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TAHE DAILY JTOLIN AL.
MILES CITt', WONT% NA. Every- E"ventlaing tweit % undaty. Te'r''s of Silha'eriptiomi. 31 MIlL.11 inLINE. " I T:Ir P L rD. lipearrittr . k si m r u ser .; , EUito..,1 ..... II :. KI Dti ,1v 1-'01.;.I onpuI Year .. . ..r;" Wedlnesday. Ma ;, S 1s803. THE ' PIN I N (11' TIE t.IlIt. It would have been a verb stoical American amuoni th,' l st 1 0n 1:1urs,' that graced the ,Il II' eremon ies of the V' hs1's Fair on M1miin.y. whose heart did not thrill with patriotic emo tion at thy . npremle It event whon the -president of this i reat republi.'. lhy the iightest pressure of his Iimer. gave life and motion to th1 w inuture workldaround 11ir0. Even the brief and hurried de scriptions of the sepo' that cimeI to us over the wires. send the readers blood through his veiis in millre rapid pjllsl tions. whib' his throat swells and his eyes are momentarily 111ilnied. lt the thought of the sop e'lative greatness of that contary his eountai, our country Comes toIne to him. on such an oc casion the aims ;,ld ' lids of partisan strug;;Its stettm utter li earilv. all, the true .Anleric,'n tha11' (lod that the country is saIfe and its glorious career assured ISJ pit 'ime tO lefull prophecies ,of the poliit1;I tiel is. For those who were perllitOil 1to ;sit in the formal openin. '1 Ihe . even as spectators, the 'Esw t 5, lsl re-lain iI c~herishul I n i' always5 The asst i ! pri, ," of all the 'ignity and of r .f emulat of nations. ve into .. ., l .I, e i 'ado it I lli t . t~ ; t ('l]i' ( " crow n-1, _ . "( th."ie i:.t ett;li ;ln l forc'e .. * '', ý;:;". ii;,! IX th~is Il*I 11,[ 0 va lut'i S l : . . .. , it lri e Ii l it-. II teto (1f th" ,,.e t a were a t. . .;r . l,r'_, ,u 1~o and tihll V ..r, t' , ll. i t 1.1 hant. wthlI' ail Itil li t S or . rate an o I 'I t'sio I s I ,ie tt i language and oritt, rt at its het- . ustt fail to do jus, ie to. ON TI-it u r . Lm UNKNoWi As ExpIrbiuiirrt iT ht 'Lks aY An:, Vrli.ar i. using?" Mr. '.. II. ir" , f en ineer .n electririani t 1:,. p.. naivie . ha, puta up" wire. uL I"le I; n n h- cnant jeer Lavw arnock anlt a - t"r , ,:I Flathiitu. a little iX.u i :ri 2 1. t jof ii t''e lnltr. channel. 11i t t latter wire iwitli a "sounder I' t. r F I' n ages. anol sent a rnut I: tie frea-r fr nii a powsc-rful t ' , . - rritr. TIii t I me ssa e ,:,t1i, ;" t.:. i." v dý i-tint ly 1 he-arrd ii ii -i-lan. : :.,t n:athi-gi-o I aected tih' t, -, . ii ,tier ic-ri-. the possibilit'" 14 , tb l- s be1- ." tw rn plat,: Imcponecltt'' I v t re wa conclusively i eatabli hirl Thre is a Pm a irnty her. of inter-i planetary 'flhit:ui ittitn. a good deal more worth. ittr nila than any Sbheme for making f;gigtic c-h ."tric flashes. We 1 do not know if we can commutnitcat. b' I telephone thriugih the' ether to Ntw 6 York or Melbourne with or withut N embles. but we di know that, if we can- v not, the fault is in our generators aniI r ainmders. and not in any prohibitory nat- s oral law. it Will our habitual readers bear with its II Sor a moment as we wander into another. v and, as man y of them will think, a supra. t sensual region? The thought in a man a brain which causes him to adirance his a foot must tine- so tintitirig in doing it. u or hown could it be transmitted down o that five or six font of distance? If it 0. moves a physical siiomething, internal to a the xbody, why should it not move also 0 something external, a wave, as we all I agree to call it. which on another mind 1 prepared to receive it-fitted with a sounder in fact-will make an impact gi having all the effect in the conveyance tl oft sugg'stion. or even of facts, of the hi audibility of words? Why, in fact, if as use wire can talk to another without con- W aection, save through ether, should not tt mind talk to mind without any *wire" Ct at all.w None of us understands accurately, or fir man as yet approximately, what thecon- of ditions are, but many of us know for A eamtain that they have oc'eisionally, and of 11'what we call accident, b.:en present bi be particular individuals, and that, when so peasent, the coummnication iscompleted be without cables, and mmd speaks to mind nm: Independently of any machinery not ex- ab miaig within it' 1f. en Why, in thu. name of acience, is that ho Rme of a "miracle"-that is, an occur. lif< me. prohibited by immutable law- die bAs the transmission of Mr. Preece's cht ae from Laveruock to Flatholr?