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The pioneer express. [volume] (Pembina, Dakota [N.D.]) 1883-1928, March 16, 1888, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88076741/1888-03-16/ed-1/seq-1/

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PIONBEB M.K
t» r.,bikM«
BTBBt *BIDAT HOBHIHG
A*.'#kMBiiUi kij.
WAninfEtt't tilOMPaON, Publlihera
8«teeriptlon, fl AhNw,.|m
Tl"
rum
An An
North
trtHMlifar. altbr
*h mpportMira*
WalK •ommnntattoM
iblilkftd
ol hu prmtnt leave.
1
wMUt.
kM Mud fa
RE$M1E OFTHE NEWS.
^iitilhlton N«w*ltema.
1
A ItonMitaa.cotairadond(ebmmittMi»
chown: Mj Llnd {•,$£ Jlinriwot» mem-
P°,1Ht*'y .denH«, M. tt)« wap/d*
"hjp'Iu^ntloniQfMRj.
pnrtment that it li
.?•
Terryt0 «*tlrenporith*«xpJ*atiHi
Order* have been iaeuetf lottlhe dium*.
tinuacce aKerAprtt ibe signal wryioei
stations at t«i: lollgiffiog among oth«r
PJbcm: Escanaba, Mich. K«okuk»Idwa
Mackinaw
Iowa.
MStaMlfc of tbeSiou*
FallAdistriift,Anil notVjudge FrandBr of
the Bismarck, district^-as hat generally
been supposed. Mr. Carlptid was alfctwl'
to tucceed Judke Franei«i and as Church
vat vary detlroni'of securing a^place for'
Garland he waa-booked atths White House
fto succeed Palmer.. wb^tltnbexniK*.
\'W toon. OfBcfoEs ia^.ine
department of
lattice onthe day the nomination of Cao
land waa made took it for granted that-he
was to tucceed Francji,: and the mistake
went thus
to the country.
The following pennons have been .grant*:
ed: Wisconsin: H.Pi^rce, 8heboygan D/
H. Laut, Plaiotield D. Dettmra, Reserve
J, Leichef, -Winneconne 3: Blake, Oth*.
koth H. Oaterhian, Grand Rapids: A.'
Cross, NeiUsvillet \V: Whiting, Wausau A.'
Stetser, Burr Oiikes: S.
Bertha Hcgenur is acituftted iii St. Paul
the murder, of John Murphy/ Chrtrlea
Hegener is also discharged.
A young .man from. Minneapolis' suW
rendered hiinaulf to the Chicago police and'
states that he is _*a* forger! ife yives hip
name as Ethelbert Baler alias Arthur i)e
Mars.
At Lonsview, Texas, Tom Foray the, ho
was arrested at ('irrt.hage,charged with t|ie
murder of County Treasurer |I!U,was huu«
by citizens., lie went into court and-mode
a full confession, iuiplicating no one elsef
in the murder.
At Sioux Falls, Dakota, Judgo Paliiier
quashed the writ of certiorari in-thelir|iiHr'
imbroglio which has divided- citizens thfero:
over since .the election -last fall, ami the'
•saloons have been1 ordered closed, which
-order Uie proprietor* intend to obey.
Edwin Barbour, editor of the Piedmont,
Pa., Advance, and KHis Hi Williams,
BtiSJIltcl
(HI
"wan
jn-iu1®!.
City, .Mien/, atad, p^buqtj^
SecretaryBayaed tt an interview -It
repreaenl^f aa saying-that in the ftbhetj
treaty Araerieaa fishermen haVebeeii.at*
corded everything thuf tlfty •vera*k*i
for, and tffai if Canada bad .• conceded at
much ii\188G thereneyuwould baWbeea
eny controversy..
.^r* Handafl ^"reportid io Wveprepar*
®d a bill (o.r^tlio iredqctlo9 .Qtthe revenue,
which he exjwcttd.to mk the «ayi sod
meant committee'to-'eotmiderih comic*
won with the *ne prepairedby \thejimltf.~
It provides for a redaction
:*)G0,$teM6b'»
J® irttern^l .r«veniije taxes, and :$30»«
000,0001athy customs dutit».
I ^obn Ckrland wiihiojiiloated,' it 'iwiql'
ThotnpsonColoma:
B. Chaso. Cady Mills D. Wakely, Port
Edwards W. E. MarUham, •Independence
C. C. Bixby, -Menasha A.' Romanowaky,
Norwalk W. M. Leonard, Madisqn L.
Sullivan/ IJpyd T. Bryna^lson,: .Taylor
Station J. Walte, BoMCiA)^ motiisr of-P.
Lafond, West )epere. Minnesota: H. 6fi'y-'
der, Fillmore IS. Cole, Daiton I. C. Crista,
8t. Paul K. B. Lowell Aitkin W, M.
Scjuiie, Kumbrota 0, 'BoiicWr, Corc iran
P. Thula, Mary&town U. Zwablun^ Lake
Benton futlier of- W. Beck, ilochest^r:
mother of G. 8. Hasbrouch, Pine Island/
Personal Nfsws,
Miss Eleanor Winalow, the fam'ous Bos*
ton beauty, and her mother will shortfy
sail for England.
At Milwaukee, Edward .Strauss, a lead*
ing merchant of Berlin, Wia.. was /oilmi
dead in bed-in his room in the Plankintph'
house.
Mr. Curdle has telegriipiied from- Kan
sas that the condition of his son remains
unchanged am! that Mr«. Carlisle has been
ill over tfince her arrival 'thcrc.
Lorenzo Diniick* the insurance agent,
who skipped from Buffalo, Oet. 4, last to
avoid prison, died.at St: Cjitherinesi Out,
He was thirty-(lv« years old and loavQs a
wife and two children..
Very Kttle has boon published concerning
the cureor of L. Ii. Na«li, of Spokane, wlio
was recently appointed by. the president to
the posit ion cif a^Ut^nt: justice of Wash
ington Territory. ..Before the war -Mr.
Nash lived: at Hastings, Minn. Hd thrn'
went to Mtssonri and afterward to Iowa.'
He served during tfro war. as a captain in
one of thjB-Iowa.rcviiiiente. Souie tw^Jvo,
years ago lie inovjpti .to Washington Trrrl
tory, where he luts bvhp since boon practic
ing vcry sun»esrt!uHy.' Ho is a brother
olCM£-los -W. Ntish of Minneapolis.nntl
of Williaui C. Xush ol East Urand Forksi
Criminal Calendar.
koii-
•of George William*, editor of tlio Cuipeper
Exponent, engaged in a sliootiug affraj as
the result of'caustic eiiitorial exchanges.
Young Williams was killed uud lhirhour
.seriously wounded.
The mystery of the murder of Treasurer
J). C. Hill of Panola, county, at (.'art huge,
Texas, Feb. 10, has l»een solved by the ar
rest and conlessioa of Tom Fors.vthe ag(.'f
twenty two. a deputy sheriff' and son of
the sheriff of the county, llo made a con
fession, but failed.to give any motive for
the murder.
John A. Beal, aged only thirteen years,"
was received at the penitentiary at Co
lumbus, if., his sentence being for tjfe. })e
confessed to having shot iiis mother, and'
&fter^.iiu horribiv mangled her with an
axe. The only'ralise for the act was the
refusal of his mother to allow him to put
a pillow on the floor.
At Yankton, Dnkota, recently,Washing
ton Jlennan of Hutchinson 'county, ac*.
cused of Incest, who had been, awaiting
trial for six mouths, pleaded guilty to an
indictment charging him with an assmi.lt
with intent to commit rape. The history
•of this case embodies some of the most
•disgusting developments. The exhume
penalty under the above indictment is live
years in state prison.
An attempt wns made at San Franciso,
to murder James M. McShafter, ex-judge of
the superior coupt and a-promiireatnianof
the state. His assilant was Curl L. Lange,
brother-in-law of JudgeMcShafter'sson. A
divorce suit has been pending forsorpetime
between the younger. McShafter and.'hit
wife, and Lange,. who i* a sailor bv occu*
9
nation, is saidto have threatened the lives
of several members of McShafter'a family
on a number of occasions.'
Intense excitement prevaile in Shoals,
Ind., over the arrest of J«hn C. Jones,
county commissioner, Mr. StnnHeld and
Jamce Archer, charuerl with the murder of
Jack Ballard, a federal soldier,. twenty-,
four years ago. Albert Qualki'nbush turn
ed state's evicrence. Bnilard- came hack
to this country during the war to arrest a
deserter, and. it is raid, the above parties
belonged tc the Kniglits of tlie Golden Cir
cle. At a meeting of the order Jiallartl't
murder wa.« decided on, and it is alVejiod
that the men arrested were implicated* in
the commission of the crime.
Nuggets of Foreign News.
The British Medicnl Journal announces
by authority that the' ierinan crown
prince is now slowly improving.
Gen. Hrugg, the new American minwtpr,.
accompanied by his wife and daughter,
arrived at the City of Mexico. They
w«fo
met at Silao by a committee of prominent
Americans resident there.
.p_ Mr. Honre, Lihcral-Unu/iiiht, waselecled
without opposition to th© house of rout—
mont for Hamp^tead, to till tn» tacatwy
causcd by the elevation of Sir Mehty Hof«'
land, colonial secretary, to the peerage..
The Italian. Austrian and Entflixh gov.
ernments replied to the'Kussian-proposals
touching Bulgaria. They concnr in the
opinion that FcrdinandV position.is ille
Sal, but decline to take steps, likely to
disturb the peaca of Uulgaria.
M. Wilson, Kon-in-law of ex»Presideiit
Grevy, who has been on trial for om»
plicity in the lejion of honor decoration
tcandals, has been convicted. He-wat
sentenced to two years' imprisonment, to
pay a fine of U.of.o francs and to be de
prived of his civil right* for five yams.
A dispatch from Fan iieiuo says that
persons who have seen the crown prince*
rtate that he looks many years oMer'tljan'
when he left Iterlin. His beard is. white,
and he has become very thin,weighing now
hardly 154 pounds. He has written bis
will and political testament for his son,
Prince William.
Record of Casualties.
The famous Union Square Theater of
New York City is destroyed by fire and
water.
1
At Kaunas City, Mo. a portion of the
roof of the nearly completed Midland
kottl fell to the ground floor. Frank Edi-.
