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The Yellowstone journal. [volume] (Miles City, Mont.) 1893-1901, February 19, 1893, Image 4

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86075022/1893-02-19/ed-1/seq-4/

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"Highcst of all in Leavening Powtr.- Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
POWTder
ASSO T'ýELY PURE
All the woarl i
All my tia' :' " "
Sweet and ,, :t":, - e
As the 4 1 ,41444 ' .I I \ .
Sweet :, l,'i g of -1s>nl rnoe '
%%hella Ca hai. hate ..t-ead to play.
O'er the 4.."4e4 a lll-naTletl1 t4.ll.
kor .slt I, i-e it nay) tot know:
A Ilen . ll. ll ,C l hrl: tendler.
(Of the sn 't 1,11 4rneth loo.
O'er the lanr .h." white lit-t silent
twad as sla1t4 in stunitCht falli5n
tlon the rall,. -i uithu44,4n stir.l
lear iie nn ,' tr. tlhatl l*.er4
tf a lovter s
Kir on a orman's lips.
Soft as the.n ia thin cloud tllatlle
Folds the moon in white (rlipes.
Sl lthe sere. Ih -tretl'd In Iinning.l
.1 tale worhl i. a r.ra4.4l il grlar:
'ie 4,N much11 akin to Borrow
A. the mirrow
iloldeth it ihought of *'- rterda1,
ad4 t4wen1- tthe hels , t i 4la 5 .
StFlockig Poind. ll ith t C .l
Most peopl e are lt in1gly a.xlll on to
secure ý,1 14 fishing 1 theimsl vo wlhich
is vlry Inatural. all4 will .,X ld ri- la:trge
4an1.1 in order to -t1 sk waters f"or i: lvato
use. Naturally ti.-y nilct watrs wmich
are 4si.0 4:atel I Itat tih y ain nltrvise
them. 4a hf.1 th1e ntfr tihll- e t at:,rs are
generally onfith -I or restricted. It is
reas.ollnable t. a.sider -waters v.hich are
so situated tha lthe inVle1nwt, of thle
ltoulre hitl lt.ed. to i.e in no sense nll
pierir to ar1ti' i: .:.1 and kill in tim4
surily runl or :.
M31" il,: is 1:it a hral walt-rs should
always lse s ,lect-.d for coutn.llols stock
ing. First tid aI a,..d strceamt and test
its qnalith . awl :: tiZ war it should be
4-asonalbly r-plt.1;e.1d. A ..irat deal of
moneny is .annual1 s4uanderl,41 it start
ilngartifi, sal pIniam I ctilnel 1 reamllsl
which. if lr ls:rly u-4., wouldh : have
givenl t .eel.,llt returnls. If you have
monley to sp t4ol of1 !.l 1:ltur0 do not
want4 it, but invert iu it proper stock
mgof ai goo4l public st "-a4n, and keelp
it up. You will in time find that
yo4 are not obligd,:, to pay out large
sumnrs il ralhroad fatt'e. and consequent
bard at hot,4u, in 4:<tantlI parts, if you
are ju4lh ious and pyl.-l tenllt H. slckk.g
hbone strealtls.-A-tit' 42an Artler
Womeln 11ene4 Their to4th.
It is an extraordinary but incoltesta
ble fac't that sime wonlenl at the age
when most pople lde ie ,uergc. a wrt of
natural process 4of reuvenat1inii - the
hair and1 teeth grow a.an4. tle wrinkles
disappear from the ski,: and sight and
hearing iracquire their 1 ltu. r sharp
ness. A Marqugtise die Ma:,beau is an
example of this rare a.d remarkable
lphenuollenon. the died at tile age of
eighty-six. but a few year. before her
Beath she became in a:le1uarance qtute
young again. The a\lleni change ha1p
pened to a nun of the natne of .Mar
guerite Verdur. who at the age ofl msty
two lost her wrinkles. rCan:-?. her sight
and grew several new te1etb. When she
died, ten years later, her allpitrancewas
almost that of a young girl.--St. Louis
Post-Dispatch.
A Dasring Gunner.
My battery pa1rticipated iin the battle
of Pea Ridge on March 6, . and ti. 1816
Thomas Davis, a private, acting as No. 4
at one of the guns. leaped upon his gun
and stretching himself out at full length
amid a perfect storm of shell and shrap
anel and musket balls shouted to the
enemy. who were in line of balmttle a short
distance away. "'Send one of your men
over, and I will tight him single handed
and settle this picnic." He reu.ained
there shouting till the battery was or.
deredto fall back for ammunition. Davis
never received a scratch.-L. J. White
in New York Press.
Disablod wtb a Carp ofr Brasny.
In 1880 the bark Rosin, with a cargo
of Sn French brandy from Charente.
France, for this port, ran ashore in a
gale off the msothern coast of Long
Island. The crew threw overboard a
portion of her cargo in an attempt to
lighten the ship, but le was finally
bled off by a wrecking company.
which received (80,000 salvage. For two
or three years afterward all the taverns
along the southern coast of Long Island
sold fine French brandy at ten cents per
glass.-New York Evening Sun.
Cause. but No 3aset.
The foumy man's wife was reading the
paper to him.