- see L As Spectator. ate aiuegat s. TsmeA W ati th, jury render a ver cot V ~ou a?;, one of the jurors qan to tell as aboutthe bright say- be Age ot his lve-year-old boy."-Ex Csovalaesent teeuaively) - How ml ova repay you, doctor? e r ( cl y) - By cheek. Pre onaor 8 and J hope soon, my pr" wrdrl-Ezcbange. Pra LMER1ICANS' CRESTS. zARD M'ALLISTER FAVORS A TAX ON COATS OF ARMS. 'Sr. Mt .itta, r At.- A.dv..cates the Es. t.l h .. tof a II.rruli'. Ii:ter a, One of th, , over.en.eut I A.partme-nt.--Right of. it.`u ric.,ns to Wear Cre-toi. Th - ntni - of p---ns ucitnf o .,1s art c is ( t a in . s this ctountri is yen-v a^ sit 1 t.it- ..o way of a-.. :u nI --a .I . _, it I-. TN- Am ru-no who '"~unts a t . t .intts and has nlt got -u* 'i;n a- au-i :10 1, 1n- which plea--s lhis ve. iii lent r ird t".: ay other consid ra~iol-. In 1 u .tan,' ;,iporters an' sel li-nt trant- it with ,, of arti nit: nut it -:.ilbers o: il -" , rat--. Btut An or :ans mi.-, ýt hlav I ece- gin of the tine-it. u1Zl tie ;,f.,,", tier y uually tatke suppo""t. 'rs to the:. a"-,-s. There is atne very rich and fanmous fatily in this city. thou:t of humble orit--it. which displatvs a coat of artms with four supporters in ateat- of the two which usually satisfy ti n grixi -et-al faitilie. Ther - is, however. a great deal of dis satisfaction with this irregular state of things. Mr. Ward McAllister, the ar biter of fashion, ssi, it should not be tol 'rated. Coats of aromt- he says, should be r-"4istered tat a heral l's office, as they l are in Englend and otnt r well regulated Eur-ja-an c(ot.ri-1s. Then we shoudi know who were t ititleit to them, how they got thou ant. .- forth. "I propose".' said Mr. McAllister. -that the American herald's office should be established as one of the departments of the federal govermuent at Washington. This is a very practical suggestion. The governmnnt would be able to put a tax on artuorial bearings and in that win raise a large revenue, as the English government does. It is one of the hap piest ways of raising a tax I can think i of. Members of fashionable society and 1 all the other persons taxed would be i pl-k:-im1 by it. and no one. I think, can I show ain :;owl rea-on a ;ainst it. -I vhw it ii easy f- r you to n-sert that A:n rtians htaiv no luintiea xiwa a I c*,.5-s ~f arm 3s al, back1 thing*i 1"* :55 c ic :,re relie- of feudIli-m. but that is - u,<":.. The} are not anly mots- L:,rlu- I fIllr--"- offu itotin titi utai-- -ofao u--i -1 Fi ion reiitI raes uto It is in, r, 1\ . a ul.,: r "f f.;-tiio . A l waith a ontr of one- is +"t likelytn a \ I -t r , vita11Inav: bit x ir".-", lv i a 1 i V.' Wi i I'll ` .. .. . i ti.t j L) ; r"; it f; sn tit, Lit II..h or ", . ý3" r LEiuroean kingt. it is '_nun~i h i - t--y have ie-n ti--1 since the belin uin.; -f tte coittrr's itti-, or for t. the-e i tt it is. In Ettlatd t .v r.-- t sl.",t;hl~e lla t'ou not in retail trades caun get a coitt of arms by paying for it. 1".-ai-ti-tionally many vyiang-r sons h caim over to this country who hal a rigot to bear the arms of the ir family. Y Their desc udants settled in diff-ere:t Y parts of the ULiot and are now iin the fullest ioaitner entitled to use arms. ):t ft the other hand, many men of wealth.n'd ti high social standing, but not of aristo cratic origin, have adopted theit since SI the practice became fashionable, as tity i' have a Iprfec-t right to do. These fan:;- it lies will transmit their arms to their di-- ot scendants until ther irecoime as interest- i\ ing as those of aristocratic Ennrolpeam si origin. 