4
:gpiii,.tk youtiK rarpentor, nns the only nian
«iU«d. Ol tho dozen injured »nly one,
Jock^'Brien, a plumber, is iiiadangeroufl -r—- r~
toMttion. ThedMna«e ia aMtomJiffl
'Thli'icnuao was the uiving way V»'gl«n(^
ii(m6tting tine of the trusses which held
un.th. root.
eral News I
Oi
The! stal
Active steps are being taken toward the
.establishment of a strong Methodist news*
^perjat Minneapolis with Rev. Dr. J. F.
baffle as Editor-in-chiof.
Twenty-eight countieii in Michigan have
yjDtcM for prohibition, imdor tle,4pfal on
Uom Uw.- i-he-anrt iosnfc. g^'fefO i»
6^3 uiajdrrty of
li£Stingainst prohibition.
'.2,'AiMuiaboro, OhioriV.Jijihlfliy^ OoraR^
«m| lir.r.ie Aikens werti.it is tearsa,
"(lrivmi
insane by fright, two other yoniigl«die«,'
htde«U8ly disguised, liaving brokefi 14
on t^e) party, in a Bpirit ol fun.-
Spiral tolesrams to lSritdstreet's point
•to.material gains in tint placing of nmv
ord#rt:for distribution of merchandise ut
8t: J'(iul, Chicago,
Kansas
City, Louisville
®MSt Louis. At Chicago lumber and
cora:have suelfrod most from the disturb
ann 'to traffic due to the Burlington
strihe.:
It in said thai
in.order to be i|
formed a trusi
Ibat jobbers
attd -tnovemsnts aeparately.
trary action of the manufacturer* ia said
Wt&igmed at the Deuber Watch cum-
Vliich ia not in the combination.
Judg, Lochron, ol Minneapolis, Minn.,
Jina sentenced fete Ilarrctt, to hang. Ho
brotln'r of Tim, who was some time
a'(o.si)itmiced by the same court to hang,
botli sentences being for the murder of a
street.«ar driver in Minneapolis about a
year ago. yiiev werj!_cpn.v.U teiL.,aB, teatlf
States evldenee^. ...
Juilfis GrcslMi'-livyhAyyillyBfcat tic.
geiy case aWWH1 MATuy'aSI t. A.
Bernheimer of I mliafinpolin, who were sen
tenced itn f,lm -ii -jj-.'
conspiracy with regUTd to the election re
tUrns li) tlte-SMventhiaangrust-wi-.ti di^tria^
in Indiani^ iMfitHci'lfcE fcraiAj the Writj^i
habeas csTOjiigiiife-Abtor, iMl sus/alilcfl
the donti^li^Ml-liljId Sttlus aleWck
'tiSB at Indianapolis.
Thocbmmittee arranging-for-the Metho
dist cpnventiou to be held at the Centml
Parle church, St. Paul, on Marph 27-211, is
receiving very oiiMU^n-v^onaptl^li
nrominent MothrHfiftt^ urVfl "expects1iiiarge"
attendance. The cotiv9itfnn yUlfjttyrff
•cht Ut,57.r members dflfto cTiiircntr©
.being about GOO ltfyf^^rWjlwtji'ji^ll
itihe-. pastors of thdRt^^"no con
ventk»n will bo de^gi||oA^B)J^Jall mem
bors of the church wTtioe invited to partic
ipattrin
fiwr
On Marcn^»l4lw4blH^6r:iwti now bridges
jacrosMhe I»ed Kiver passed the JffiMse. It
provides that the cit^/of^t.ranijl, JrUsiie
authoriicd to constriicl and uuilntam.two
bridges andrJEp*0T6AcliTs"*'ovef~"tfje'Tted riv
lei* at .the most accestuhlo points at the city
across convenipM
poiutB in jHie fi-idggivhnf be7
constructed
Wpw^W!lr
fte
of wa^n?iin^.vAicl^^^1(hi^trTi'lT6ir
the-''trnnsit oi all animal*, foot passengers
and fOr all street railways as may desire
the'use idf the bridge.
TERRITORIAL JUDGESHIPS.
Prdsideri^C^ypland.Spnclainljiam*,
inatlor^fo*4n£&tt*t^
end Washington Supreme Court*?
Waehington, Special Telegram, Feb. 27.
—John K. Carland was to-day nominatotl
*y th: president justice of the supreme
conrtr of Dakota, to succeed Judge Fran
cis in.t^ie.Pistnarck district. The appoint
inent^iiMr. Cni-lund was made entirely
upon the rccoinmciidation of Jud^e
Church, jvho menticnod him favorably
to the president some mouths ago whpii,
he was jiere. The extensions of Juilg#
•Fraitwis'i jtimo were made solely out flt"
Considera'-ti(»u for Mr. Francis and "entirely,
as hus bt'fu already stateil, upon the sug
geRtibii'of! Gov. Church when he was hero
..Just sumt&er. Lucius II. Xnsh waa nomi
nated justice of the supremccourtof Wash*
iagt4»u- "Territory. lie livea^ftt
FAlts.' Judge Turner, whoiaji»-:swuetg^
resigned, .io engage in
N.asJ» was lorinerly a hi*e/rpaiffner of At
'torney-Oeheral fiarla-id in' Arkansas, and
his ap|wi»tment is due to Garland's inllu
:ence. -The preKi'dent lifcewise nominated
MoSi-s J. il-iddoll of Louisiana associate
Justice «T the supreme cotirt- of Montana.
.. .rpiin Ei Carland, nominated for the
Dakota judgeship, is at present United
States-district attorney, a position he has
bt'ld- since jthe spring of whon ho was
uppom,tcd hy President Cleveland to sue
ceedJiugh!l. Cambell. ile was born in
Os-wego.oounty, New York, in 18511. His
.family tuoyed to Michigan in? Jfe
was it'dmitted to tkc Jaa£ by..the?ssprema
rAti'ff nt'\f '.i ..J) 1 o? 9.
a vohiutepr during thoT-*entiro war
of the Uobrillion as major in the Twentv
third ^Ijchigan infantry. In 1880 the
.judge was candidate on the Democratic
ticket for district attorney of tho---Third
judicial distrvc£i-|iu|ii]i«c w^iich has* fi^ce
been abolish'* 1,- a mtr was deiflute/1 by Hon.
\V. F. Bull.. Jfe was otn-e of the firm of
Cnrlaiid *V-11 1 ?, Mr. 11 til I at pfsent being
associated 1 wjthvi:1117 no \yi!hhf. ,Mhuitv
a polls, r- Mr,^^ijan^ llai* ^r^ty# (l#ens in
leii)ocrat,_ and regarded as a good law
yer, arid Dnkothms are conlideut that ho
will make a good judge.
ReturninB=toVi-66tioriy
Wa«)ii :gt|)i» Special: The bunking and
currency-committee of the house has prac
tically agreed to report the substitute sug
giwted bv Mr. Dinglev for aM the pending
bills provlijfd for ati i.-wte o| fractional
currency. .The substitute is us follows:
That, the secretary of tin. treasury be
and is hereby authorized and direr ted to
issue fractional silver crliiicates in de
nomination* of to, 1T», J." a•(! ."» cents in
such form and design as may seem to
him proper:' such cftilicates to be issued,
reissued- arid paid in the Ha'i-.e man
ner and 'to be received for the
same pnrpose as silver certificates
for denominations of one and two dollars
and also to be exclmngeabIejforv*iUwr cer
tificates of other dcnomiidbtiopHp^r for
fractional silver owq. Aii'l tl»' fcfjjjotary
of. the treasury i^ifiul
1H)^S3 and
dircctetl to makoi#yj^uT(kujrf(t|oiii^t he
deimt nrioper toc*s^fiire ftlfe dltfi^lution
atid.ieuemptioa jfrgetfej^ElBilrer
.certificattjs iie^rvj^l'iftTrfeeff. tS'.-j
The bill.will uudouhtcrfly ho unanimous
iy -atfrewt'-tb i»y the committee, although
therebe changes in denominations.
Thetrciieurv department favors a lets
iiurriberof denoniiuations The bill will
undoubtedly
9
5J
National Republican Congression*
61 Committee.
William WcjcitiwnriT, Xtfvnda :*"Sopatr If.
\V. iilaire, Niiw ila-nif hire '1
iviH'sJIu
rl
anan, Xew JfcSejt Geoi-j^. /\VSt. ]iNe«r
•Vork 'Jafhri in-^jirowliFr, N(irrrfr* f'ai-ofinajv
A".t' C.Thompson, Ohio: Senator .1.
Dolpf), '0'rej bii II. II. Hi nuham. Pennsyl*
vania Senator N*. Aldrieh. Hhode Jsl
aud 'J{obert Siiial!rt. South Carolina L.
Honk Teiinessec .1. W. Stewart, Ver*
mont N. Goff, West Virginia Senator
Phllettis Sawyer. Wisconsin: )., Q. Clifford,
Dakota PI.X. Du IJois,tfdiiho Si Mi
Wyoming. f.*: -r* v:
The Lata W. W. Ccmcran's.Willi
•, Thnlate-Vr
\V.
CorcfeHp'^iwUl \fifs p^
bated recently. It tugs tlte: Jjinlk
'his estate, whiich nmoumfl aTrout $fi*
OOO.OOu, to: his three grandchildren,
fje(r({e P.,..William *. aud l.ouise M. Kus*
tis, to be heki in trust frr them during ten
years, and then divided equally, the in
come meantime to be dividedamongthem.
He gives his (Vther relatives from $5,000
to $10,000 eaoh, $5,000 each to several
orphan asylums in Washington, $100,000
to the Corcoran art t*allery, with the re*
mark that he lias alroady given it$l,500,
000 also-$50,000 to the Louiso home,
with the stal'-'iiMMit that he has already
given that insiitution $500.^00. There
are no other lar^e bo(|iiest^ to' public in
stitution or uharitks. Tiie portrait of
the late Koberi K- l-' L'. ^ivao tflu|,^y :tlrfl.
J-ee, ho leaves t|o his urattdsirti. W*^0. US
tLs, jtlsti thfohj house in jw)«ifili .lie *a«
born, with thd request gty
•old, .. $?%
DEW TMtfF BILL
Tne 1 arlff urn at Last Reported to
the Pull Committee on Ways
andJMeans.
Ir.T
Free List.
