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Sb·W T'e1 RANSO0M WAS PAID.
(LaII wrre.M td a ll T ermed to marti clak ad tell. Sthe town hoe. , tall and handsmoe, nd the great duke, tkloking down ft the burgers p- t rnnsom r the sfety cf the town. . blt bow ugw looks were twinrlg lor bin caqu was lid asihe. d hi good swond arwad d shbting iem bin sword bell was unted. stmon be usmel of bore ooauandes PIde and power each gesture o.d. As he r ed. "Ye mm of Fhladersi Ilrtg -s tweaty casks of gold:" 1ha spo this tell a nd.ss. lin a shadow Uke a pall t While they murmured, " t rank nadnee Such a sum fom ato call " *d the poksma of the villae isd feebly, "- you Jest." Awlive. "Gold or pillg (booee wlmhbe'er may suit )ou best:" Wnt and stunned, they turned despairing, When arse a ub of jov IAd befor their startled staring Ia there pranceda little boy. On his curl the duke's helmet rested, As hi noisy glee e roared. And b good eed madled and cro.d WM great Alva's mighty sword! bound about the room be gamboled, Peeping through the helmet tr.: low he leaped and now be ambld Lke a Cupid mocking Mamn. Theo e stayed his mrry prancing And of Ala's kne caught bhold, Where a ray of sunlight glancing Turned his sunny curls to gold Swift the mother, sorely frightened. Strove to take the cherub wild. but the duke's ster, feature, lightene As be kept her from the child. And be drank the pretty prlo- For the baby knew no fea r. Till ha eye, so ferce in ba tile, Softened with a pearly t ur. I1r a baby rose before bum In fair Span, ere war alans Thus his father' nworn' upliur him Ahl a caught the boy .: arms. Anl, the pretty torh. .,d haring. Cried "A kin'!" the child ,lk.yed Then unto thboe met alesprlne AU.se. e d Your .m.1ana suid Srlrare of DlwIgstio. The fallacyhwv -plain livitz" is yown by go l nuthorit.y, %hich roves that th stomach never per mis duty o eflfectually us vw ie( salied to act t' on a varietv of food, pIovided. of Purse, that the food is well cooked. The popular opinion now is that a dinner coUsi-ting of three or four varieties of solid food is more easily digested than the weal which is confined to one sot only. *Ih old fashioned notion of a single joint and a simply made iudding is rmonounced to be a fruitful source of ieion. Upon this subject Dr. rog Hi. Taylor says in The Sani S.ra: "Ready digtsted and easily dLested foods are the abomination ldietetica; they prevent normal ciitation of the digestive organs, meseary for normal secretions; be7 encourage a false notion that nu bibon can be assured without refer amie to expenditure or to p ro.ln. a-J use for nutritive materi and rs are liable to cause unnatural, ir eular, unmanageable increase of the atable ingredients of the organism, whio react injuriously upon the di Ieives secretions, especially those of e liver.. The prevalent recourse to thae presumably enforced methods of Ittrition are, in short, a violent and abnormal reaction against the former pevalent reign of physic, de.pletcnts ad so called alteratives. Thle.e old moetods actually provide modex s of dltpsingof unused nutritive( sº,pplies oouh they be morbid uodes."' tk s.lic'a Newspaper. Amphibian of the Cal Period. Profesor Bickmore, in a lecture on "'e Period of Reptiles and Mam. mals" in the Museum of Natural His dr~, New York city, presented on a eemn illusttions of the footprints ae of the amphibians of the coal The illustration was a draw from the great slab of bluestone belongs to the museum, and was taken from the stone quarry at erls~ Fails, Mass. The animal hea, Mr. Bickmore explained, was -m of those which roamed in great ammbers along the Connecticut valley daring the carboniferous periodl. This elm had Ift its footprints in the nlud. and the inmrr ssion having been sub equenitly tilled with sand, the cast was pre.rvwl when the clay became hard(ned ilt,, st[,, 'e. "r,.n f,-Ils of the ai:imal. which have Is1 I ot:ilie'd oI l hr It)rtiop of the all'., it apl:war, to have had an c'lon,,.:t I Iwly. alwnot I,,-irte,ln feet lon.g o out,1 I r l... It m .ov Id ,l:inly n the lhIin fle I. the for