1'ir er ar. oume interesting anecdoic, 1u L: told of tite introductionof coats of O::::. into te , 'nral society of this cit. O cuurs tiere ar"af Lw New Yorkf±in ili3s who have used thebi continuoui since the creation of the coloiy, bui when the practice first. became Beveril it wie, receni ad a ith a good deal of op position. Gordon 1atinerslev used to say thut his crest was u-tful t tell him t which wwa Las cartiase. Colonel Thorne, who9 married Miss Jiuncey, went to i t I rope 5a years ag' and established himu self in Paris, living as ito other Amer. ican had ever doie. He took the British minister through his hotel, who, after viewing its interir and its stables, turned to Colonel Thorne, exhclaiming, "And you say you do all this on £12,000 a year! It is marvelous." On return ing to America to live the colonel turned out in this city postilions with his coat of arms embroidered on the left sleeve of each postilion. This created such a rumpus, the population hi sing him as I he drove by, that he was compelled to withdraw them. '-Some of our best people were pil gruns and Huguenots, who on reaching this country and establishing themselves here abjured such vanities as coats of arms, as a monarchical institution. This was all very well in the beginning, but the blue law- have faded. We no longer cultivate pruiitive simplicity, but with weal:- and aue we turn to luxury and find among i's necessities the useof coats of arms. The necessity and love of the American for title or some desitznatiou of distinctioa, plain Mr. 'not filling the bill.' is illustrated in the west and south. F .r .i years or more it has been a universal custom to bestow a military title on all men who have risen above meudiocrity, such as governor, gen eral, captain, colonel, it being purely 3 honorary. Such titles men carry through life with this love of ours for individual distinction, which is one of our marked characteristicsh When a man wants to seal his letters, mark his plate or decor ate his harness, he wants a crest, and as Americans with money own the universe this crest must be forthcoming. Of course it is only an accessory to the arms, and now the question is, How shall Amer kans get them? And how shall they be able to ke*.p them? "Let me repeat that society would w 1 come the es:abhbshment of a herall s office for the bimter regulartion of these matters."-.:. w York World. "WLen y'u w:tl-.' says a Russian 2 proverb, --pray onse: when you go to sea. pray twie.: when goit to le married, pray thrie u14es:.' I A YEL '..oW DCOG S LUCK. Bew a vanl..aord Canine uueceeded In Get. Ail r!' ,.e~n t., t'te fL.ltuou TrenchX"I . t'~ ", ," rt "; Tim t' *1:, t"IJ: . 11" ~"" ., , o 1a" til~ iren h ::n:;"ni X L tXir, *2 . i ist.::u i ls I rtv c cleof i bIth-' whorevnrul it want A rt:0 -1 Ele rvgvuir,.c tit atu I ..t;. . . _;, ,-i" 't h"litcitue tthe tot, s l .:." . .. t ' \V .ne fro t ous a.l,, i~t~i to knodwr d wll ItVis ot his wit', antf, t. totnht~- o - of ti",(~iu t t d Saill '. ) ! .:. ' "'t iii.'.125 f d gi 32 P *h , V'. , I:, "p1 to;...1. When he At had al. 'd t'. th' t .'i . , a t I " ,"r Ly'1llow ,it, ' 1 tu to .l',lo'.r ha.u (ilt t'te p- tit ceak ' I 1'h'n'l, and as the 1. at was I- t If un -h wnl: d iln his t b . "'Iti to i' looki aro'tslld ', * noti l kno'w tit it wha~t Swas p" rhaps t'w! r'msit htiidet;, dog ill hPari o i as at his aiye''. v',hien the poet raig at ze. de Saintea the Ahlair's door, thedog lI watched his Wchance, antb t s y ie tier was; f penf I slipppes into the hourl. The servant sul E poxe t'rar.i tu was the intpwvto' er s and 'he pto iippni.li that"t t realng< toeth The host ind his family were w: rm f 'dmirers of .' ss. t and gave him a searty " aelcon e, though they gazed atlkance at .the horriblle yellow dog .which hall curled I its larg legs down oni a l* utiful ru1 woven by the young lady of the family Ilas t present to her grindmolther. h "Eltraorliinary taste in pIts," t aid the oant to himself. "But to ia great poet anything may be pardoned."' "Strange." said Mufsset to himself, "that an etilng gt family like this should iceep such a i deous t'ur!" When pre-ently the inoet had been in vited to rem1,ai1 to dinlner and the dog had prompi 'n accompanied the famil and their guest to the diin:,room. the master of the house was in grave doubt whether -anything could he Iiardoned to n p (,(t.