The chairman of the committee on Woya
and Means linn nnwnnfad V|f pr-r Mil tn
the whole comrnltfeeTand it lias been print
ed for the lieneflt of the public. It will
probably be presented to the House
,on or about tlia 16th. Tholutest estiiaates
!,000,000. This total ipctiidaa ahont
|22 2g),°eQ fr«4ctwt«r ti^ js™ ikt»
»17, esn,000 on nStcSuili of wooteh gdbds
•l,npU 000 jor cin'na pad' gliwiliTOre
t-ntlllu^ihJheM'jifflMii^^ij.Boinei"
«uH|f Wss-^hlCh ^yWj.OOO 'rtri Cotton SI,
500,000 on flax, hemp and jute, .and sugar
ftgcritVol theTitgldy prolected Interests aro
making their way to Washington, and al
ready denounce the whole bill and threat
en its defoat.
OUTLINE OK T11E BILL.
l^v. Salt in -\J»ara toekt, btpreln or other
packages or
in *fMllc when -Imported' fro"m
any country which does not charge an m
port duty npon salt exported from the
united 8EMSK"
Flax,i8traw flax, not lmckled or.dfcsKad
iiiipkimi.iknnwmME"
lunula and otner like
tfiivlor homf^TfihiU'hiiiiV.
(ubitHUtes tor hemp jute buttB.
ii»Vgr,s8 and other vcireta^!^ 'lijit
not exceeding sixtv inches'lii vi'iath, ol
flux jute or henuvor 4^ which flax, into or
hemp, or uitly |o| itbolil, shall be the mm
panjiQt lnttcfiiil^of 'Hilff valuer, linajrlnjr,
•tUfs«)ttoii or other .manufactures,. nf$
^hcJf!illj- enuirierated dr trovldeti Tbr iii this
^aATBuilablo tti tho upo for which uoUw-'tHiif
"plriir is apiilied, composed in whole *of "ptirt
of hRinp, jute, jute bu|M ilnyT piiimv-trai'M
(funny eloill or ether niatofiafVlirovmod that,
ttH to liein^Ad tklKjutt. jHta fcirtlF, sunn and
sisal rliss, and inunutactures tlierevt'. ex
eopt huriiips-not exeeuttrn) siicty fiichns' in
width and bacfdng far aatcori, tlits 'act Khali
take effect July 1, 1880.
'1 'iAoNTLAT'ES.
lion (ir steel slieeM •oi' jilates, 'oHn^ers'
iron, coated-with tin or hsiut, or with am xi
ure of which theso metnlsis a coinponent
part, by the dipping or any other prom-x*.
aq{r-^0tniuierciudr'lHiowii
.tet^n® piw» iff5-
S(jte®ea«nUK
36flif(f(crtnlLrlJiw
iKimrlnKa I'uosjilioi
for use as such. Soap, huril and Kol't, all of
which are not otherwise specially- enumer
ated or provided for. Extract of hemlock
and otlior bark used for tanning. .ludlfro.
Uact^of-aiid'eatmineit Iodiie,vrB«j»lili(
Jftorice^fcicef- :0il, croti^i ht tnp«4ad'
«l$il %xsc(ir^in«(^.t)if{J)il,i)jjri
and aluminous cake, and alumin cry^trils or
ground. All imitations of natural mineral
waters, and all mtiticial mineral waters.
Barytu, sulphate of or tmrytes unmanufac
tured. lioracic acid, baratc of linu: and
borax. CnmenV»liema«F.4e»4taii*.-^wl--nH
others. Whiting aud Paris white. Copper,
sulphate of, or bluevitnolv. Iron, sulphate
of, or copperas. Potash, crude, carhonat-, of,
or tusei and oauftic potash. Chlorate of jet
akh and.nitrate oflpotasUKV fi^ltpetibr crntftf
"•wiljfliiiW 61 pDta'ft sulpha'te of~eod*a\uo\vh
as suit cake, crudo or refined, or nitre cake
crude or refined, and glaubersalt sulphur,
refined in rolls wood t:ir coal tar, crude
anaiine oil and its homologues coal car,
produqtaHfi.rtwh as na'^ffhu, benzine, hen-
^zolc^jjttd ml.aoilpitchSAU pr9inlrstloniif Q|
^^uripojtTOlors or dj!$s,fAn4not aoids^T
HSOl^s !*n^' Uywri fogiitooif a«d •'Otlie^diSft
~Wotf6*j**Mntoefl'dhd dedocttonffof^ "sii'tHts of
turpentine bone black, ivory drop black
and bone charcoal, oshcr and oohery earths,
umber and utnber earths, sienna and sienna
earths, when dry.
OILS.
All preparations known as essential oils,
expressed oils, distilled qlls, rendfiei-uilH,
alkaline. alkaloiUB.aml aB ooftfuiniticnis of
any of the foregoing and cheihical" com
pounds by whaUsver name known and not
specially enumerated or provided for in this
act. Ali barks, beau?, berries, halsaius,
buds, bulbs, bulbous roots and excrescences.
sucn j* nufe£aUs, fruits, tiDwors,dr}ett libres,
graiut, guntt tod gam nufjhii, her|sfileayes,
tOOtSJatoms. viftgtttilil
but which have been advanced in value or
condition by refilling or grinding or by other
process of manufacture, not specially
enumerated or provided for. All
earths or clavs unwrousrht or un
manufacture|. China, clay .or kasoiiuH.
?4jdlm.:orudo, contiibfintf d^per centnia
over of morphia for medicinal purposes.
Iron and steel cotton ties or hoops for hal
ing purposes, not thinner than No. iiO
wire iraiurc. Needles, sewing, darniiu:, kui&
^t ng ^ina^illioUfia not itpeuiftllv |tiii»iier
atcd or provided for iu this act Copper
imported in the form ol ores, rcgulus of and
hluck or case coupcr and copper cement, old
copper, li4only.t'o$ ^uujwfocfrum ^i«£el in.
xnc« ii|aftJoir Otlfer, trade tckm-not r6j*dy iof
consumption in the arts. Antiiuonv as
rcgulus or inctal. Quieksilvcr, chroma
to of
iron or chromic ore. Mineral substauces iiu
a crude state und metals unwrouirht, not:
specially enumerated or provided for/
Brick vegetables in tUeir natural state, or in
salt or brine chicory root, ground or uu
ground, burnt or prepared, and ail other ar
ticles used or intended to be used as entree,
or substimces thercfor^.n^t esjieeity^-cniuji-.
eratcutpcprofldld Coc^aJprCjiaAa qrT
matfaracture^ fa||6,!p^in| 'iiruueii
curfMTsr%antfe-$r Wth'drf'lifrs, meats, gajii'e
and poultry beans, peas and split neas
pulpa, lor papermaker's use.
liOOKS AND PAMPHLETS.
Bibles, hooks and pamphlets printed in
other languages than English, and books and
garaphiets and all pubiicatiryps of. foreign
Slovernraentfi, and publicat'^is foreig^a
cal Off s^eiiti0^,.pi^te^ or
abution -'trt»tfcB8 ^alJj| and
fimsha^f
hed $0 oitfitfi
mat^l^ses human hair,
raw, uncleancd,and nof'drawn hatters' fur,
not on the skin hemp and rape seed
and other oil seeds of like character
Ijme garden jieed, linseed or flax seed.
M«rblp yf M1
kin.Ui iu _.
Sqnured •romet 6r Wtlldw prepori
tilpal% roush- 6r
['enarifd'fdr
__ for ba*k'rif
makers' use broom corn bruHh'wond
plaster of paris, when ground or calcined
rugs, of whatever material composed rat
Is, inai
The fo)to\(-fng llcnuiilieiitf jcttiketdsiitRrali 'i1,n?.n(^'t1£:'
'.H
comuiittee. wus clioonen ljy tfiq iolnt" "caii-':' vatu^' Jirttalesr Va"ltnijrsln oil 1 or
cui:
John-S. MtlIuf!:e, Alabama .loHepti M-
Kennn, California: G. Siin'-H, Colorado
C.-A, flus-eHj-Cunnecth-ii1, K, natorC. I}.
Fanvt'll. llUnbiri Guor."i \V. S:t«i.-le, Indiana
E. ir.'.Con'gei^. lowji 'I'll,unas IC.vau, Kan*
»as 0. A liout-ll.v, Mniru' I.. K. McCeuias,
Maryland H.' T. J':ivis MnssacliUKuttb
Senator" H. W. l'rtltnor, MU-higan
.John I.ind .Miimbnota W. if.
"Wjide, Missouri Jarm?* Laird, NebFalflUa
uL
PwIi.1'1*^11
ater cOTOrl'and statuary not otherwise j»o
vitied for. But the term "statuary" shall be
urvderstood to include professional jwoduo
•UqPl f-.ifltat^vx or jf ar«culpt?»r eni|L
Qtarf^,2umuMufft(n.ilred 'or"hndresM(i, free
stone. granite.* sandntune, and all buiiding
or monumental. All sirlntrs of gut or any
other like material. Tallows. Wast?, all not
specially enumerated or provided for.
SOME IMPORTANT C1IAXGKS.
In addition to the free .list the following
arouQRia$f g}ie most important change^pro
(fp##«fer®^iii:'5% *r-:: Z* a
(Jhihil,'ijp^iKmeniett,^ 45. ^Hjp*^0f*tr- afeval.
Spwtp |%Hjai^niwna«
menter lino5 earlAfinSvare, 40 pef'Cont atf'
valorem, now about'55 per cent, and caustic
tiles. 30 per cent ad valorem, now 35 per
cent green and colored irlass bottles, three
fourtbs cent per pound, now one cent.
There is also a provision for adding the value
of bottles when tilled to the value of the
dutiable jCQQd*. Flint i^nd Unic g.J#ss bottb
and pn»a«g £r!qi»ar^ifJiir-jMBt ad val
orem, »ov 40 po^nnt dvibidti a
lid crown
glass odtisSwl tupM)et4n efc£rfx3tt |!nd -*lx
00 itwheaHqQarq^nBcate^Qr squtte foot
bo via shatri^m^ftpmSlit^^ tttnts per
Fqua^ftot^*fl||®d^fimiii ligpolished:
ap.4r4y9id^ e|0wi^u^ utA)nQ^:windo\«.
glass,-- Bht Mfcewlin^ldXlPina^s, 1 cent''
per pound: above that and not exceeding 10
x24, 1*4 cents above that and not excell
ing 24x31,Jig rents ail above, 1
**4cents,
now 1-'^. l?y, 2
tn
and 2"g Porcelain and
Jiohemian gia^s, 40 cents ad volorom, now
45 per ccnt.
TIIE IRON SCIIEDUI.K.
