Newspaper Page Text
THE YELLOWSTONE JOURNAL.
VOLUME XI. NO zo6. MILES CITY, MONTANA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 19, z893. PRICE FIVE CENTS McINTIRE MERCANTILE COMPANY. T'I-I).t\v is the third in the ten-day International Curling Tournament at St. Paul. Minn. EIlabh to preparations have been nlilde for the event, which is the greatest affair of the kind ever knowni in this country. Lovcrs of the Scottish sport are crowding St. Paul and severely taxing its hotel accomodations. A trophy 'has been offered for players over 50o years old. Clearanoe Agalet succ.es allt o er thi, cast. and 1 \e can n I lLei cnmllll'tL with ilt" lark. cashl hItute, ,f the cast un leh ' \tw e ,,lopt thtir methoI of dI in. I ,.ini-.. I'lellntencr thlt date lebruarv ISt and bring vur ,,cket-ho,,k. -R.It.I. (. REDI). PHIV.I 'L.IN .INI . Rt i.,EN. ttire. at R'. E. Atvulur thu' )lrui .4,... ODR. E. F. FISH. Pitrat. 'I tt rte. IE.. .\IuN AD OTEtriR I --.trat. IA'ltll rzlltr In l ti..lglrt.I.t.I'r (1ittli . It .. E. ttatviut. lurn. Ptor. "R. LEHI'HER. M. I). PHYtII'iAN and t IRIiEf)N. ie. and re."idene. Mai.n it. ·e. ar T. nt h,. tiK. Whitneyp. . DENTISIT. Main St irt over Stcuckgrnw.rn Natli.atl bank Work ruaranutlee.i al at rtwamnahkl priet. t'HtM1t('HItn. IPIIOPAL Emanomt l'hureh cr. Palmer and AtOLh atreeta. Nttlaa dksaLda at It a.m. snd . M eamnmO fRStat Suaday i each DIT humb ueat . Elaath d P9R1 YRIRAN. (.or ('on.er Main s.yest m. .ad ? t Hm r JaO7 1O = "PPaIt. CATMHOLI" ilerh art tha ared M.ant .orer td eea ttO Sarwj irt andt ,1, d ywh M. vesper a"d Dmediction at 7M p m. A. . A. 1M. .llowato Lud r ,.. a meet... L 0I. F -. C te Ld..ee P . 1i. m.ta in 8a...ia)U t metsIw Sit and thi/d Fri day t tach month. a. r. truaadc r Lod athe 1. t tto at Odd PLmens uo othe pst and tia l iii h . a . IL ·uta d a s r a - .t ~ w oda -------- Itu~~ t *.1: Ii. l -n ,,,1,ii.. II I Thile .ternfmll t isIII I :I.. t,-p. I,+ ( 1.11,1 thi ii ( s"ll.is of het '.o%..113.1. 1i. 1he 3lV,. rt1men11 Will soon strike a tlow. It is rep.irtid onl excellIent authority that there is amiple evidence of ai royalist conspiracy. and. that arrests will tr mnade. at an early slate. The. conspiracy has twen hatched inll ,tlndn and Madrid. and the Count of Paris. instead of having been ewlu'i ally .el,'.e in expwnditires of late for the royalist a'Hun.. has Iern unusually lav ish. Hie is not himself managing any details. and it is not desired that he should: but his le'aling representatives are molre aetive than ever. FRoylist in ttflu'l. alndl Ifutliils have iiuchl t doll with thei recent activity in revolulionar"y ir tles ill Paris. aind it is rel.srtle that mullch, of tihe applause of the e.trl mlist sislakirs at tilt Tit~,li Vaux hall ttas farnishi.ed h 1 paid roalist ulaigqui.ers. Tlhe ru.alist plan appears to Ici to iv. rtlhr. w the replllil by hi altl means.l I inoi t liitter llhat tlh IiU1ansi ilit. aIntl to, Illo lwlt iliand promo(lll , d lis.rd',ir. in the ho1l, that thi e i'rt. - .ie s .4pl. ill 1 tiiur to the ( ouit of Paris or the IDukt- or I4l.r1ans fir rc.ine or prot.I.tioni. iThi. lhii llluart'l i.. o the royalist so'iilist ill ti l'll upjil. wnl it i.s titi.. I that the Ipo lie. throu.- thlitr sapi.as. h Ite aev ur i 1,uch iilableh ihfornation as to t.lr t I r. I' . ln.r 1. h se of tIhl, .SNort'hern Pa;.iti'. railroml against ltr den. involv'in tilt, eu'l tll rntiotn of thill railroadil grunlting ia't with reftlerenet toi ce-,i'pt, I imiwturul lands will h., lrgued in tthe suprull , .tcurt this weetk. 