus
ing, and at the same time, for the vic
tim, most annoying robberies, occurred
in our city Saturday. Two elderly ladies
on Michigan st. wero looking at the
circus procession pass by. So intent
were they in gazing npon the dazzling
pageant that not only their eyes but
their mouths were wide open, and while
iu this awe-struck condition they were
each startled by tbo slap of a rough
hand over their mouths. Of course they
were mad, and looked around with great
indignation to see who could be guilty
of such a rude act, and it was not until
they attempted to ppeak, in order to
properly express their wrath, that they
discovered their false teeth were gone.
The thieves had looked into their wide
open mouths, and saw that the plates
centaining the teeth were o? gold, and
they wanted them.
. I, S. Cooper wishes to make an asser
tion, which ho can back with a positive
guarantee. It is all about Acker's blood
Elixir. He claims for it superior merits
over all other remedies of its kind, and
guara ntees for it a positive and sure cure
for iUiouiualHuj, Syphillis, and all blood
disorders. Ic frees the ski a from spots
and disease, and leaves the complexion
clear. Ask him about it.
There are said to be more species of
birds nesting in Central Park, New York
than on any area of its size in the world.
Is hereby given to all parties Indebted to the
late firm of Post; & VanArsdale to please call
and settle thoir accounts within the next sixty
day. J. J, POST.
Cheboygan, Mich., March 12, 1885.
. For Sale.
10 acres of (rood farming land situated with
in one half mile from Mullet Lake Station.
Applr to SAMUEL II. TAYLOR, Agent.
Gerow block Cheboygan Mich.
LANDS FOR SALE
3,000 ACRES OF GOOD IANP.
Selected Especially Jor Farmivf, Pur
poses and Two Imvroved Farms,
Will bo sold at low rates. Small payment
down, balance to suit purchasers.
J n. McARTHUR. Cheboygan. Mich.
Examinations of Teachers.
Meetings of tho Board of School Examiners
of Cheboygan county, lor tho purpose of ex-
an'ininrf persons proposing to teach in tho
schools of the county will bo held dur
ing tbecurrent year as fellows.
Keg ill ii r rxitiul nations.'
At Cheboygan. Oct., 31, 1881, and March 27,
Special r.xamliiulioiift. ,
At Indian Itiver, September 215, 1881; Wol
verine. April 24, 1885; Cheboygan, August 28,
1H85. Examinations will commonco promptly
at v o ciock.
Dated August 28. 1881.
Tor working people. Send 10 cents
'postngo, and wo will mall you free
royal, vaiuaoie sample oox oi
iroods that will put you in the way
of making more money in a few days than you
ever thought poslbl at -any business. Cu.pl
t'.il not required. You can live at home and
work in eparo time uly, or ail tho time. All
of both sexes, of all ages, grandly successful
50c to $5 easily earned every evening. That all
wbn imiy want work may test tho business, 've
maxo this unparalleled offer: To nil who are
not well satisfied we will send f 1 to pay for the
trouolo of writing to us. ull particulars, dl
rectloDS, etc.. sent free. Immense pay nbso
lutely sure for all who start at once. Don't de
lay. a ddress, sminson & Co., Portland, Me.
I. E. DeGOWIN,
Is the Man to
BUY YOUR GROCERIES OF I
Ami Don't Yon Forget It.
JgpThe live groaerymcn of Che
boygan have como and gone, but De
Gowin is at his new, reliable stand
selling goods cheaper than anyone
els daro to sell. Call and get prices
and quality that can'i be beat.
DeGowin has struck it quite right at last,
Down goes the prices aad in conies the cash.
Some grocerymen cry out ''it's a fraud and a
Because my low prices they never can beat
But let them ery out aud whimper and whine,
My geoda aro ail paid for, of course they are
I bought them quite right, and this yeu will
Or I never could sell them at prices so low.
Some say I'll be bankrupt, but that's not a fact;
I never wanted the benefit of any such act.