Iron in pigs, kentlpdge, $0 per ton, Dow
three-tenths cent peg piunt). .-Ironjrailwj^*
bars, $11 Per ton, now seven-tenths ceut
p*»r pound steel and part steel railway har«
and slabs and billets of steel, $11 per ton.
now $17 per ton. Iro.i or st«s«l rails, $14
per ton flat rails, $15 per ton, now nine
tenths and eight tenths e«nt jit^r pound. rer
f-pectivehv lJouqui iron, 1 cent imr pound,
now 12-1© ceui+jK-rj^tiuoil (sheet irirn
there isahidforoi^i^Hhctlon 01' l-l(f wni
«r
:pp(|nda
.tfjg^i-is irou. *}n
eent thinner
than No. 10 wire gauge. Cast iron pipe of
Httrlpt inn jtt^.10 per poandT now 1
^BtV^r sfttisO. 1 p(it ^ails and spikes of iron
ov-mcti* ItaeHt "pe^'pound, now 1U cut
t&cks, U3 per ccnt ad valorem, now about 3
cents per pound railway fishplates, 8-10
cent per pound, now II4 wrought mn,
a,
1
^^ervottip^
MwnwwW
s- '•ia«^r-3..^Jlo«i!i re
lew Aaaed to the cent |er pound, now ssig iron and steel
axles, tin, now 2^3 horseshoe, hob and wire
nails, 2*a cents, uow 4 per pound boiler
tubes, llo cents per pound, now 3 chains,
iron and steel* not less than three-fourths
inch, II4 cents per pound less than three
fourths inch, 1^2 cents per pound
less than tbrce-eightbs, 2 cents, now
cent tiles, 33 per-cent ad valorem, now
rftpginR^rom 35cet |o S2.W pir dozen:
ban,
banan, sheets, crank sbatts and pins, stamp
«iapes,_ pun, nfoplda, st^el castings, eta,
l'3epfta:tfiphndt 4
cent per pound
valued at tnor'o_ than 1 cent and not more
than 4 ctfhts, 45 per cent ad valorem, now
r4T?perlcin&On
followine'addltioiM to
mUTP
--.-i— vRoa{*nanufaotured,
not spedftlly enumerated or provided for.
8awed boards, planics, dealt and ol) other
articles of sawed lumber. Hubs ror wheels,
posts,Jast^ block^ wngon^blocks, oar Mocks,
Slocks or sticks, routrh bewn or sawed only.
Staves of wood, pickets and palings, laths,
shingles, olapbourds, pine or spruce Iojs,
provided, that if any export dutv is laid upon
the above-mentioned articles* or either of
nil values loss than 4 cents
pter* pbuud, and from 2 to 314 cento per
pound on higher grades iron or steel beams,
posts, columns, building forms and other
structural shapes, .0 cent per pound, now
1*4 cents steel or partly steel railway
wbeelsand tiresor inirots on the ^arai
cenfljfper pouiiT^(ow2^oents woi
Bfrwir'venb^'wl ytklorariL flow
Mif *wniouM Irdflr |nd
UifuSbJbMSSwit
RPSWySSPlteR®® lM#t a
COPPER, HfiAD, BTG
Old copper and copper clippings for re
manufacture, 1 cent per pouud, now 3
cents. Ingots aud Chili bars 2 ceuts
per ponnd, now 4. Rolled plates, sheets,
rolled pipes, etc., 30 per cent ad valorem,
now 35. Lead ore aud dro?s, cents, now
11«2 cents pigs, bars, etc., lor rc-uiunu
facture, 1*4 cents, now 2 cents sheet, pipes
and shot, 2*4 cents, now 3 ccntg sheatiug
and yellew mclal 30 percent ad., valorem,
now.3$.,.. yickei. ^rai»rjilatte, 10-cenfs per
ppuudfJ Wr .mefcol bsifiutinod therein,
now 15 cents. Zinc. undr shelter,
to« hiainufactdrc,. .114
•.enntffperfoffh't. In sheets 2 cents per pound,
now 1
lo
und21«
Dutch st:Jtda?d, 2J&cents per pound ''The
present lamre--fftmiri:40 cents' per
pound, below 1-1 Dutch standard, to 31j
cents p--r pound for Kugar.i above 20 Dutch
lower "frfatlc (i^nionivseii-.is
Ullcpy^i'd^ut, thitt lus11uur 1 five 4(1 d^st'is
VUlocoinJthoi preseut duties ratine from 1(»
cints tnlift-Ceht values to 50 ad valorem on
cotton valued at$l per oound.
COTTON CLOT1I AWOOLENS.
AH cotton cloth, 40 per cent ad valorem
provided tarlctuus, mulls aud*. crinolines
shall not-^iay more tharv^5-per cent ad
va^0i^i.' ^*ho'.prcientr'iarilt.divides cotton
clo thfhfti to'^hinrtoii ojasses, with duties raug
lnif T^a o^iid'Oirerliali 'coubi-per square
yarn for less than oho hundred threads to
the square inch, to 40 per cent ad valorem on
eolored cottons exceeding two huuilred
threads to ihc square inch. Spool cotton, 40
per ccnt ail valorem, r.ow at a minimum
duty of Kovon cents per twelve spools.
Ducks, Jinen, canvas handkerchiefs, lawus
or other manufactures of (fax, jute or hemp,
uoi-JiiMittialiy provided for, 25 tier cent ad
valorem uud linen collars, cuffs and shirt*.
35 per cent ad valorem now uniform at 35
per cent a! valntcm. Flax, hemp and jute
yarns. 25 per cent ad valorem now
35 per miL ail valorem. Linen thread, twine.
etc./i25 j»er cant adpviloreiu, now 35. Oil
Ohftl^, 25 .yeC ueiitr|aa val^9i .tiO\fYi40.
iiunpy ciolu, 25lyer *«igtt adl f^oteniTnow.
|reni:{ to.4 cefitf k)dr Jioun(i.^Ba^-^ntri2n,
|idr cent iui ivtlon-'Oi^iaw lOj-^tH-nid caftlaa
1intt'UntarreirbofilTi|£e^'2T» pef dent ad val
lorem, now from 3 to 3hg edits per potnul.
Sail duck, Iiussiu sheeting, and uncunmer
ated manufactures of heiun aud jute, 25 per
cent, now from 30 to 35 per cent ad val
orem. All wool, wool on the skins, shoddy
wa.ste» yte., arejilacejl^u.Uie free -Jiet alti^
Juf.Vnl. ifflajihels' biankebs. woolen hats,
knitting boods, woolen or worsted varus,
aud manufactures of every description,
composed vvhollv ..or fn par&r of
worst i,' 41 per.. ^(^ntr jid-. yalpfcini
'i'bo fii»4r:ht suction relating to -this clfifft of
goods exei'iMS such as are composed in part
of wool. Woo'en and worsted cloths, shawls,
aud. all manufactures ot wool of every de
scrfpiiim.cmud 1 wholly
sit
iu part ol wool or
wofsfod iyit ifwciafiy previded tof, 40 per
cestt ad valorem. The prescut duties ou
tlant^'ls, etc ruige from 10con per pound
and 35 Ljcr ati .valorem to 35 conts per
J'pU'Mi and |0.)ar cent .ail yaJosum.
?.nd on
?vvjiH*t*'clotBs,*«te., froni U5 eenfrfi)« fp(/und
an.: 35 p»-r cent ad valorem to 35'oeuis per
pounrl and -10 per cent ad valorem. Diluting
40 per eent ad valorem,now 10 cents a yard
ami 35 per cent ad valorem. Women's and
chjJ^ltuu'ti.dic.sb j$oo4, coat hnSmrs, Italians.
-W) |Hjr\'ej5t a.divalonjui. The present
nun^' fj'oai 5 cents per yard
ii'M-f 3r»'p'i- 'ceut ai valorem to 0 cents ]er
yard and 40 pvr cent, ad valorem. (Jlothing
re-.dy maUe aud wearing apparel of every
d-renption of wool, exeeqit knit iroods, 45
percent ad valorem, now 40 cats per pouud
and 35 per cent ad valorem. Cloaks,
dolmans and other outside garments for
ladies and Vhi!dreti wholly or in part of
Wio*!, 45 percent ad valorem, now:4& cents
pL'r-nound a'nt 40 per dtmt ad' val(Wem
.Xfepbing*, 9^rdf.'4lr6SHi 1mming9jhfrUdod
fusions, et^i of wool.^fli per ceO&adv/i
iocffin. nowiS(|£oatO ail pound arid' AO per
SS| iert ad valgfe*.^-Ail oa|^ets, 30 peiL'cefct
advalorem, now raniring from 0 cents per
yard for hemp or jute to 45 cents
per
aud 30 iter ceut ad valorem
yard
for Axtnfnster
and other hiuh grades.
MISUBfcLANEOUS ARTICLES.
Endless'ljeitli for^Mrlntliigr aiachincs,-30^er
cent ad vajorem, now^20 cents per pouud
and 30 cents ad valorem. Paper, sized or
giucd, 5 per cent ad valorem, and printing
-paper, unsized. 12 per ccnt ad valorem, now
Jftandgttjiei ««nt I':jpe*Mdother fancy
boXvis, 30 p»r cent'ail valorem, now 35.
Knvelopes, 30 per cent ad valorem, now 35.
lieads, 40 per cent ad valorem, now .*0.
lilackin-r.'JJO per ut .a«l valorem, now 25.
Carrh£aff {ind.-piuifl of not enumerated, 30
per cent* ad valorem, now 35. Feath
ers of all kinds, 35 per cent
ad valorem, now 50. Matches, 25 per
ceut ad valorem, now 35. Gloves
of ail dcHcrifjtions, 40 per ccnt, now 50.
Gun wads. 25 per cent ad valorem, now 35.
.yhlorcAf iir/a' Igor bodies oi oottoo.
15
SA-s *)£•£&•
future ttage.
cents respectively, ilollow-
ware. 2»tf cents per, pound,.now 3 --«eedles
of all Kinds, 20 per cent at! valorem, uow
^t»and 35, l^i talivr* razors, etc 35 tar
^ojit ad yjUoremt ikow ptl pQc^'UO^.pensj ^S
per cunt 'ail vafdrtMn, no
a*
t.