1 lhis M ltun, l. lup ti the prlsent time. hl t it it. Major lMaginnis. the mineral landl ieuniIits; tti of the state.l. is at Hlelhni. as is ait, ('ongressn,an 1)ixon. who is at t.rtu%. for thit. state. The. Notrthern Pa .itlh I'Iop"h are on ihand in full fort.e. (1. M.N. ghtIl. th newi t general ti.lunsil Il.tnsl of the- r.tual. i- .Att.rrni.y Generlal I uirltil and .J.tftes (airter. thlte emtinenti New York law"+er. sljaken oI i.a the iltlpr able attorney general under ('evelantl. will h*nk after the N.orthern Pacitil.'s in terests Ief~ re thei c-iurt. The alninwm, iof Attorney I)ixton and Land Cmlntllsiaioner Maginnis at thli impolrtant crisis is Itokedi ulpo as a prattical abandonmetnt of the case ,b the proph iof Montana. Secretary N.dble's lelgal advisor. As sistant Attorney (ieneral Shieldl. will appear for the Unitetd States. The at torneys for Montana have thil brikefs. each of which seems to he niorty or less antagonistic to the other, and mine of them agree with the attorney general's brief as to the proper construction of the law. In the mkist of this apparent ly hopeless confusion. and in the absence of the state' representatives, the rail remd will be quite likely to have a walk over. The case is one of the most important that has come to the supreme court trom Montana in the history of that -tate or territory. The decision will set tie the claim ot the Northern Pacili railroad to several millions of acres land claimed by the people of Montana to be mineral. and therefore to be ex Iceptld from the grant. Thbe .iver atame Pa'e. Chicago newspapers eontinue to poke al manner of fun at that Rehan silver statue, and the latest dig. published be low. coxes from the Thmns of that city: When Miss Rehan is ounJfroted by a pale blue drawing of what purports to be the Montana got.xis of justice done in demonetized silver, she will be tempt ed to go off somewhere and expire. The public can probably stand it, far the pubik is tough and long forbearing. I Lillian Russell and Pauline Hall and all the other terpslch. man and histrioic -fairies may take an extra bitch in their o suspenders and sing a morry tra-la-loo. far they are avenged. The mseasuements to which it is said Mis6 Robes subsattd herself must -If oae is to tas the statue itself as a stag ard--ave bsen made by two pernmms, eom worknia by the day and the othr Ldong ."s!s work." The artistic sr , veyr at tshe RIbe farm divine who worked as the ldr ke gave that sde of - the statue a taic big enough for Vag Ava or "ig tBve, the fairy at thes p. ke freA." It ap uaders the armpit sad is naly svd tfrm t.s . saway tli i a.a dl by a r bdlr t an hbet. On the rdgUed. , iswerstse artit. save .iving 1 e.i t., sse ,.'psparmiw.te ,d l ts, ,. t l.., l for..ily ltull,.,t dns t .er h,r shoulder. It is eMiss I'tehan's shead artlI feet. as h,,v n i , ,.. ' . « ' . thi at ewill slartie th,' pudilh-.. sowe., r. T;:- f'atures ar.e' ssur. 'rThe fItaI, n, l,Il in.licati tl:h t the st:tu,. is Iteat of Newsss instead tof .Justiete. The -xrl,.rssin might rersemsl- that of Lillian Rutswil or Mrs. Bol:h when they heard that Miss fI!can hcal I'en select esl'dIs i inmklel for the statue. It may al se) rewsnmble Miss Rehan's face when she, giazes upon the mo-called work of art for the first time. but certainly not as she lsekedl when the anatomical engineese were marking her off by metes and teutleds. iunlems they were sticking pins in her calves and making remarks about ther feet. Speaking of feet and things, it is sait that Rehan has an elegantly turned pair of ankles. If so. the artist, or sculptor. or phyvsi'cal engineer has mislaid them. Th1ey are built on the plans anul specie 'ations of a tire hydrant. Harri WIII sate toe Hene. . it.a.y.c. Jan. 17. The costurt of up ie-,ls tletla? afflhed the judgnent of the' lower ',nr't in the cases of the Ij'eplje' vs. ('. W. N. rri. rris l,'llant. This was an sep .e'-I f.rom a jllglllsget c"s, nvis.ting lHarris of Mutrdler in the' first degrere. 'Thte de.fe'ndant. who wa s a stus.den't at tit, (',lege, of Ihi sic'ians and Surgens. int New Yrk s'itt.. was inltics'tesd by the g::lr.i jury in Ne'w York city in l'tru sery last f.,r duosingl the, dleatih tf Hlelen NeSil Potts. ta studlnt at! the. Ce(emstec'k I,,ttardisg ..s'h lsl for yount lalii.s in New 'isrk city.. it geave' her six alpsumles celtaining er:plhitri andi ,l uinine as a su.r for ;h ad.che. semte of which she tstok. causing her det' h. Ilter'is teas sect'rtly mtarrie'l ts t the girl llellter. an aelll lsned namsse seuie twe.lvc' months lefl're she disl. and the rapsul .s were, givewn hter by Harris a short tie,. lfr.sre' thel day .t by the girl's msitl er r fr a public marriage'. .se. Trine fre t. ree.