* The ituiutal rush, d t~'arund the tattle, grahb,,tga pit'ce f t'ool, f'rici"-tn ing thevene rabl,' L rnbuothetir :.I'l -t to death, anti act lng like the muiserable, hiun gry vauahtond that he was. The hosttl . hy w it of d,'iict-e csu plint" t to lt : s ct.t caus",l a L.r , 'J li - f foal t., be 1la .I l for ti ds .,. '. nuimai~l ate it in ii wi:nnte's ttime awlt I1 lop-d at ,ti t t:.' t tire, f or . l u: u: ,d foortuý 1 el t et uit: of tae n ly re. lize i t tý,ly- n ta ].. " of la' at tihet he s~av ,t ~ Ill ha i ,t 1' u s ; t t , ". . r" c, a". I t"r: ' ,"I ,'.t ] , ,nt . , r . , .l ie t t o ' i", k ult ipi.s ryiuc F u thin: in t-, - l'; s 1 1e i7 " 1P i I .t -i-. 1 *11 - tie.l'it " ~ii" I ' t'r. u a ii it il'C .tlt the poet 'itith asu~dden anti fearful th~ou it. Ht" r .shed up to the count. "t ,n it h p.,saible. sir," h:' ex("aimed ,1, "that you e-'ppo.t'd that this dog be. longed to te?' "Why, of course wV' supposed he was your0s,1 said the count. Hie camie with youl did he 1ot?' "I never saw the hideous beast le fore!" said Musset. "I supposed all the time that the dog belonged to the hou"e. I Then the annual, which had shown I signs of u neasiness during this little eon versation, *2eaked toward the do.,r. He was kicked out. yelping, but onee well out".de lie *ho*k hillIelf' and trotted uoff with ii complacent air, which seemed to '1 SalV: ýW ll, t:-it' all r;rit-io long as yol e. didn t turn out before dinnier!" of 31. d," Su t -Auitirt. votel for Mus'.t, "But." he said. "'1 houldn t have dune so Ut , td had really been his. Upon such little 1nns no g7;: things ilf pend!'-Youth a Coipanion. A Ship That Was Once a tiler. to It is a fact and one that may not be w generally known that the United State. Sgovernment label placed on every box of imported cigars sold in the United States Sbears a lineste ra fintel plate engraving of the h steamer City of Washington, a sister ship of the ill fated City of Boston. In the year 1861 the City of Washington, then plying between New York and Liverpool. covered the passage to the w westward in January in 14 days 15 hours: d April, 12 days 21 hours; May, 13 days 21 t hours; July, 13 days; August, 13 days: e September, 13 days 20 hours, and De e cember, 15 days 10 hours. a In December, 1862, she made the trip ' from Sandy Hook to Queenstown in what was then the remarkably fast time of 9 days 19 hours and 80 seconds. The City of London made several passages to the eastward in 1863 and 1864 in less than 11 days.-New York World. A High Priced MeteL One of the elevator boys in the Wal dorf hotel is credited with a smart say ing. An old New Yorker was showing a party of friends from out of town through the hotel a day or two ago. One of the strangers was deeply impressed with the elegance and costliness of the decorations and furniture, and he ex claimed, "Well, well, this must be a very high priced hotel." The aforesaid elevator boy, who overheard the remark, retorted: "I should say it was. If you only change your mind here, they charge you $10."