12 cents jwr
gross typu.meLal 5 per cent-ail. vulorem,
3i§^f 20.
miiufgctu^'S nntT. warrs.-.not
•siTefciailv #ntfui«ratr.»t"%»po4% WUqUj or:.
in part of tsoppdr,"35 i»er "cent ad valorem,
and of other metals, -10 per centad valorem,
now unitorm ar. 45 ail" Valorem. Cabinet or
xjoiHe
furniture, wood, 30 per-ceht aU valo
rem, uow 33 -:nmuutactur«rriof hardwoods,
,^0..1^r .ceiit ad .valonjm,.. now 35. Wood
'manufactures uuenupiera.tecC.UO iwr centad
valorem, uow 35.
-4 1'.i .1
not above No. lt» Dutch standard, is as fol
lows: TankiHtKjut\ sy.cap,.etc, nut^above
75 polaiizc'il," 1.15 cents ne'r pound and
for every additional degree .03 cent per
pimiul. Allays 10 Dutch standard and nor
above 20, 2 20 cents per pound. Above.20
eentK per
pouud, and tho prt(KC!it diHiinctiou Ixitweua
Kumair.'i and ordinary wrapping tobacco in
abolished. St.irL-h, 1 cent per pound, now
.twill S3to
2
UBMitaMr |Kunil
Kicn.cleaii«il,
i! -n&M- Uiioienneif, 1U now UUuudl'.i,
saute, hue the condition is not imposed.
I'add.v, «J4 cent per pouud, now I '4 cents
raisins, li.j cents per pound, now 2 cunts.
Peanuts, cent per imuud, now 1 c«:ut
shelled, 1 cent per pound, now l^ccnt**.
•Jliistunl. in bottle,irround or preserved,
"cents p«r pound, now 10. Oor.on-thread,
yarn, warp?, value not cxeucding -10 ceuts
per pound, 35 per cent ad vahuvm valued
at over '10veuiisj»yr pound, -10 per cent ad
/5P'
fin
k,
as usimUatitiA to ennmatftplCiurtioIci.
ImtwrtaraVdacUraUoa, ats. saiMli^tod
lmnoirtera' oaths in all oostom taaMaW and
Importers sre authurlied to. inaka aeelui
tioqs before notarlea instead of at lbo yvue
,)»n^ house, TherecomtnaodaUw
to protests, appsala and aoibi bir
||lannlng in a apeolal report to
^ljjreais afro ar, all adopted. The
,-finade Biore atrlklng for brfbwy
inspeetora.af custom, or any irr
speotton of btttgt&L Thel Rp*e|$i
authorized to bliog ault tor ti» ifl
iceichandlse frandulently Imfm^rt^fter
snch merchaadlse haa paiMii ibt^
.^liiiaiids.
ol the iidportefa. ^eaMMi.MeWW.and
wardrobes, when intended fortemponry use'
ihjthe United States, and fcrariata'
apparel,are exempted.
-.... '.v:!
Stage Vanity.
San Francisco IngloHule.
Mr. Bankin tells a story on him
self which is too good not to be
peated. They were giving a great
spectacle in Chicago. It was the iirst
night. Every effort had been maiie
tojnake the production elaborate in
eviry detait. A splendid ballet head
ed-by competent principals was just
reiidy to spring upon the boards.
$ffe scenery had been prepared for
weeks, and a company of unusual
strength had been engaged. Sir.
liankin was especially relied on. A
handsome dress had "been made for
liim, and lie was instructed to make
as much as possible of hiB entrance.
He did so.
He was received with considerable
applause, and following the usage in
such cases, bowed. Then the applause
grew more decided, and he bowed
again. "It is a handsonu! dress,"
thought liankin. Then liio applause
crew louder stili. "What a favorite
1 must be, to be sure," thought he,
appalled by the clam or of a thou
sand throats, the waving of handker
chiefs and innumerable other denir
onstrations, "The dress must be
unusually handsome. I'll take an
other look at it when I get off. The
embarrassed actor bowed still lower.
Then the noise grew deafening. He
looked up in astonishment. Horror,
dismay and mortification! They
were cheering Gen. Philip II. Sheridan!
Struggle with a Bad Habit.
New Vbrk Jitter.
No one whoever saw or heard Chnun
csy M. Depew, of New York, with bis
perennial flow of wit and apparently
"iflMhoustible supbly of good spirits,
would imagine that he was engaged
in a sturdy battle against a habit
which threatened to injure his health.
Yet there is his own inviolate word
for it that such is the case. He says:
"I have smoked ever since I was
twenty, but of late years the habit
has grown upon me, until I averaged
about twenty cigars day. I noticed
th'at 1 was nervous anil low spirited
and my excellent digestion was going
back on me, but 1 called it malaria
for a while, and then talked about
nervous prostration and brain troub
le, but I knew in my inner concious
ness that the real dilliculty was nico
tine. First I tried to cut down the
number of cigars and then to smoke
milder sorts, but while I would smoke
l«s one day I'd drop the next back
into my old habits, till finally mat
t«ft»| rew so bail I was forced to look
them straight in the face and decide
whether I was going to permit any
habit of the sort to wreck my health,
impair my usefulness and destroy my
life. Of course, I ilecided I would n't,
and, as I couldn't control the habit,
*1 simply abandoned it. lint at times,
irhen I sit after dinner in a room tilled
itli tho smok of good ciuars. the old
longing comes upon me almost irre
sistibly and 1 have my battle to fight
over again."
30
fafcrbm^i^v 35^ HtftrernVplnsh,
'^er 'cerft ad' valorem, now
25.*
India
rubber fabrics, boots and shoes,
15
per cent
ad valorem, now 30. Inks and ink powders,
20 per evnt ad valorem, now 30. Japan
wares. 30 per cent ad valorem, now 40.
Marble sawed, dressed slabs and paving
t:les, 85 cenis per cubic foot, now $1.10.
Marble manufactured and not enumerated,.
J&tp''!* cent ad'^loirtin^ftow Cft Wjjcfiand,
^inokerV articlli^
fltft
^niiiiiepAod^'60---pof)
^oc4 ad vaUu-eiii^iuMf^W'
pipesr^5per oent
agtyaloicin, nn^rjTO audf 35, rc^eeiurely..
*HE ADMraBiTi^ivK 7s
Tto remaind^Vof-'^he MiT^fcrnr
prihted pages, is hfade^ up ontii^Ty'
bf "the"
leadimr iearures of rhe Hewitt administra­
tion bill introduced in tho Forty-ninth con-
gross and incorporated in the Morrison bill.
Mr. Hewitt's provision abolishing tho office
of merchant appraiser and providing new
methods of appraisement* are omitted. The
entire system of damage allowance on im­
ported-goods injured during the transporta
tion is abolished. The peiiod for which im­
ported merchandise can be kept in bonded
warehouse's is extcuded from ono to three
years. The duties on boxes, cartons and
other inside--covering* of merchandise,which
pass into the hands of consumers are
vived.
DutieA
011
The final blow to the liquor interest
came at Sioux *ity in which tie last
wholesale house stipulate* lo^o out of the
business. William L.-rcli is t!i» hott to
succumb. An action was brought chang
ing him with selling liquor in violation of
tho county permit. Tho
re­
packing charges
aro re­
vived. What is Kuown as the
auie it r^oactod
as ^'"lituVe" clear
wheu unenumerateSiartiele«i can bo classi-
case
in dismissed,
the defendant nuretdn^ to pay theco ts
and to go out of the business in the State
of low a so long as the law remains ou the
statute books.
The house committee on Indian affairs
decided to report udveiHcly upon the rati
Hcation of tin* agreements in ide by the
Northwestern Indian eoiumindon-rs with
the t.'hippewas, and ant hoi i/.'n Nelxtm,
by a unanimous vote, to r»M'»rt. to the
feAUHC it substitute for tho.u in theshspe
of a bill for tho civilization of there in
dians.
-iPEMBINA,
.PEMBINA COUNTY, PAKOT^^fclDAY, MAltGH hj i888. NUMBER 31
THE STRIKE OOITIRDES.
bolllp
Roberta urdette Declines to
Run the Universe.
My
bod,
there are just two things in
this world that I don't know aVout,
and you have just asked nie about
one of them. I don't know why there
is {rouble and sorrow and toil and
poverty and sickness and death in
this beautiful world. I used to know
when I was much younger, but I find
that as I grow older I don't know a
great deal more than I used to know.
I don't know why tho best people
seem to have all the sulfei-ing and the
great sinners have all the fun. I don't
know why innocent men sutler for the
wickedness of guilty men. I don't know
why the man who cast the faulty col
5UHns in Pemberton Klills wasn't
crushed when the mills went down. I
Can't see why my neck should be
broken in a railway accident because
a train dispatcher sends out a wrong
order or a signalman jjoes to sleep. I
don't see why my neighbor should
be cursed with ill health and suffering
just liec.'iuse bis grandfather
wiis a
rollicking, hard-drinking old profli
gate. I can't si'o why I should have
neuralgia just when I want to feel at
my best. I can't understand why
Garfield died and Sullivan lives. I
don't know why some peoplu starve
while worse people fuuuder. Well,you
say wouldn't it lie pleasanter if all
these crooked things were str.iighten
ed out? Yes, oil yes! And wouldn't
run things better if 1 had the run
ning of them? Yc-e—hold on a min
ute—ye—I don't know, really, that I
want to try. There are several tilings
to consider, when you want to run a
universe. Now,you are very kind,but
I will most respectfully decline the
appointment. 1 liinl, on looking into
the varied and trying duties connocted
with the ollice, that my bodily and
mental strength would not stand the
great tax that would be laid unon
them. While I am in the heartiest
accord with the administration, and
wish to giveit.ond to the extent of my
poor ability to give it, my most earn
est support and encouragement, yet
much prefer to do this iu my capacity
as a private citizen.
On tho&th Inst., the^ great strike of the
engineers and firemen of the Burlington
•ffftem atill continned with pfOSjiei ts that
It would be extehded'to other roads1 At
Brookfield, Mo., on the Jird iniit. GoO. If.
Bostwlck, the Ilurlin^ton bridge.foreman
snot and killed John Itoxyv^ a-striking eft*
glneer* Thero was intense excitement, and
lynching freely talked of: The prc-:
vailing Oplidou seems, .tdbQ'i^at&ostwivlv
Shot witt pU$ fttittfeiuat provocation, -This
ft.recorded At the third act of-violence at
Brookville wfthin the week. Chief Arthut
fteematodecply depreciate thfettygeffy.'
are
The latest estimate* made by tiik eemmlt
tee on way, and means of the rednattens
Is a
total of about $53,000,000: 41U, total in
cludes about $2g,290.000 on acoopat the
free list $17,250,000 on account of ytolen
?oodHj $1,000,000 for chlna and gli^H^are
$730,000 ilk the chemidtl sohedulag-. «ome.
tblnif im tban $300*000 ou eottoB,$i,!KM),.