-. I)lnv.r . C('ol.. .an. 17. The' suprueJ' (e'urt this morning grantdtl t r. That'cher I 'raves. the e'onvicte'd 'murderer of .Mres .Iosephine Ilarnaby. ,of Prividene. R. I.. a new trial. The opinion was the unan illmous decision of thet court. and wias granteld upsn the orde'rs andl ruling of lthe' lower court, whtere Ir. (irames was tried. Hons. I. N. Stevens. the state's attorney who s-cured'e the 'ennvictiltn. says the cla.e will never tI tried again. aend that (;raves will go a free man. Dr. (iraves was infornmue of the opinion at Canon City. half an hour after it was remneret~l. He will immediately he re leased on bond. saling a l ri*an ý.,cnr. A good story is told of one of the Vanderbilts. While abroad recently he was visited by a rich Berlin jeweler, who, without waiting the usual formalities incident to gaining an audience. marched in on Mr. Van derbilt unannounced. The intruder was an elderly man with an intelligent face and attired in faultless evening dress, the fas- inn paescribed by European etiquette for visits to potentate embsmssdoew uandt other high dignitaries. ifrrespt i9v of the or or seeson. Mr. Vanderbilt was surprised but not overwhelmed by trhe jeweler's evident attempt at atontinetal camr plaissse He lisMtened to his tale of the "greatest ruby on earth," which th deier was willing to dispose o at a sacraioe. with a courteous air, ad then ofered hima one tenth of the price demanded. I have live stones of exactly the sne dimenioasm and coloring," aid be "and I am willing to complete t helt domen at a fair figure. You may send me your answer within two boma Good morning." The answer arrived eighty min utes bare the prescribed time had elapsed. It was ia the fllrmative. Cl.dnnati Inquirer. me, r.n.i s'w. Nas4et, will you go dows asud abs tho furnot Mr. Smith haen't time to ateisl to iis m.o m usaM Mrs. Atha o ' her ew girl he went O r m bhear tatdar mosera..g munioles upeu. ml 'mgalSm to as. It's no mbh d toss woas est I Wad wi ye to dot Ila the fease., eisabi teavy tLg e thata I easi't d f. hiit It wid tLh poamei ia rit pyr it wa tha as.t dmes cen e. ise te pipesi stwiae-hat dvela it Ba Imie. i ' it t e sLo sLtie Iearto be sim t as ieer ase m w M t t ee p e p t fr allims e wMIdams Sdayt Eat hae N teeku lv a smoh dua teased to get the (,row i wl":n' ]; tle ~ i- lt t:., One of my l:Iy,. \' ' fl~ying hi.i ii, , had sailtel i:i.i- up o.ver a piece fA woods on my place the. etrilltg brloke. and the kite hclged w i tl top of aa hemlo.k tree. The boy bawled alb,:t the lo sof the kite. and I had to cdlimi the tree to get it for him. "A crow flew off her nest near the top of the tree while I was climbt ing up, and when I reached the nest I found one egg in it. After I had unloosened the kite and let it drop I placed the crow's egg in my month and kept it there until I had backed down the tree, and then I ran to the barn and put the egg under a hen that had been setting a day or so. The old hen offered no objec tions. and several days before she came off with her chickens she hatched out the liveliest little crow i ever saw. "We began to raise the baby crow in the house. When he was big 3nough to run around on the floor I named him Kite. He learned to say a good many words by the time he was a year old, and one morning that summer I heard him yelling down the unused chimney at a lot of swal lows that were nestling in it. The swallows were making a great racket, and Kite was singing out, 'Hold your tongue!' as loud as he could yell. "Kite t'ould tell the time of day by the clock, and when the weather was cloudy I used to send him to the house from the field to see what time it was. Instead of asking my wife the crow would look at the clock without saying a word to her, and then mail back to the lot and sing it out to me. When the sky was clear I could tell by the sun within ten minutes what time it was, andl the crow got so that he could guess al most as close as I could. One sun shiny afternoon I told Kite to fly to the house and bring me the time. Thacrow cocked his head to one side. glanced up at the sun and said. 