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THE YELLOWSTONE JOURNAL.
VOLUME XII. NO. 53. MILES CITY, MONTANA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER Io, 1893. PRICE FIVE CErNT
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AFTER THE BALL.
A Careful Review of Tuesday's
Festivities Shows that
j Nothing was Missed.
Orapeps sned Were Neot la It, Anywhere
Thast ae nesa meanr From,
Das Motnzs, Nov. 8.-Frank D. Jack.
son, Republican candidate for governor,
is elected by a plurality of about 30,000,
or 8,000 more than Harrison received in
1802. Only about one-third of the vot.
ing precincts had been heard from to
day, but the returns from scattered pre.
cincts all over the state show such a
steady average gain for Jackson that
there is no doubt of the result. The
balance of the Republican ticket is also
elected by a large plurality.
It was a perfect Republican landslide
and Chairman Fuller of the Democratic
state committee concedes Jackson is
elected by 20,000.
Chairman Blythe of the Republican
committee says: "Iowa went Republican
because it is for protection and because
of the liberal position the party took on
the liquor question,"
The legislature will be republican.
Out of 24 senators to be elected the re
publicans elected 17. Out of 100 mem
bers of the house the republicans will
have about G5. The populist vote in the
state will hardly exceed 42.,000, and the
prohibition vote not more than 14,000.
NvEw YORK, Nov. 8.-The election in t
this state was a clean and complete 1
sweep for the republicans; and every
hour adds to the thoroughness of the de
feat suffered by-the democrats.
Maynard, the Tammany candidate for t
appellate judge, is defeated by 100,000,
and the entire republican state ticket is t
elected by big majorities. C
The state senate, now democratic, will e
have a republican majority of 6; the as- 0
sembly of 7. In the constitutional con. e
vention there will be 105 republicans to
In the city of New York Tammany
carried through the state and county s
Brooklyn overwhelmed the ring with b
a plurality of 27.000 for Shier for mayor, v
and King's county completed the rout
by electing the entire republican ticket
McKane's district, where the rioting t
occurred yesterday, gave 3,500 demo- g
cratic and 105 republican votes. The c
registration was 6,200. a
Erie county repudiated ILader Shee. tl
han by.a plurality of 5.500.
COLrMBecS, Ohio, Nov. 8.-Up to 1:30
no advices from county committee had
been received at democratic state head.
quarters, something never occurring be
fore. Chairman Steward had therefore
nothing to give out.
At republican headquarters, with un
official returns from most of the state,
they claim that the legislature will stand
25 republican senators to 7 democrats,
and 83 republican representatives to 24
democrats. The populists and prohi
bition vote were reduced as well as that
of the democrats
The republicans have carried some
counties that they never before carried,
even during the amalgamated vote dur.
ing the war.
At 2 o'clock those tabulating returns
at republican hedquarters said McKin
ley's majority would reach 100000.
Chairman Dick said, however, that he
would not claim over 8,.000 until be had
responses from his local committeemen.
Chillicothe, the home of Neal, demo
cratic candidate for governor, went re
publican for the first time.
Republican papers are out today with
McKinley's name hoisted as their candi
date for president.
u eblean P'irailtues ta the Md.reat
The fuller the returns from Tuesday's
elections the greater become the plu
ralities of the republican candidates
Here are the republican pluralities in
the principal states, according to the
New York, for secretary o slats,
3,00~0; for judge, court of appeals,
Ohio, for governor, 8,0i00.
Iowa, for governor, 3000.
Pennsylvania. for state ticket, 1.000.
Masachusetts, for governor, 3.00.
Nebraska. state judges, 5000.
C~hicsgo. Judge Uary, 8;000.
Besides which we chronicle:
spublhdea Masyoa. i Brooklyn,
Bu1Wo,, ]Olt, khaaa sad q0ds.
noe poto ua"qisg of sir3r ,Iwrpas
for the Republicans in Kansas and Colo
The Legislature Republican in New
York, New Jersey, Ohio, Iowa and Mass.
Great Republican gains in Utah. Colo
rdo, Virginia, Kentucky and Maryland.
Chlease Cattle Market.
S Bpeeial to the Yellowstone Journal.
CascAoo, Nov. 9.-Patterson, 12711b,
$3.90; cows, 10751b, 2.85. Lepley, 12721b,
3.85; cows, 1138b, 2.85. Tusler, 10OIb.
83.15. Ling, cows, 11356b, 3. Harrison,
cows, 7821b, 3.25x Ashworth, 10341b,
p. $3.40; heifers, 8809b, $2.9. Ellis, 11291b,
r, $3.25; cows, 9411b, 62.00.
n AN EXCITING EXPERIENCE.
And When It Was An Over the statue.
Agent ltended Thige.
At a way station on the Louisville and
a Nashville one winter the station keeper
,t had an exciting time. It was midnight,
and the station being in a deserted part
of the country had been left by the loat
ers. It began to rain. The station keeper
was not sleepy and determined to sit up
a greater part of the night, especially as
he had an unusual sum of money in his
s cash drawer, and he felt uneasy about it.