000 onaut hem| and Jute, ond migur 'dfioui
$11.0Wb00. OhalrnMW Hilhi said to^da
that internal revenue ehangea had beah'iiur
posely excluded from' the Ml. Tl»a3pario.
erstlo members^ oiaiiAWiiml'thdt
t, aid*ffi"was not possible to. soy at
this time whether the reductions would re
snlt tn the presentatfon of unotlier hill deal
ing specifically with the intornal revenue or
in the inclnsion of some provisions bearing
upon that system in the present bill'at
Chief Ar.t|iur has sent'acon^ratnlatory let
ter to the'atrlkera boostlng of their ability
tp carrv't ho strike through successfully. He
it' receiving telegrams -ftduriy which indi
cate .the determined stand the'strlktra"
have takon. It was sald irt Chicago that
oh the-5th Inst.-, a propiihetit Oiicago firm
would, briog a mandamuieuitto compel
the Burlington road to carry freight offer-
A secret meeting of the Brotherhood wtM
held In New York the 6th.instate:take dic
tion on the Burliugtori fttrlke. Reprfe?,
•entatiyes ,frpm- all .. the' roada
centering at New -York- wero represent'
t&d.' ...The: followkig rcsolutiohs Werti
unanimously adopted:
Whereas,, U. is. learned, from goodji^*.
yonty tbat thjs m»nagera-ftltitoMp jfilin
"v4#nlkMh|huui^to(9^BMiryr^ravo coin*
bined in secretelymd!fig and assisting the
management of tne Chicago, Burlington &
Quincy railway in' their present^ttoubli
Whereas, Such action on the part ot
said manugere is cowardly and unfair
therefore be it
Kesofved, First—That.wo, as representa
tives of the various divisions o! -the
Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers lrt:
this vicinity, In convention assembled^ do
hereby denounce said action cn tho part,
of said managers, and declare that we, as
an organization, are justified in resorting
to extreme measures in overcoming this
outside interference with the affairs ot our
brother engineers upon tho Chicago, Bur
lington fc Quincy railway.
Second—That to this end we recommend
that if the aforesaid difficulty 1s not set
tled within a reasonable time upon a fair
and reasonable basid that nil lie Brother
hood men upon tho connecting- lines, of the
Chicago, Burlington & (Juincy: system re
sign their positions upon a given date.
Third—That if this section aa a means
pf last resort Is not sufficient to gain the
just and reasonable demands of the engi
neers and fireman npon the aforcsaid rail
road, that we as ati entire organization
throughout the United States and Mexico
join with them in a universal demand for
their aul t."\» !e'td rights—of being paid
the established rates for work actually
performed.
Fourth—that the step proposed in arti
cle 2 ot these resolutions should not lie
takqn before the loth of this month, and
that-of article .H not earlier than the 154th,"
so that the traveling and business public
may bo inconvenienced as little as possi
ble. •,
Fifth—That it is the unanimous opinion
of. the delegates- herein assembled, that
each and overy division of tho Brother
hood of Kngincers throughout, tho coun
try should immediately call special meet
ings and take actions upon these-resolu
tions and notify our grand chief engineer'
of their decisions in the matter' at rtm e,
thereafter, and that also delegates should
hold themselves in readiness to ajbtend a
special convention of the international
division of tho Brotherhood of Locomo
tive IOnfiineers on short not ire.
Sixth—That in consideration of the busi
ness interests of the country, we sincere
ly regret tho necrssity of restoring to theso
extreme measures aud trust that our
friends will not be slow in placing there
sponslblity where it so clenrly bolongs—
upon the penurious and tyrannical man
agement of the Chicago, Burlington &
Quincy systom.
Seventh—That a copy of these resolu
tions bo forwarded to 1\ M. Arthur, (J. C.
K., and to F. I*. Sargent, O. W. M.f anrl
also to the press.
Ono of the delegates who was present at.
the meeting Says:
Tho prevailing sentiment among tho en
gincera in this locality is that the trouble
upon the Chicago. Burlington &'(Juiury
must be fought out to a successful termina
tion for them at all hazards, and although
they regret restoring to extreme measures
they are determined to carry their point,
in this particular ease, even" if they hav«
to atop tho turning of every whoel "in tho
country.
There will be a yrntid union mooting of
the Brotherhood of Locomotive Ktigiueers
and the Board of Locomotive Firemen nt
Tammany hall next Sundity at 10 o'clock
a. in.. .March 11.
George^ L. Kastman, national organizer
for lhu Knights ot Labor, has, by direction
of Chairman Lee, of the Heading strikers,
prepared a circular stating that,
the Heading railroaders 'will not re
linquish the position they have takou un
til Mr. Arthur redresses the wrong he per
petrated acainitt them by withdrawing
every Brotherhood man on the reading
system. This circular was endorsed by tho
executive board of the Heading railroad
ers.
It was reported at Chicago that' the
strike would extend to the St.. Paul con
nectioii of the Burlington system on the
6th.
At midnight Vice President 0- B. Harris,
Of tho Burlington Si Northern, was cloaetsd
with President Perkins, of the Burlington
it Quincy. Mr. Harris had been served
with the notice. It was the result of a
meeting of tho engineers and firemen held
at La Crosse. The notice was substanti
ally that if tho Burlington & Northern did
not cease interchanging trnflic with the
Burlington Quincy before 7 p. m. Mon
day, March 5th, the engine men would
strike in a body. Vice President Harris
refused to be interviewed regarding the
situation, but sent out won! to press rep
resentative that tho interchange of traffic
would not cease. **The' company," the
message from Mr. Harris added ''proposes
to run the Burlington & Northern road
themselves."
The,situation in St. Paol Is summed up
about as follows:
At arousing meeting ot the locomotive
engineers of the North west,.held recently at
the hall, Sixth aud ,lacksou streets, which
was attended by about ttfiG members of the
Brotherhood of Locomotive Hnginecrs, the
above telegram was ordered to be sent to
Grand Chief Engineer Arthur and Grand
Master Sargent by a unanimous vote. It
was also unanimously voted to send $1,
000 to|aid thestrikingengineers, which will
be doneby telegraph The engineers pres
ent who are tho leading men of the Brother
hood in the Northwest,, were inoreemphat
ic in their, .denunciation of tho
Burlington and its oflicials, and
in their determination to stick by the en
gineers who are out. It'whs'stated fh the
meeting that should any road running be*
tweeh St. Paul and Chicago attempt to
carry any Quincy cars or- accept Quincy
tickets, a strike on that rood wauld prob
ably be. ordered and carried otit immedi
ately. The assertion made that 2f0 ngi
ncers had cope from Heading to work as
scabs ou the Quincy was a tucre phantasy
on the part ot the Quincy oflicials. th»»y be
ing in fact but twenty-live in number." As
an instance of the unuoyance the ••nglneers
were causing tho Quincy road, it is said
that many engineers who" rat into Chica
go had applied for portions on
the Quincy been examined.aud uccrpted,
and thon gone back to tltcir own train*,
leaving the road in the lurch. The engi
neers present showed fhentselvrR willing to
help tueir striking brethern in eveiy wav,
some of them voluntarily offering sums of
from $20 to $1,000 if needed. Tin* Broth
er hood has over 2o,000 members iu the
United States, such ono of whom would
pay an assessment of $10 per capital with
in twenty-four hours after it was ordered.
In addition tho Brotherhood has-about
$1,000,000 surplus already on hand,
which will be used if nceessary. Accord
ing to the statement* of sonn- «,'r the prom
inent members oftlu* order in thiscitr,
the fight will be carried onto tho'hitter
end, and, if necessary to attain their wish
es, every car wheel in tho 1'nited States
will be stopped.
The western rate war continm-s spreao
ing in all directions. I'acilic coast busi
ness was redaevd 2S cut8 a liundrtd on
first-class freight, and otla-r lasses in pro
portion. A local cut on salt of from 11
to IScents froiaChuv^o toKaustiM City has
been made.
A train of empty cniil cars on the Cana
dian Pacific struck a large rock on the line
in the tuountaius.above North Bend, II. c»,
and jumping from the track- tho'tfhole
train rolled down au embankment nearly
two hundred feet high. Cars and engine
were smashed to atoms. No one was hurt,
the train hands jumping in time to save
their lives.
Stillwater, Minn., owners of speedy
horses have prepared a good track, forty
feet wide and a half mile straight, on the
ice of Lake St. Croix. Ilicy are talking of
getting up a matinee, to attend which they
will invite owners of awift horses nt Hud
eon and other cities to be prwseut. The
rMM will b,.
—'-up.
DEATH OF LOUIS E. FISHER.
ThO'UfoJourhey oYOneof St. Paul's
Qldeat and HeBt Oltizerta Ended.
ItniiiH E. l'iflher, editor of tlio North
ivc^tyr.n ^ewapaper Unqu, St. Paul, Minn.,
diejl at his residence on the morning ot
Majpclrt* at 12:80 o'clock. His death,
'though.very sudden, was not, unexpected
by jtli'oHtf Who had been informed of hisee
Sibil*'illness the dny before. Mr: Fisher
waA born at Wrentham, Mass.. on July 15,'
Hg2, aud war,.aULhe- time-oLhis. death,
,•?» years.
7.
months and 20 days old. In
,ius|eAr!yMM He was a thorough, practical
pniiter. aud was for, a- time employed on
the] Boston p^iify .Advertiser. Ho
yis(tbti New Orleans ahd other points
on 5 the lu)i id 1845, but
tholclimate not agreeing with him .he soon
returned North. He first located' in St.
»'l|ail in 18'i:i, and in 1^51 assisted Karl 8.
Goodrich in getting out the first.daily pa|Kr
issiRnl n\ that city. Ho was afterwards
foreman of'the Heal Kstate -Advertiser,
pUWishcd by Mr. «L A. Wheolock, after
war^ls returning to the Pioneer. In 1858
iia became city editor ot the Daily Pioneer,
nndjtfho.H-ed-nmrkqd ability.as a polished
journalist.'^
r.OM*
GoodHch, his ihtimats associate in
jovtiiunjism, for years, always spoke hi the
highest torms^if Mr,.Fisher's ability as. a
foucnallktl 'arid hfs many nohle qualities
aB a[ mjui,. -About tbe-yedr43iii,Mr. Fish-:
^.Trcatpe assistant editor, of the Pioneer,
fib6h the thaiii conduct o'f 'the journal fell
upoji him, at a period very critical to Dem
ocratic journalists. In the tall of 1805,
tho PJonwr going into tlio hands of
KephblicitnA1 lie withdrew from the
pap^r.. ami took .a position ou the Daily
Press as assistant editor.atida few months
later the Pioneer again going into the
hands of the Democracy, he' was installed
iis the leading ami responsible editor, nt
vhicli piost he remained clglit Or ten years.