'It's five minutes to II. John!' 1 toll him it was later than that. and he" few to the house and back and said, 'It's two minutes to 1 !' and he was right. "The crow got feeble the winter after be was 5 years old. He couldn't stand the cold. and I kept him in a box half full of shavings behind the stove. He lost his appetite soon after New Year's. and one night when I had got ready to go to bed he called me to him and said, 'John. Kite'll be dead in the morning.' I fussed over him and told him he was good for another year. but I couldn't make him believe it. My bed was near the stove, and in the night the crow crawled out of his box and asked me to take him in bed with me. 'Kite's almost gone:' he whispered, and when Slawoke he lay dead on my breast." - Pittsburg Commercial (asette. A young lady traveling in a Yaib mtret dar the other day was at prahed by a conductori in aw momeat mad with most dlmmtrows ve "'Net le yet .Is her qetried the hmi~t a the far. wqlmtmr, rsieftti aida '*Wby ye I am too. I'm nerly asvm."" "Joiand the ynuiw r - tamrd to with Itjurm pride, mad aq .mmat ez c tp iow tt aIsUMsge the 1 twothrom ease e Irdrbdd6 otherwise tbwe millet have be.n but ane, amt the saaple a th. ear -njoye the jebs-hbhgl he thiam oe mrelyr* rno about - m tke. , Thoem an which am thi ho became -emns aequIni tius. Hero. the man who is nat afracid thklkngasd who does net dryad hmt casud boor in thedark," it atadi tducmt msdyv:ar neve ý bot. a ed besaegthens hit S say thi may mo dqbt soamir lgdy p Ipmh but it berse tip Mrs ras. 99 ma who can Iwlrmsale. ,mealbe i emeib to gtt absmihtw whisk em amver be -w tem at litte as.-Lmnim ares people an weBJ m for *e wiii. At a rsaent tuhil ts p#uums' oase a pisseo "see gsWmww at the ylk pea as ms tort cd mmis Mr -h wTej a bi ma bath e~d laure we "hsomd sat tmace m4teW ems e i acida* Sart " I f t. to w I loilo Mat be immue pint- NEW GOODS, lt CHItN.,' I.\ . . )-cL'I's: Ml,ck Turtle. Tmatt. licic. Iect. L~uip and Bouille, and Pea Now isi.t that an app,ctizin; lit ? Try thcc soups : you wiU not he disappointed. French Peas. Mushroom,, (;odillot's ()live. I Heinz's Sweet Pick-- les, .merican Cheese rich and creamy, Almonds, W\alnuts. PaisiIt. Fresh Candies. Sweet Chocolate. Our Teas are the best soothing. satisfying. invigorating, invilt4 ng. Case, King & Wodzitzki. .iPITAL. rTS.u ,. SURPLL e D PROFITS. suu If . F. li. r ti o,. P'rcident: \\.. I iix, Vicc-President; E. i-. B.\°r< m .,,na. Ca hier. CITY AND COUNTY DEPOSITORY. Interestt PaicAL On1 Wmise Depc:dQoee. FIRST NATIONAL BANK. MILES CITY. MONTANA. CAPITAL, $5o,ooo. SURPLUS AND PROFITS, $o,4a 0 WV. B .\, President. G. l. MIIIr.Es. \'ice-Presidcnt. t. . 11' :v, Cashier. C'. IL. C.KRT.E:R .\s't Cashier. Draw l)raft. on London. Paris. BHrlin. D)ublin. Christiana and all I:,,rei.n Cities at Current Rates: To New York, Chicago. St. Paul and Ilclcna. Accounts of Stockmen, Merchants and Indi viduals Respectfully Solicited. PATRON IZE IIOME B\ L)OCA.TING YOUR I. Inson rsrer.TsaaINTO W\ITlH ORE WORD TO OUR FRIENDS MI CUSTUm The cost of doing a credit business to either Merchant or custwdae is fully to per cent. WHY NoT save this? It will make you mo0mry well as your merchant-It is a mutual affair-The larger our bmi . grows, the greater advantage we give our trade. This has been unusually busy season with us and we regard the outlook oc future BIGHT. With eleven years of close application to busianess Miles City, we are thoroughly convinced of the mutual advantage ur a CASH business and on and after FEBRv:AR IST 1893 Wi SHALLn1. I . ABSOLUTELY A CASH BUSINEss.--\VWe want to do busaness with ya We ask opportunity to prove that we can save you moa.ey-W~ri. -Ask us any question, `e will answer to your advantage - 4. -. OT rmsRs OO. ix AUI Udll l lt .I we t s ouo, AV& ..sm.s.. s W. 1'. Was s asumes ~ wmw~ w.