Robberies of stations and farmhouses
down the line had been frequent. So he
settled himself down to a vigil. As he
felt hungry he took a can of cove oysters
down from the shelf and set it in the
stove. A moment afterward there was
a knock at the door, and he admitted a
cold, drenched tramp, whom he allowed
to lie down by the fire. Just th!n a train
came around the bend, and the station
I agent stepped outside to display the go
ahead signal. He felt distrustful of the
tramp and feared that he would fool
with the money drawer. As the train
passed he hurried into the room and had
scarcely opened the door and seen the
tramp standing by the stove with some
thing glistening in his hand, when there
wa a report, and the agent felt a sting
ing sensation over his eye.
Although blinded with blood from the
wound, he drew his pistol and fired five
times into the room. He then da.,hed
round to the rear of the station and hid
under the platform. After an hour's
time he crawled out, resigned to the loss
of his money and thankful that he had
escaped with his life. The room was
dark; the fire was out. The tramp had
evidently escaped with his booty. Sor
rowfully the agent lit a match, but
instantly dropped it when a startling
sight met his eyes. He lit another one,
found a candle and gazed about at the
scene of desolation.
The lamp had been shattered by a
bullet. A cheese had been perforated
with two bullets. The room was filled
with smoke from the stovepipe, which a
fourth bullet had perforated. Strangest
of all, the room was filled with cinders,
and oysters frescoed everything. Oys
ters, oysters, oysters, cove oysters. The
agent gasped and realized it all. The
can had remained in the stove too long,
and being sealed up had exploded from
the steam when the tramp poked the
fire. Of course the tramp skipped when
the shooting commenced. The cash
drawer was intact. A piLce of tin was I
found near the door, where it had re
coiled off the agent's fare. The agent t
spent the remainder of the night in 5
mending the stove door.-Louisville
The Oceas Telephone Poeible.
Professor tilvanus P. Thompson is one
of those who believe that ocean teleph
ny is not only possible, but that the
meean of attaining it are within our
grasp. Telephone cables for the deep
se will, however, require to be made on
a diferent plan from the exiting tele
graph cables-that is to may. a single coa
ductor of stranded copper insulated and
surrounded by an tron sheathing that
comes between the outgoing wire aad
the water which serves as the return
part of the circuit. Tue going and re
turn wires will have to be side by side
within the sheavting. Moreover, the
whole ircuit wlil probably have to be
broken up into sections wuach are capa
of acting upon eacu otbhr by mutual in
Since its Brst introduction Electric
Bitters has gained rapidly in popular
favor, until now it is clearly in the lead
among pure medicinal tonics and alter
atives-contalning nothing which per
mits its use as a beverage or intoxicant
it is recognised as the best and pureet
nmedicine for all ailments of stomach,
liver or kidneys.-It will cure sick head
ache, indiestion, constipation, and
drive malaria from the rdeasm. Satis
faction guaranteed with each bottle or
the money will be reflnded. PHae only
50c per bottle. Sold by Joh Wright.
To owner* of stook running at large
within the city limit: Owing to the
numerous complaints of depredation
and damage by looe stock, that have
been made, it has become aecemsry to
rigidly enferce the ordinance relating to
domestic aaisate running at large, and
notice is hereby iven that I wI at
once begin the Iapounding of all such
animals acoording to law.
a& a. Jo
v tlA qt ýihW
New bangeable dressgoods show sa.
Sgnts o beet-root red prominently.
Suede dnished lightweight cashmere
gloves ad self lined tatfetas,with heavy
silk pints, are in demand just now.
Ermine is used as yokes, collars sad
delve caps to costly opera cloaks of vel
vet, fur or dark velvet brocade lined
with white satin.
Dark Egyptian bluejackets, with rou
set colore cloth vests, have brown gimp
fatenings and ornamental cords and
ar edged with dark mink.
Mink ftar is more in vogue than ever
this year, and many pretty effects are
produced by arranging the furs in such
a way as to form shaded brown stripes.
The new French yoke skirt is greatly
liked by women inclined to stoutness,
and modistes are using it in making up
both narrow and very wide width dress
Black and old rose felt plaques are
bent into picturesque shapes and garn
tured with immense bows of satin rib
bon, Irish diamond ornaments and sable
Bridesmaids' hats are made of pink ot
cream felt plaques, with a huge bow of
velvet and white ostrich plumes. Valky.
rie wings in plain or shaded colors have
taken the shops by storm.
Heavy silk cord paesementeries in
French or Russian military designs ap
pear on beautiful winter coats of cloth
made by Parisian tailors, and with these
are associated dark furs in marten, otter,
fox and astrakhan.-New York Post.
In answer to a correspondent a news.
paper says: "The deluge mentioned in
the Bible was threatened in the year
1756 B. C., and began on Dec. 7, W6a B.
C., and continued 877 days. The ark
rested on Mount Ararat on May 6, 1655,
but Noah did not leave it until Dec. 18
following." Any reader who imagines
that it would be an easy task to figure
these details from a Biblical account can
find a bas.k for his calculations in the
seventh and, eighth chapters of Genesis.