At the consolidation of'Tho Haily Pioneer
with the Daily Press, Mr. l'iihercontinued
as assistant editor for.sometime,when ow
ing to continuous toll and his advancing
yeam ho was placed in charge o! the-edl
torial, department pi the Northwestern
Newspaper I'liiou, where he did valuable
-Service* Tip to within -is' liours of his death.
Tlio Pioiieor- Press says ot him: Death
sums .up the results -of life, and Ue.ltour is
that'in which the impress a finished cureor
has left tipoti its timo is mo'st surely and
fltfatly reflected in the sentiment of tho
livink. The truth to vvhich so many so*
tiered'faces and snddejied hearts bear wit
ness to-day, that the death of Louis
K. Fisher :-vomm to hundreds of- per
sons in the state where he lived, with all
the sliarp sting of a personal bereavement,
tells inoro than the most studied eulo! ium
could convey of his blumeloHS life, lovable
.nature.and noble character. The people
auioiig whom h'o lived for more than halt
of a long life believed in him, honored him,
loved hiuu Those, who knew him most, in*
timaiti-iy honored him most and loved him
hc&t.: Hedit'd without an enemy. Many
a pulpy, colorless and negative char
acter has
w'o'ii
that distinction. But while
the sweetneb*
.n-nd transparent sincerity of
his nature- forbado enmities, ita virile
stiriigth, spot I»'hk integrity atul staunch
loyalty gained him such devoted friend
ship as few men enjoy, because few men
deserve it. A'-d he gave more than ho re
ceived. In many a lih» that touched his
nearly, -iiin death will leave a blank that
time .may obliterate, but no lesser friend*
ship can ever till.
His was no brilliant or conspicuous ca
reer. Character not position, was the
measure of his influence upon men and up
on his time. Never the owner of a news'
paper, his keen professional instinct and
rare judgment made him a powerful factor
iu the conduct of those upon which lie was
employed. Always a private citizen,
his advice was sought and his crit
icism feared by those high in offi
cial placp and strong.iu party author
ity. Uelatively a poor man, all his life,
his native sa'gnf-ity and unquestioned in
tegrity made him the repository ot the so
crets and the trusted counselor of men of
wealth and commercial power, lie did the
work li*«* gave him with simple honesty
and unlalt«'ring fidelity to his own high
standard of honor aud truth. It was
woithy work, well done. But. the nian was
hotter than his work, aud tho life he lived
was worth more than anything he did.
On Saturday,the last day he was seen in
tho little society of fco-workers to whom
his loss comes like the intrusion of death
into the family circle oi each, racked with
lain and depressed with illness, he turned
to a friend with a half-humorous, half-se
rious.t'C|etilioti of the world-old question,
is life really worth living? His own life an*
swerstheqtu'stiou. Forhimand foi any one
strongandgoodenou?h to imitate him,
life is
worth all.it costs, l.t is worth all the long
and lingering disillusion of li\ ing- inurh
more the brief aud tiansltory pain of liv
ing—-to loa von memory so fragrant of good
deeds done ami noble impulses obeyed so
rich in high example for young and old so
fidl ol fine inspiration to fit and worthy
living as that which all we have left to
us ot our. friend \vho died last night.
Death's Harvest.
H. McTavish, laud commissioner of
the Cunadiau, 1'acilic railroad, died at
Winnipeg, Man., after a short.illness, aged
fifty.. He was one of the oldest'residents in
Manitoba, eomiiig'to thiscouotry in 1N57,
and was for a long time chief factor of the
Hudson Bay company. l!e was also a
member' of'the first Manitoba legislature.
I.'ev. Thomas dado of Lewiston, Minn.,
died at the home of his son, T. C. Slade, iu
Lewiston. He was horn in iSOoinKng
land, removed to4 Davenport, Iowa, in
1 vS.V.*, aud ia Wisconsin in 1H5U.
.Wmepli ,i unghm, who died at St. Cloud,
Minn., recently, was a cyclone victim, re
ceiving serious injuries at that time from
the effects of which he never fully recover
ed. Ho also lost three children in tho
storm.
Mrs. C. K. Carver died at her home in
Karibauft, Mim-.. alter a painful sickness
of several months. Mrs. Carver had been
a resident of I-'aribault for upwards of
thirty years, and for a number of years
was actively engaged in business there.
The funeral of- Sheriff Mickley of St.
Cloud, Minn,, occurred on the fth iust.
It was in charge of the A. 0. (!. W., with
P. U. Gribler and B. Kensken, of the St.
cloud lodge Joseph Hoffman and J. L.
Knlskem, of tho Sauk Kapids lodge, and
McMnfau aud J. L. Uptagrove, of the i. A.
K.. as pall bearers. The bar held a meet
ing and attended in a body, as did the
county officials, G. A. K. post and Hre
companies. Tho sendees were in the court
room, and were conducted by Kev. K. V.
Campbell, Presbyterian. Tho procession
to the cemetery was the largest ever seen
iu St Cloud upon such au occasion.
The body of August Zielike, who was
lost in the great storm of Jan. 12, near
Corona, Dakota, has just been found :ue
and a bait miles southeast from his home.
Will She.Marry Chaska.
Thostory that Miss Cora Fellows ot
Washington, I). C\, who is engaged as a
teacher at the Indian school near Fort
Bennett, Dak., is soon to marry haska,
a Sioux Indian, has been started again
with what purports to be a confirmation
of the report hy Miss Fellows herself in an
interview. The members of Miss Fol
lows' family say that the story cannot
pos^ihly be true. Sim-e the first pub
lication ol the story the father of Miss
Fellows has l/eert endeavoring to com
municate with his daughter, luit because
of the distance of the school from the tele
graph lines has been unable to get any re
ply.
I'mless
a telegram sent with a request
that it be forwarded it possible by pony
cxprens bus reached itHdestination he does
not expect to hear from his daughter soon.
Mr. Fellows said the whole tone of the re
ported interview and its statements were
contradicted by his knowledgeofhisdaugh
ter's character and the fact that tho va
rious reports were inconsistent with each
other, aud facts in his k'nowledgo confirm
ed his first conclusion that the story was
a canard. He had reason to believo that
his daughter was preparing to bo mar
ried, but not to an Indian. She had
written home regularly and letters had
been received from her since the present
publication, but they contained nothing at
alt on tho subject. I'ev. Sunderland of
Washington has telegraphed to Miss Coru
Belle Fellows to wait a little before marry
ing the Indian Chaska. A messenger was
di.patchi'd nt once with tho'telegram. Mr,
Fellows will urrive at the agency iu a few
days and endeavor to prevent the nuptials.
The TUden Estate.
Thcwuit ot Col. Georgo H. Triden for a
construction of that clatiHo of the will of
bin uncle, ex-Gov. Samuel J. Tilden, which
providea for libraries in New York. New
Lebanon ami Youkers, was brought to
trial before .fudge Lawrence, of the su
preme court. Counsel for the pliant iff
claimed that the clause in reference to the
libraries was invalid. Col. Tilden testified
.as to the relatives ol tho late statesman.
Geargo \V. Smith', one of tlio executors,
testified that the personal j»roperty left by
the ox-governor was valued at I,
TOU.OoV)
atid tb'o' real estate at Mr.
I.odyard sdndtt 'd that this was the es
tate, saving Cut it was SI,4o0,iioo for
the special trust legacy over the legacies
rflf'^'c. The-, arguments wero post
ponecf until March 21.
WW*
DIKOTI DEWS ITEMS.
A creamery company was organized
nt Bismarck With T. Good kind,
president C.- B. Little, treasurer
Uerald Pierce, secretary and man.-wei-.
Capita! stock, $25,000.
Orderly Sergeant Ward Williams of
Company H, \Vaterton, Dakota,.Na
tional Guards, now holds the gold
medal offered by his company for
the best drilled man in the company,
he having won the same in three
trials.
At Pierre Adam Geiger's place was
raided by the prohibit ionists on a
search warrant. The house was taken
in chaise, and the whisky seized.
One more victim of the recent bliz
zard died at De Smet. It was Guy
Stearns, the boy whose terrible suffer
ines were described in the papers,aiid
his death was the reBult of the ampu
tation ot liiB frozen .limbs.
Charles Gray,a former deputy Unit
ed States marshal, was brought to
Fargo, from Minot, charged with ac
cepting a bribe from a liquor dealer,
for whom lie had a warrant, and let
ting the man escape. He is an old cit
izen ol Fargo.
Three thousand bushels of barley
stored on tho third floor in the Sioux
Falls brewery building was pre,-imi
tated totliegroundby thegivtir,' away
of the top lloor. All the lloors 111
that part oi the btiildinu' were wreck
ed-by tho accident, entailing a los to
the brewery company of nearly
Slt-
000.
T. D. Green, a lumber merchant, ot
Fargo was in a caboose at Wadena
On his way to Brainerd, when a freight
•car was switched violently into the
cabooHe, throwing Mr. lireen upon a
red-hot stove, which was upset and
fell upon his leg. He was unite liadly
burned.
A company composed of business
men of Aberdeen has been organized
to secure the right, of way for a new
road to the southeastern part of I lie
territory. Many of the gentlemen in
terested are connected with the Ab
erdeen Fergus Fulls company,
which secuted tho Manitoba ro.ul for
that city.
liedlield Special: The saloon test
case, the county against
William
O'Contiell, relating to'tho vnlidiiy
city licenses, was decided in
of
lavor of
the county by Judge Spencer,
and
a
restraining order served on the de
fendant. Tlio saloons liele are all
closed and the
leaal
sale
of liquor in
Spink county is end^il.
Fargo Special: Deputy T'nited
States Marshal Khattuck
returned
ie-
cently from a trip to llanisoin coun
ty, where lie went: lo arrest several
parties for cutting timber 011
the
school lands. Marshal SliatI uck ar
rested Andrew Johnson, Chris K.
Johnson, Alex (I. Sweglem, and l-M
ward liirch. They are in jail here.