-New York Times. A Diplemag's Dietiaes. A member of the diplomatic corps ap. parently holds an opinion of Amsericans which will hardly be lndorsed by the most Insignifcant of this great nation. When asked by a newly arrived foreign. er, anxious to gauge the social status of some one to whom he had been intro duced, if there was any difference in Americans, the diplomat replied, "Oh, yes-some ai a rich and some are not," Chicago Her; 1d. The Fa.te.t Swimmer. The fedest swV:iweaer among fshes is the dol uin. its "-ed varies from 30 to 4! miles en hour. Lnd it can swim around and aronad a vessel sailing at a high rat', or syatsl. -Our Animal alead , Dickrns' Debt Prisons. How little-to take only one case-. I t' the scenery of **Pickwick" remains; host inju ed. the whole of the London of that it parttitu!ar time has been improved olt the face e f the earth, a very cursory con yid -eration of the topography of the last t will amnti-y show y The utli ini of iuprisonnent fot t "tr extc'pit by thi- side wind of coin m ittil or ci'intltt of court, long aige s'iei1 mwas the iionging houses aidl n 'rbt t ors whe'n neenUpy w) large it tp m t Ent'li-i tit tion from the tune of Fit !h' ail Sautulttt down to quite re (ient ven r" Thu Pievt. its :uhamitauts and the eI squali liv er t: ey it-I under Mr. Rokes ttand his -oasts+, t:re only known to the I re5a'de'rs of tit::iy by the du'scripttons in t 'Pic-- 'ic;- m'in PPendentis." and tew "1 ptople who ttoiwic'ays pass down Far rit-dtn streetI have any idea that the ramshack le tlitd prison stois very detan't on the :it, of the Congregational hMe' mnorial hall as late as 1Itil. having stir -mvivcd its dise-a-ltishitent ms a debtors 1 jail nterly ts ity ytears.-English Illus j crated bltaziaue. Some Familia'r Q)a.'tinns. "Alliteration's artlnl ciii" was vpoket' t of ty the rittle read pot. Churchill I *Pnrsni-s the even tenor of his way" was the phra-e of al bishop of London in the last century, Dr. Porteous. "'The pinta of perfection" was originated by Oliver (Goldsmith; it. were "Measures. not men and "Mtan wants but little here below nor wants that little long." Gray, the author of the .Elegy." is responsible for many tipular pit-ses, among them -Full many a gu:i of purest ray serene 'To waste its sv -'ntess on the dtesert air," 'This pleat'ia;; anxious being ' 'The paths of glory had tint to the grave" uimt ''SWhtre ignoroatie is bliss tis folly to lie wis'." Dr. .ohnson gave un "To point it mural and adorn a tale and "Whil lints-is t il-tas rutust please to live. ie H>: s aid, Whito dsrives Ita oxen chiutitit himsi-f [e fett. " in wht-ti; there is ttre' sound tho Ft-use. - London Tit-Biits :"[ . l sut t ovse iilighe. Fes- p uD - riublzi- +h it tier' areater -I. et' ii : ! usI witchti has-i' h h eit iut'u'- 't ten " : : 1 .ý-l ti LI a lE t' icr-ti . i -t ..ul--t ni-tiun 'urtt Ii:t 1 -. ! i M unt o h l th t 'r Thi -tin t .i I'i' ti c :si'" to i. ' 'i t e1 a t-.ths a Lttou of g.i!s r it i'- nr-luti i'i- it-is iu tmartthe a andt it-t i !iii. --i st en Train serit.t x t tutPei ti ,itw s 'tt a C : tt i 'i'ne-, A coal halnl' war .Manchester lies at the grr-eatil. " "" .f , b :: t 1.* I cards. at:, the Lori' : prew t-i , III,, t tat ns pulenna,t elnun of i.:f .Iit an ton fro one we:m~a ',! coal te ntuuble r Dint .i..: rted' tgeuo iui'e y htigtitr Thin is t lti te to a rthter at i fault. , which the s's are thret ' ' into this r,'tuark::hlin relative te. tition At the bottom of th'le. It's th~e etts peratuire ishi.1 ;;+ d Fas r.. whicuh 1a n expeictedlly low and' the ttRIOIMttenrr stands three Icttlells iii: irr"' tital at ls surface. ..r" \ 'n ,"i,.ýry t ll ýtrreastt and Henalth. If vou are not fi-iliic strong a.n c healthy. try Electric Hitters. If "Lt Grippe" has left you weak and wears i1 use Electrie Iitters. This reinedy acti directly on liver. stomach and kidneys gently aiding those organs to jerforir their functions. If you are atfieted with sick headache. you will find speedh and permanent relief by taking Electric litters. One trial will convince you that this is the remedy cou need. Large s bottles only i0c. at Wright's Drug store. Toaccon Lcers %tanler Nonselrttsae When told that tobacco hurts them; their wives never do. because shattered r nerves, weak eyes, chronic