l' s I, " Ini slho r. aold hived partly in thy- water and lprit Iv oni th. Ianks of the stvam. -'.cu :it iI' AlPric'iun. uBe (.ias Dier a (Chaue to ('homne. From l.rownsburg, It., ,mins the 0tory (true, of court),. tllnt a; yotll lady sent a note to a ell-n.. " I lover requesting the return (of .ta I liof ha:ir which, in the whldorn hoIu ,01 court ship, hlie had clipped fr<in hir d'lity .tesses. Rumarging hi,. I tuk I e o' Meated a number of leks-. , ,ill d from various "best girls" hlinm Ins love Inking career, and for: n lreid them in a bundle to the girl, inclosmng a note lt tbe effect that he had really forgp.n is which was her., but shie might elect it from thlae forwarded and mw a the ret at her convenience. sasis by area Odcrekenrm. A fearful riot of the students arises Sa Gwma town. . and no one not sak the but liked tutor, is able to them, til a prerror hiring a ~fr.the amll, when the mob a, by aisa d- Fleg.re Thunder was a Conteisnlrate aft m. &dmriag the cvil t were oaed. The was himlly a tobeso las was bure ealy Ia Sepie. In to AV,~r to 0 Sohda own 46,900 WMA . ~ I as. one" Some yeSor ago I drove up to astat station an the Ban Pedro valley in Arizona, and the Mexican stock tendet had had a hard time in rounding up his stage stock. His herd pony had been run until, as he stood there under the shade of a brush corral, covered with foam and dust, with his belly drawn up almost to his spine, and gasping occasionally as though it was his last, I felt sure I should see him die before I left the station. I was afterwards told by the stage boas. in a bluff, matter of course way, in answer to my inquiry, that he had "pulled through all right; you can't kill them critters," and now I am perfectly posi tive that vou cannot. As a saddle animal simply. the bronco has no superior. The "lope" is a term which should never be ap plied to that motion in any other breed of horses. I have watched a herd of cow ponies being driven over the prairne. where the undulations of the backs in the moving throng were as regular and easy as the rise and fall of the watery waves. The fox trot, which is the habitual gait of all plainsmen, cowboys and. Indians, is easily cultivated in him, and his light, supple frame accommodates itself naturally to the motion. This particular American horse lays claim to another quality, which in my estimation is not least, and that is hib wonderful picturesqueness. He graces the western landscape, not because he reminds us of the equine ideal, but because lie comes of the soil. and has borne the heat and burden and the vicissitudes of all that pale of romance which will cling about the western frontier. As we see himn hitched to the plow or the wagon lie seems a living pro;tc.t against utilitarianism; but, unhkit hti, rd h m;tcir, he \\ill not go. lit. has Iornoe thoe .Mor, the Spanish colueror, the r d Indian, the miounItain Ira:i and the vaquero thr'iuh al l egtl loriesof th' ir c:aevrs: but they v ill llstn, hIe guonev. ritli all their hi t!t;geotf gallait detdls. The pony ii.i t meekly ,'.uter the new regime. 11h uinut wear the c,!lar of the it w 'iv\lii:ttion and a'rn his oats by the s,\tlat of his tlank. Thelre are no more \.torhls for hint to conquer; now he miust till the ground.-Fred erick lirmington in Cetntury. ('rlticibm of S~,ence. Men of svielce may, as inuividuahl fall into imany error. Thie may fai to realiizcl he true dignity of their call ing; they may be unduly swayed b party piirit or by personal aims; the; may be unworthy ministers of th' truths which they deliver. But sci ence, what is it but truth? And wha is the scientific spirit but the spinr that bowsto truth? To all whoar dissatisfied with the present current of thought we would, therefore say "Criticise men as much as you please Point out their errors, their falling. intellectual and moral, with all need ful severity. Hold up the standar by which you think their lives any thoughts ought to be governed. Cril icise theories, too. Let nothing pas unchallenged or unscrutinized the you are not satisfied is true. Let n glamour of