At Gladstone a largo meeting of
farmers and citizens, to consider a
cheese lactory plan, was held. A eoiu
milte.: was appointed to contract
with a manufacturer, who will build
and eipiip a factory for *1 ,ruo, to lm
ready for business June I.
The Asliton Lias and Fuel company
has been prospecting for natural gas.
A heavy flow was struck at a depth of
100 feet. The flame burns steadily
from a three-inch hole and rises to a
height of four feet. oal has also been
struck in the same place, but tlx!
thickness of the vein is not yet. known.
Papers wore filed at, Ashton for the
at rest of a farmer named l'age, who
secured .'100 of the 73.1100 bushels of
seed wheat loaned by the Milwaukee
company to lanncis. Page, though
now in fair circumstances, refuses to
return the wheat and is said to have
given a crop mortgage before gettinu
the wheat. The complaint is made
by the agent of the company, audit
is said that this will bo a test case.
A wonderful lunar display was ob
served at Aberdeen between li::ltl and
7:45 the evening of the 2.1th. A iialo
surrounded the 1110011 with well de
fined circle marking fts outer rim. A
line of well defined liaht, paralled with
the horizon, at a height ot about 15
deg„ encircled the heavens, intersect
ing the rim of the ring of halo at its
diameter, and ending there in two
brilliant rainbow spots or "dogs."
Its period of greatcsL brilliancy was
reached about 7:1.1 after which it
gradually faded, disappearing wholly
at 7:45. Tho phenomenon excited
great interest here, and old Dakotiaa.s
say that a similar display is unknown
to the region.
Tho Dakota Mutual Insurance com
pany of Huron has turned up its toes
to tlio daisies.
White Lake paid the contractors
$:S,:ili0 for its artesian well.
Dr. Klizabeth Orr was before a
Dead wood justice, trying to explain
why she was practicing medicine with
out a license.
Tho latest from the horrid coal
stove comes from Winifred. Maggie
Theopilus, l«i years old, was staying
over night with some friends and dur
ing she night was siitl'ocated to death
by the escaping gas from tlic stove.
A farmer, A. J. Douglas, living near
Kstelline, has been found short of tho
disposition expected of a virtuous
husband, decently a young lady
Slopped with the family overnight,
and being short of accommodations
she was given abed in a room with
Douglas and his wife. During the
night the wife awoko from li-r happy
dreams and missing her husband in
mm
her side found him occupying the
same bed with the young lady. She
turned them both out to the mercies
of tho cold, cruel world.
C. K. Denister, a school teacher, de
parted very suddenly from F.den,
leaving confuting friends to hold the
sack to the tune of abut $200. Ile
was dismissed trom his school and the
order of Good Templars. The Kden
Kcho says ho has a Sons of Veteran*'
uniform and badge and warns oil such
societies against him, as he is a pro
fessional dead beat.
The business men of Asliton admin
istered a coat of tar and feathers to
a I)r. FrankOulton fot slandei ing and
insulting the respectable women of
that place. He was given to under
stand that if he remained iu that lo
cality he would receive several more
doses, and wisely concluded to emi
grate.
The senate committee on pust'illice- will
not report a poiitiil telegraph bill. It has
agreed to report Mr. Spooner'a bill,
which propost-H 11 very important step in
the Government Hiiperviwion of tlie tele
graph syst.lu of tlio ceiuitry. It places
tho telegraph linen
.0
far as tli.-v ure unt
wholly within a .tato under the Hupervi.
ioll of the jntcr*t ite commerce commision.
Att'hicago, hircelle Straslnim. a Fronch
lady i[ middle ane. recovered a verdict, ot
*5
,000 against Frank Tenney, a hoot a 11
•ho*deaIer. She testified that he attempt*
ed to outrage her. T.nney was not present
during the trail.
•w.wrrwifc
JOB DEPARTMENT
A&d*
THE PIONEER EXPRESS
JOB DBPABTMBHT
Is complete, and well mppttod with I
of type. Odr prloet are a* low an eoift^
•latent with a legitimate btMrlneM.
We keep oonstutly on hand a large and wifC
stock rt letter beads, note beads. Mil *£d%
monthly atatemtnta, Bat caps, foolabap, baslnM
of commercial printing, both plain and oroa
mental, on short notloe.
We keep
on hand atoll line of Legal Blank*
In a Panther's Mouth.
Youth's Companion.
How it feels to find one's self in the
jaws of a panther is that kind of
knowledge which most persons are
well content to acquire at second
hand. Probably all men would not
have the same sensations, but this ia
the account which Colonel Ban-as
gives of such an experience. He was
a born sportsman and of course coulil
enjoy many things which to ordinary
persons would seem anything but
pleasant:
"The panther came for me with
lightning bounds. I could see nothing
owing to its tremendous speed except
a sluidowy looking form with two
large, bright round eyes fixed upon me
with an unmeaning stare as it literal,
ly Hew toward me.
Such was the vision of a moment!
My presence of mind did not* desert
me. 1 raised my gun and fired with
all the care I could at such '.short no
tlco. But I missed, ailff tlie palither
landed, light as a feather, with ita
arms round my shoulders.
Thus we stood for a few seconds,
and Idistinctly felt the animal smiling
for my throat. Mechanically turn*
ed my head so as to keep the thick,
wadded curtain of my helmet-cover
in front of the creature's muzzle but
still I could hear and feel plainly tim
rapid yet cautious efforts it was mak
ing lo find an opening, so as to teav
open the jugular vein.
I was helpless, and so stood perfect
ly still, well knowing that Sandford
would libsrnte me if possible. At the
first onslaught w« were so placcd
that ho ccttld have hit the panther
only by firing through me which would
have been injudicious, at least.
As may easily be supposed, the
animal did not spend much time in
investigating tho nature of a wadded
hat-cover, and before my friend could
take aim withoutjeopardizingmyowu
life tlio beast pounced on my left el
bow, taking a piece out, and buried
its long, sharp fangs in the joint till
they met.
At the same time I was hurled to
the earth with .such force that I knew
not how I got there nor what became
of my gun. Still, throughout, I main
tained a clear impression of what waa
going 011.
1 knew that I was lying on tho
gi:mnd with the panther on top ot
me. and CQUld leel my elbow joint
wabbling in ami-, .out as the brute
ground its jaws, with a movement
imperceptible to the bystanders, but
which fell to me as though "-as be
ing violently shaken all over.
Now I listened anxiously for the re
port of SamUord's shot which I knew
would be heard immediately, and
carefully refrained from making tho
slightest, sound or movement, lest hia
aim should bo disturbed thereby.
In a few seconds the loud, welcome
detonation, which, Irom its prox
imity almost deafened me, struck up
on my ear.
I sat up. I was free tho panther
gone!
1 looked round and founi that I
was some distance from the place
where I had fallen, so the beast must
have dragged me some little way.
Sandford, as soon as he got the
chance, had placed the muz/.le of hia
rille to the side ot my antagonist and
iired a large bullet right through it,
which had caused it to dart back
hastily to its lair.
Would Like Her Knsband Who*
She Got Acquainted With Him.
4I married a queer couple once,11
writes aNew England minister, "ashort
time before I came to Boston. The
man had just entered upon his profes
sion which wo will call that of a physi*
ri:m, aud bad determined upon his
phico of settlement. The young lady,
a bright., intelligent, well educated girl
who knew tho ways of society, hocl
iiiH'.li! ti]) her miud that she would marry
doctor, and iimlty she had brought
matters around in a quiet, womanly
wav to the point of bis uskiug for bet
iiand and heart, and of course she
yioldcd. Tho acquaintance had been
«t- lonishingly brief. They were hardly
acquainted when I was summoned to
niarrv them. Ho was very skillful and
devoted to bis profession, which he had
mustered well for ayoung man in theory
and practice. J5ut he knew less cf the
ways of tho world and customs of social
life than any other man Iev»r met. He
was on the point of starting for hia
new homo tho very next day
after the marriage, and with the ut*
most unconcern regarding the proprie
ties of the occasion, had packed up all
his apparel ready for the journey. He
was stopping at tlio house of a friend,
who at the last moment, late in tho af
ternoon, discovered that the bridegrooio
did not have a change of linen to dresf
wrh. Hurried consultations were had.
and his host* ss, with a woman's reah«
ness for emergencies, took the measure
of his cllar and waist, went down just
a the stores were about to close and
purchased tho desired articles, which
the bridegroom accepted with the ut
most equanimity and as if the articles
were not of much consequence anyway.
They went away, and in a few days the
bride wrote a letter to cne of her
friends, in which she remarked with
charming naivete: 'We had a good,
pleasant journey, and 1 found mv hus«
band to bo quito entertaining. I think
I shall like him first rate when I get
acquainted with him/ "—Hartford
Courier.
A Fro Tem. Chairman.
Dave Linegar is 2 member of the Il«
linois Legislature from a Chicago di*
trict. While tilling the bill in many ro«
spectshe does not brag about his parli«
amentary attainments. One day dur«
ing the present session Haines called
Linegar to the chair. Tho members at
once proceeded to get the pro tera*
Speaker at sea. It wasn't much of a
job. A young newspaper correspond
ent, who knows something of the Push
ing Manual, crawled up by the sid. of
tho Speaker to give him pointer®.
Homebody made a motion. "That'e
out of order," whispered the correi*
pondent.
"Out of order," yelled T.iuegar.
"Mr. Speaker," eriod two member*
at the same time.
"Mnrritt was nptirst," whispered thft
correspondent.
"Merritt was up first," shouted Lin*
egar.
"Make that other fellow sit down,1!
the correspondent prompted.
"Make that olii.-r fellow sit down/1
said tiie Speaker, turning a turkey r*4
iu the face as tho House roared.
"Stock it to *em," chuckled the cor*
respondent.
"Stock it to 'era." screamed Linegar,
hammering on his desk with the travel^
while the house got up and howled aa
the pro torn, beckoned to llaines for re*
lief.—Chicago Herald.
Victor Arlaiul, who shot and killed D.
V.
I)ye at Arland, Wyo., was arrested, ex*
ainined before a justueof the peace and
discharged on the ground of s»Mf-le»'ouse.
At MiaiiU^hiir^, -Ohio, buruhirs cniered
tho Ihinm hon 0. .The propri« t'»r, Charleg
K. JJaunO l}PCi]ed tin on tl.ein. autl waa
fatally *sho1 l?v V»n" of'the burglars, Thf
eafo was broken and $7oo taken.
I1
49
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