We authorize our advertised druggist
to sell Dr. King's New Discovery for
consumption, coughs and colds, upon
this condition. If you are afflicted with
a cough, cold, or any lung, throat or
chest trouble, and will use this remedy
as directed, giving it a fair trial, and ex
perience no benefit, you may return the
bottle and have your money refunded.
We could not make this offer did we not
know that Dr. King's New Discovery
could be relied on. It never disappoints.
Trial bottles free at John Wright's drug
store. Large size 50c and $1.
Proposals for Wooed.
SEALED PROPOSALS for furnish.
ing twenty.tive (25) cords of dry pine
wood (not charred) for the school house
at Miles City, will be received at the
office of the undersigned, until 12 o'clock
noon, of Monday, November 27th, 189I,
sat which hour and place they will be
opened. Proposals to be addressed to
the undersigned with the words "Propo
sals for Wood" written on the outside of
The Board of Trustees reserve the
right to reject any or all bids.
By order of the Board.
Oxo. W. ALLERTON,
Clerk f4chool Dist. No. 1.
THE WISE TRAVELER,
Is ssloetlsg hs Ra.used leat, Selects
That affords excellent and most com
fortable faciities-The Milwaukee.
That traverses a delightful and pictur
esque portion of the country-The
That has (and merits) the reputation of
strength and reliability-The Mil
That enjoys popularity and I. stamped
with public approval-The Mllwau.
That ha a substantial roadbed and most
frequent train service - The Ml
That regards, always, the ease, comtfrt
and safety of its patrom--The MU.
That turnisabe the latest private com
partment cars and latestlibrary-but.
fet smoking ca.s-The Milwaukee.
That furnishes elegant drawingoe-ms
parlor cars, free reclining chair car
and sumptuous dining cam-The
That has s elusive use of th electric
berth reading lawp-ThaM. wukes.
"Tb MMwem e" combies all ot the
above sad musore, too. It treams ase ye
tibuled, hoetad bytatam.elctric lighted
and unarpaemad in lIusipue appie.
The ib eurta Lidavo slid: "kliow
the people and you casto be far ken
right." The Peopl use "The Mwss,
J, T. Cuas.ua.
Alet, UB ll. ParIses AgeaL
News.--ltae trains daity 40n 2*i.
W. B. JORDAN,P Fesident. G.M. MILES, Vice-President.
H. B. WILEY, Cashier. C. L. CARTER, Ass't Cashier,
FIRST NATIONAL BANK.
MILE CITY, MONTANA.
CAPITAL, $50,000. SURPLUS AND PROFITS, Sbga
W. B. JonDAN, Gzo. M. MILuS,
H. B. WILEY, J. W. STREnVLL,
HENRY TUSLER, JNo. CARTER,
F. C. ROBERTSON.
Interesit gatc on 'lane DIepoetag
STOCK GROWERS NATIONAL BAN
MI IOXsI CIA' - , MllbTOW XºT1'.+ .
E. W. KNIGHT, JR., RECEIVER.
3Wlrioo to Clamar~ ntzs.
Office of the Comptroller of the Currency.
Washington, D. C., August 9, Ig
r'oatie is Bhereby giren to all on hag cim agitThe Stoc ,
a National Bank o- M-ile.City,' Montaa, that the same must be presented l.,
E. W. Knight. r.. Receiver, ith the legal proof thereof, within three months frm
this date or they may be disallowed.
JAMEs H. EczLE.,
Comptroller of the Curaemq.
.PCure i al,
"Oýrols B ~talss
- .3. WOTXVER 3R=es 0C).
- 1.Iazy People
y But have not the needful money to pay for them. For such as these
. We .lave a P .1~a
which ought to please and satisfy. Briefly it is this: We will rert
Bicycles by the month or season and will give a due bill for the ful
. amount of rent paid. These DUE BILLS we will accept as so much
, CASH within a year towards the purchase of a new bicycle from as
-any kind that we sell-at the regulhr price current at the time ao
purchase. Don't delay if you want to rent. The best riding season
is at hand. First come. first served. We send out only first clas
0 wheels. For full information write us, enclosing stamp,
The Harry Svensgaard Bicycle Co.,
Big Bargains in New and Second Hand Wheels.
Cash or Monthly Payments
The Cosmopolitan Maipzi.
The Weekly Yellowstone IoumS
BOTH FOR $8.75 A YEAR.
The great illustrated monthlies have in the past sold for $4 e.
year. It was a wonder to printers how The Cosmopolitan, with h
yearly 1536 pages of reading matter by the greatest writers of *w
world, and its 10ao illustrations by clever artists, could be fund~"e '
for $3.00 a year, In January last it put in the most perfect a.ni..cni
printing plant in the world, and now comes what is really a
ah 9M 0 is al It M thg0e0 b tt INr e
Think of it, tag pages of reading matter, with over iso iss' .
a volume that would sell in cloth binding at $iDo
----anese*r oemaa za .*wg Q om , gr .....
We will send you THE COSMOPOLItAN
which has the segsat tat of regular of OW
p iae. and the WEEELY YRUOW5TOS