catarrh and a lost manhood tells the story. If your husband uses tobacco, you want him to quit, post yourself about No-to-bac the wonderful, harmless, guaranteed tobac co habit cure, by sending for our little book titled: "Don't Tobacco Spit Your Life Away." mailed free. Drug stores generally sell No-to-bac. THE STERLI ING RMEDY CO., Indiana Mineral Springs, Indiana. Speeial Rate to Helena -G, A. R. Delegates and others attending the annual encampment of the G. A. R. at Great Falls on May 10th. will be given a round trip rate over the Northern Paci tic. from all points in the state to Hel ena, conditioned upon an attendance of one hundred or more. Full fare must be paid going and the reduced rate of one-fifth fare returning. will be adjusted on the certificate plan. Those who de sire to avail themselves of this ratermust take a receipt from the agent of whom they buy a full fare ticket, which must be presented in purchasing return ticket. H. 1). O'BRIEN, * Agent. Speeial nate to Helena, K. at P. To those desirous of attending the meeting of the Grand Lodge K. of P., which meets at Helena. May 16th, the Northern Pacific railroad will give a round trip rate at one and one-fifth fare, provided one hundred or more attend the meeting. Parties will pay full fare going and take a receipt. If one hun dred or more attend, the secretary's cer tificate together with the railroad re ceipt will be authority to the company's agent at Helena to sell a return ticket at one-fifth regular rate. Tickets will be on sale May 13 to I14, inclusive, good for one day after close of meeting. H. D. O'BarIE, a 4Agent. a ,; BROS GENT'S CLOTHING: Are you particular about the matter of a perfect fit? If you .Lre nott, you certainly ought to bec. There is only one sort of fit about a suit of clothes that doesn't sit easily-they are fit for nothing. It it cramps you in one place and hangs too loosely in an lther, it should hare the fate of every other nuisance- it ought to be abated. You cannot be too fastidious for us. The more particular 5"ou are the nue: you %uill appreciate the attention which we give to every thing that contributes to a faultless clothing outfit. Even chronic critic, cannot criticise our stock of Clothing, Ilats and Caps, Boots and `hucs. Furnishing Go ds, etc. Merchant Tailoring Departmei1t. We have received a full line of sample Cloth for Spring ano Summer >ii -,ro eru s and Overcoats. among which are some beau tiful clc i anr ccl rare t velties in the Clothing line. .\n early selec tiont w!i inu-:rc out the :b ice o the assortment, and a suit wher you wiln? . 1. GOrcllel d 3E3ro II LD 3 dEL & BROS, WV'holesale Dealers in XMEwcj.ILT- anc1' XonunsTxc Wines, Liquors and Cigars. trim 'Lii: ark ct/t ftil red m; 4 j O p1ht'.i ed irP. w gJ I~ tod hee it d Mariags opposte CIrigts rug It j WS ATL~-' :",: ! ~ "y+ MILLER & ROSE,' IArc now ready to do all kinds of Swork in their line, Suits Made to Ordr. CLELX\zxand REPAIRING neatly done. NYShop opposite Wright's drug store, up stairs TIll. CREATU TRANSCONTINENTAL ROUTE Pao ,r through Wieconein. Mionesota, Nortt Dakota. Manitoba M'otanoa, Idaho, Oregon and Wabhington. Thae Disaaaa C3 Liaie. Diningr'ara are run between Chicago, St Paul Minneapolis. Winnipeg, Helena, Butte, Tacoma, Seattle and Portland. Maia dupafg Car kite. Pullman service daily between Chicago. St Paul, Montana and the Pacific Northwest, and between St. Paul, Minneapolis and Minnesota North Dakota and Manitoba points. THE POPULAR LINE. Daily Eapresa trains carry elegant Pullman Steeping Carse, Dining ('are, Day ('osches, Pul. man Tourist Sleepers and free Colonial Sleepers VELLOWSTONE PARK ROUTE. TIME MCUEDVLE. No., I Pacafic Mail, west daily.......I..9N p.a. No. 4. Atlantic Express, east daily......m104.at. CHAS. S. FUR, Oefl Pass. and Tsaket Aseut Ut. Paul. Mina. Oisa.W sh s an waya uramd e'siseress iiney Naaab tsus ?he Lam Cheal Ca. ,2 0in I n AT I, 0. v. u. s.