Dollar for dollar I always have paid,
And never had a dollar but honestly made.
I pay no high rent, nor drW fancy rigs;
Can make a good living with profits not big.
Five years I have labored right in this same
thua paid for my store and goods now on hand.
For all theso past favors I thank you kind
I am net of tli sort that only pretends, '
But will sell you (Jroccries so cheap ami so
That no mortal In town in prices can beat.
I. E. DeGOWIN,
Third Street, Near Bridge,
ClltiBdXGAN, MFC II
First m. e. church. .
Cor. Huron and Pine streets. Rev. TT. C.
Nortlirup, pastor. Preaching 10f a. m., 1 r.
M. Sabbath school, 12 in. Yeuug People's
meeting luesuay cveninge at 7:10. Prayer
meeting, Thursday, at 7 p. m.
CONG RFO ATION1L CHURCH.
Preaching 10:30 A. m.. :S0 p. m. Sabbath
school, 12 m. Prayer meeting Wednesday, 7:SC
r. m. a. w. wesicaie. rastor.
ST. MARY'S CHURCH.
Cor. 5th and Church streets. Low mass 8 A.
M., dally. High mass 10 a. m. Sunday. Vea-
Rers 3:ou r. m. suuuay Key. mor J. De Smeut,
Division street, near Dresser. Preachlncr 10
M, 7K p M. Sunday school 2 p. M. Prayer
meeting Tuesday evening at 8:00. J. W, Clanr,
ST. JAMES EPISCOPAL CHURCH.
Huron street. Services every Sunday morn.
Ing at 10:30: evenluc at 7 o'clock: Sunday
school 2 p. M. J. M. Curtis, Rector.
CHEBOYGAN LODGE, NO. 283 F. AND A. M.
Regular meetinc at Masonic Hall. Wednes
day evening, on or before the full of the moon.
is. o. Penney, w, M. J. P. Sutton, Sec'y.
TEMPLE LODGE NO. 331, I. O. 0. P.
Meet every Tuesday evening, at Odd Fellowa
Hall. A. U Boards. N. G. John McLaughlin.
BENTON LODGE. NO. 108. A. 0. U. W.
Meet first and third Monday evenings of the
montn at 8 o'clock, w. w. Lyon. M w. Ueo.
N. Case, Recorder.
CHEBOYGAN CHAPTER, NO. 109, OF R. A. M.
Meets in Masonic Hall, on the Friday on or
arter the full ot the moon. A. J. Paddock, H.
P. J U wooster, Sec'y. .
RUDDOCK POST, NO.'221, G. A. R.
At Oddfellows Hall: meets first Thursday in
each month. Commander. IL II. Blake. Ad
jutant, t . u. wooster.
Judge of Probate E Z Perkins.
Sheriff Luke Cross.
Prosecuting Attorney George E. Frost.
Clerk Chas. J. Hunt.
Register H. W. McArthur.
Treasurer Geo. V. Bell.
Circuit Court Com. Frank Shepherd.
President George E Frost.
Trustees "Win. C. Hayes, Chas. J. Kitchen,
Geo. G. "Wharton, J. F. Moloney, T. A. Perrin,
J. not. Mcwinu.
Clerk F. J. Todd.
Treasurer J E Cueny.
Attorney W. S. Humphrey.
Marshal Thomas Beatley.
Supervisor C A Gallagher.
Clerk NW Lyons.
Treasurer John Reid.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF MAILS.
Arrive From south at 8:25 P m. From the
North at 9 '35 AM.
Stock Farm, a,
Crosse lie, Wayne Co., Mien.. a
SAVAGE & FAltNUM, PnoriUETOBS.
Potroel Ho. 3820 (IIKJ).
AU stock selected from th p-et of sires and data
tf established reputation and registered ia tint
ricuvunuuamcnciD sum DOOKS.