great names, no popularit; of certain modes of thought, deter yol from expressing your di.A'nt fron what you do not believe. But do not put yours.lves hnloelessl in the wrong by attacking sc.lncec. by abusing the scientilic spilit. You will gain nothing by it, but wil mtrely darken your unduerstan;ding and shut yourselves out from the ligh that is ready to lighten every mai that comes into the world. Scieno will abide. It has its roots in the ever lasting rocks, and draws its alimen from universal nature. The scientifli spirit will abide, admonishing men o their errors, and leading them into al truth. It is wise to be reconciled ti such powers as these; even now whit ou are in the way with them mak r rmof peace, and find rest to you souls"-W. D. LI Sueur in Popula BScience Monthly. ('onience Memey. One phase in business life which is not a:t ul!OIiomIInf otto, and which Elp|v,. th:.t the world a;nai not as LdIlly :- it r"· lid to do, i5 tlhe return ill 1, t .11(. n ,l ' t' ,f " tP lCit e e $3jlO llw i' " ]i all a I i, I b tl v I asktlld him to,,t t. 'i t ,, \\i,' 'hr -the tulo niid h.. It . ,ii1' t, It (i rl"t11niy r( wgotll. of coleu r, li"t I k, ,i l an.y-l "uallan (, A I 1 , toursM o I.ly lrI `t widow iho h:ld heeti very waI:ithy, but hwl I.' : roble.d of i.veryt hidli wW( slirtised by a visit of a gentle Iu. whih i. I t handd hr I . Ir akwhch hle said had just come to him dircnted to his cre to ir delivered rto her simplnt lihbled h"C'tonbienc money. tiYou thave hed ird the story of thue ma quho seut $0 anonymously to a shop leeper, with this lnonic note: "'Ies is 620 of money, wbich I stole from rou. I send it bocaune my consoence aws,;' when it 'naws' again I will knwd e other sth." This philorophi. i illiterate, pniten lls a faveir ampihy GloI-Dmoca d of wras Si'grln. a visit of a le Mr. Dsuderl h ha ae ede th awhiuou pe id hadlor th i dryiott of ea .eloth h pis edso faaull width to a horisre to be delivered with -imply labhtd "Constieen jumoney. You have r story of thwed to who ct $20 nonymder ios ly to umni keeper, wit another tubaoni by mean o iof monea i inoduced whtole fich by pp. out on he other hid. creaies a mana of vauum in the cyllder, and Sllinder, penitent i fadring. The loth in allowed b par over the . yll. ll fbr only rla oder that a sMl apousL o t o tale >alwY to a wmrv -snotlei tube. by mea =ma -cmmmn ol aetm. ym be ,AKI4 POWDER Absolutely Pure. This powder .e :.a varice. A mar velof purity, strength and whole somenesa. More economical than thL ordinary kinds, and cannot be sold II competition with the multitude o low test, short weight, alum or pbho phate powdecs. Sold only in cans ROYAL BAKkNO PowDaR Co.. 10 Wall street New Ycrk. e MILES CITY IRON e AND SPUMPWORKS BI. UIL A , Proprietor. MERN PUMPS Tb Lt known for Lt IAIEII r aM.r., of work. SSTOCK PUMPS: J '-.P' s.'" SRUDDER "EL `''* b""'r o"-"- *UIUER Oaad Pu: : PROSPECTNS TOOLS. ' -,, Sfrom the diary of tour iEts, commercial travel. t 1 ra, business men and o othere hear evealed: Y That the Wisconsin Central ha. the u unqualtfied end r.emeeut of all, n That tbeWisconsin Central ban to-day the nmo Lt I4.iul.m lItae beiwPnl Min neapolir, St. Paul and Milwaukee r and Chicago; That the Wisconsin Central is daily addinr to its dmilies as the recog S nzed Pullman line tItween Minne t lls, St. Yaul and Milwaukee and Chicao; 8 That the Wisconsin Central touches the most prominent points in Wia t cousin, and that it buhas more Import c ant business centers on its through I line than any other railway in the u Northwest; o That the Wisconsln Central has made e an enviable reputation with Its peer e less Dining Car lorvice; ' That the Wisconsin Central runs fast r trains on wbich all holaes of p.eaen gers are erried with commodious and distinct accommodation for all; That the Wisconsin Central buha repre a sentatlvws dihtributed thoughout a tbhe ouontry, who will eheeifully s ive any infrniati n that may be des.lred and that its tertainal Agents e bre speCially ii i-tructed to look after r h. , cmllifrt of pireaigera Who Uay ie routed via i. tline. Fi]r