(s beautifully situated at the bead of Grossi ItC
n the Detroit River, ten miles below the City, and
s accessible by railroad and steamboat. Visitors
not familiar with the location may call at city office,
;a Campau Building, and an escort will accompany
them to the farm. Send for catalogue, free by mad.
auurssat aAVAfiv cakmum, jjcutqk, 11CU.
SMYTH & CO.
Itank and School Books,
Window Shades, &c
CHEBOYGAN, - MICH.
Olio m lea lr:
' DYE STUFFS.
Perfumery, Dressing.vases en'
THE PEOPLE'S DRUG STORfc
CASE & PERRIN, PropritiOrs.
more money than at anything else by
taking an agency for the beat Belling-
Hook out. ueginners succeed grandly
.None rail. uai.t-f.tt hook uo ,
Send six cts. for postage nnd
receive, free a costly box of
goods which will help you to
more money right away than
anything eiae in this world. All, of either sex,
succeed f im tlrst hour. Tho broad road to
fortune opens before tho workers, absolutely
sum. AtonceauarpTHiTK & uo.,Augusta,M
in presents given away. renc
us 5 cents postage, and by
mall you will set free a pack
aire of iroods of larare value,
that will start you in work that will nt one
bring you In money faster thnn anything els
in America. All about the S.'OO.uuo In prizes I
each box. .Agents wanted everywhere, of eith
er sex, of nil ages, for all the time, or spare
tim orny, to work lor us at their own nome
Fortunes for ai: workers absolute y assured
Don't delay. H. Haluett & Co. fortlaml.Mo.
The Niagara, Falls (Route.
7 25 am
II 80 p m
u ay lord ,
Indian Klver , ,
West branch ,
Chicago, I 6 CO a m
9 80 pm
00 a in
1 10 p m
7 f i
a oo a in
11 00 .
12 60 p m
7 05 p m
6 45 p iu
AU trains run by Ninetieth Meridian or On
tral Standard Time. Close connections ati
0. W. RUGGLES,
Gen. Pass. & Ticket Ag't, Cliicapo
II. E. Worcester,
Grand iiapids & Indiana liailroar
TIME T A BLE.
In effect June 21, 1S85. Trains run by ( en
tral Standard Time.
rt. wayne ar
Grand Rapids. ..ar
Dig Uaoids "
Reed City ar
Mack. City ar
No. 6. I No.l
7 30 p n.
10 00 '
1 20 a n
6 00 '
8 60 "
2 66 p m
2 35 pm
7 SO am
12 65 pm
2 22 "
Mack. City JIv
Reed City ar
Big Rapids lv
Grand Rapids... ar
F't Wayne ar
No. fl. I No. 4. I No. .
12 68 p m
2 20 1
11 80 am
1 COp it
1 22 "
0 10 M
8 20 '
7 65 1
9 C8 '
2 30 u
4 05 -7
7 60 '
8 oO pm
1 37 am
3 30 "
4 10 "
1 W "
7 05 "
All trains make direct connection nt Walton
Junction for Traverse City.
All trains daily eicept Inndny. Nos. 6 and
daily between Mackinaw City and Petoskey.
No. 1 has pnrlor chair car from Grand Rapids
to Traverso City.
Ko. 3 has Woodruff sleeper from Grand
Rapids to Traverse City, Petoskey nndMncki
nnw City; also Pullman sleeper Detroit to
Mackinaw City via Howard City.
No. 6 hss Woodruff sleeper from Cincinnati
to Grand Rnplds and pnrlor chair car Giand
Rapids to Mackinaw City.
No. 2 hns Woodruff sleepor from Mnckinaw
Cityand Traverse City to Grand Rnpfds also ,
Pullman sleeptr Mackinaw City to Detroit via
No. 6 has parlor chair enr fiom Mackinaw
City and I'etoskey to Grand Uanlds; also
Woodruff sleeper Grand Rapids to Cincinna tl
' L. T LOCK W OOD, .
General Passenger Agent
W. f, CAUTENTEB, Agent.Macklcaw City.