d tlled infrr,astion, apply t, ytilr iar(..t 'I i'ket Agent or to repri - S.Pntativena of the road. i WM. 8. MELLEN, JAMES BARKER, j Iners. NMlsa er Anst (-eni IPur. A. Tki At I LOUIS ECKSTEIN, Ant (.oli . Iasor. A Tkt Agt. MILWAUKEE, WIS. F. H. ANSON, Sortbweca Il's..n.er Agt, :t 9 i ,I lel i .ouse hiork, II.N kAI.LI, NI. r IACNETICE EATICTII I 1, S II,- · Il-llnlltr llrrt· TACNU Y EL ASYTIU cc -1 _________ ta~ igabmegiiven iunlVW S.D,1a o *1111aa )1 aett In the IO I Dar',LU. rire of (ionoirh,ea and ýý w UlCrt I fDFeefC It and Urg* 4r feel aif@ lei rtI',innmend ýý lot It to all euffents. A. J. ml, u.s., W. 3. lavu., Agent. Ki~SUL1 rPATRr IZING Juoe Co . set Ruamursmas Li I( U4 9I. hib* _-dr Cr-rfA ubI NORTmn pACII RAILROAD TIE DIRECT LINE BE' W2EI" SAINT PAUL MIN.NEAPOLIS. Or DULUTt Idaho. Wahhibtdn TerritEry, And all Poinlt ln Minnesota, Dr kota, Montana, OREGON, Kritish Colombia, Puget .ound aDi ALASKA. NO CHANGE OF CABI S 8T. PAUI and PORTLAINL On Ant Cda of TL1kes. EMIGPANT SLEEPERS FREI The Only All Rail Line to teO YELLOWSTONE PARI IEpreoe Train. Dally, to which are attaebte PULLMAN PALACE SLEEPER AND ELEAIJIT DINING CARS. Nor lull Intlormaon as to T1me. Late., MAe., Addrew. Ohal. S. FEE. -en'I Passer . Ag OINTANA SHORT LINE When traveling every (,ne lhould tc eider well the questions of econon omtfort, safety and speed, thewa questio i ,eing of the same importance i n a journ ,o1 anl hour as in one of several dlays' ri< Anr examination of the mapwill convin anyone that this is the most direct rot to and from all the principal points Ceni ,Lt1uL ?r and flf1¶ :AI "nd NItO iN SI)kota and Ymntana. Our epuipme and time are excellent. Our rates a the lowest, but this fact is somethi which speaks for Itself. Definite figu, and maps can be obtained by applying any Agent oftu Company, or the GO eral Passnger Agent. The following are a few of the Prlindl ' Points reached via this LIne: Sr. ('LOr, BAU ( arras, Faos FA* I Cauomtaro, Sr. VlNCIunr, Hr'rcum PAYNINVIL.L., MORRis APLxrruM A BRIm'I~xNRuwI M,M x.s WATxrowx At UE&N'C, LI.ENDALK, WAIIPICTON, FA( ';iAND 1'uORK.4, (RArPON, DxVIIs LAI T 11. 'INE'AU AND BlrU stI, DAKOTA; GL ,- 'w, Ilta (FP.hE AP),AianiXW on B Ir. r.2T,,S.U GRlAT "ALL., JIKLINA A , Prl, ' ?,lm-rAy ; W\I' , \'a, Mlo A?") A. I.L I'At :c Co(.AT I',Ns. P'artie. s sekin"r farme or business hA l: nwii, ani-i Hl, on.portunitie i1 th on t l uhinnim in Nortlwein lakotal M.namtaua,al-o in Minnerola whereti Company has for sLin at low prices am on favorable tei In 2,1 10),000 acres of e oellentfarming, tr " rand tlulner lan For aupa and other information addre J.BOOxwALTER, C. II. WAREZN, Land fmm.l.ioner, Gero'I Pass. AA ST. £AUL, MKhN. LMANTEL, W..A L Anma, i3 WEEKS. The .OLI('E OAZETTE will be mailed, securely wrapped to any ad dress in the United Statet for three m ronths on receipt of ONE DOLLAR. Liberal discount allowed to pos masters, agents and clubs. (anmple copies mailed flee. Address allorden RICHARD K. FOX _ Ind s/ ST. O3Atas, b4 lish estae Te THE YELLOWSTONE JOURNAL' DAILY AND WEEKLY. THE OLDEST" PAPER IN THE YELLOWSTONE VALLEY. d WEEKLY Established 187. DAILY Istablibed 18b2. Any subecriber to the YELLOWSTONE JOUR NAL who wishes to subscribe to any other publication in the United States CAN DO SO THROUGH -US At Publishers' rates. We can save you from ten to thirty per cent. on your a subscriptions to eastern magazines and newspapers A RENEWAL OF AN OLD SUBSCRIIFION Or the payment of a new one will entitle you to this privilege. NOS. BRANDS. We still continue to publisah stock brands at the nominal rate of Ira $5,00 PER YEAR For a single out, with a copy of the Z. WMi YumsuI Journia' AND LIVE STOCK REPORTER, Free for the first year. Our Weekly issue goes to Every Ranch in the County IM :Ic And offers the very BEST MEDIUM fbr the ADVERTISING of LOCAL BRANDR. JOB WORK. In this departmemt we are prepared to ,"f - cute all orders with promptness and in the hORT TSTII OF TH ART And at prda tat will compare id k times. LeAd 1 a orders and we will tee to pleass. Address Td o oao JoinmlPIU L ý ny. ' I.