Gelorgs," she said, "listen to this."
sad se read. "The queen of Siam L.asthe
smallest fe.t yet seen on any woman.
"A.," he said, and that was all he naid
She waited a minute or two-an hour
-a day--a week-a month-end still he
made no referenc to a Chicago woman.,
ad she is wandering now it anything
is the matter with him.-Detrolt Urse
Press
wrse of Cimhn.
The saw many asd devious ways aad
a.s fo gesttig into society pocetsd
nowadays, and it would be intereting
to know orf all the wirepolling that has
bue domenb this one and that oanbe
oe, the acquirement of a recoganised
piatO in the world of tashion. A eurl
-a oambiLtion d clc wlatase - oc
a not long ago. r. A. who was
-ed It, neased a peltiial Umaniar
it IMt h veno s ats aeorbitant nret.
whii bhe aniLsed to Mrs. B.-who
wes eMtaiisnhd 'i the swim"
aI *. ..o..an .. that sei should
1 i'il,: . ('" +: .. i , .- ,. ..i i,, rt ,, , t Li
anI thr lbyv utraw o n tlle lpota l afi
la "1.. ". .... . to ito te ret-t t f the -l
family. Pert .in li:,, Ieditusa. however ii
thad I'. i t.i <.f thile t;::,i-cltion, and, IPi
nit :a+ ,-::,tii. ut.made it knoit, to Mrs. i
I. ini a rn it"taoult manner thtt it was w"
nm+l+-a to i v to tforce ''those .e Imjple" Pa
ut on t'- c ',,.: r ilnh letl. 1
TI.e wia . , . i :. , ns .io:: ta thei sub- t'
3 t, ci :..' ... .s sure. to ido, to tile I.
ears off lr.. him a'rf'ctly furl- it
ou tnl wll t h:e 1, "ire had not bewen Sigh, ed .
be withdrew Ira t the titrrangament, and si
Mrs. .. rn a, rr tll (tiiounter the conl - P)
mentl w.ich wVoi,.ld be nadll e aulut her 1'c
chant,.e of plais. eoncludel to pass her ti
winter in the asouth of Franc .-New. it
York 'ri.butne
Arltliulllti in Iwer Animalts. t:
One imust gina.!, a;:tiast the belief that i
monkeys p . :.. .v artiullated language.
Almut aikle .-.,i·:ai, it 'au haridly Ib t
said that they li ,sass an arti('ulated IT
language. The Bluslliiltm speak in a sort f
of arti cul','l ",ivitci andl iu.t addt
gesturt- to iatke th'is-ellives tin ltrstootl.
On the other laild. tIhe riven. the
thrurs. the mocki': bird. the sti' inlg
etc.. .r:re- tha . ial ,s a int well ; 'ii tna
lated -aw' T, plrra,.t- ratiaaint. inll
a aurpri.i in:: Intu, ir. tla*inh ti hta iint
itndelrslta nd the lmeaninl of tUi -.r own%'
"tiis how- that :.tr havit ,i, ng Ii - i -
i~el':tlln p.ll "ts- Ethlet. "it rtt nsfor
artitu-thu.,d a .t:utals. Th ipl -of i)r. Gar
.it sc il to I,.:a-," ;il'i'ii :iti, ,l, a I ord
ilgt to his ' ,-lri .. but ti it a a ul ata ry i
is extrouanly liiiital. As aeg ials thin
pint, hp w. v "r. it aui hte -ait liit event
among t ivili: , poila veTry lit;,itnl v,
cl'ir ii s arc fmU . --Cua l'lha Fu[ll'b l am
ily .Iouirnal.
T ie 'ala a-ri a I' a 1.1n 411ia .
.oa;` of the harlshilps reulntin.4 front
the fail of the rupee to persons with
fixed ii citioest are inevitable: sionme, on
t the other hand, ll toto be dute (ulite- us
muchIt to red talge as to the condition of
the .currencay. For it.tane-. Iallghters
iof daicased tnenliars of the Il3an!al civil
Sservice whot e fathers contrlilbtel toi the
t teoi.on fund are each entitled to a pen
.Sion of £lti a vear. If they ra-sile in
Ehwd:anl they draw their full £1li 00 ai year.
If. iihaw.-vr, tlwv r -ida in India. it is
paid t teatem in ruilp-is. which wiark out
at the lnsa.nt rate of exchainge at the
value if frry-ftive .oundls a vi ar. Thei
lose is so gra-.Tait . - It, Lei allmost l'iilnulis.
Londou Truth.
Sli"I .'at in aent Kn: , ker.
TheI days avar., tl in whent the iitnate
of a homuse in aristiocratic iportions (it
New York tcould tell by the knock at
e the do.or whether a member of the faro
ily or a visitor was awaiting admittance
Also they knew then what member wa'
there. or the social standing of the via
itor who was outside.
A few small knockers still linger in
Varick and Vandam streets and similar
localities, but nobody seems to use them.
The bell may show advanced civiliza
tion. but there are people who miss the
knocker.-New York Sun.
ilead. in Histury.
Henry VIII of England. in the earlier
Spart of his reign, posed as a saint. He
q thought himself a great theologian, and
as long as lie was surrounded by bru
b nettes seemed really more devoted to the
SCreator than to any human being.
SBut when the fair Anne Boleyn caime
n upon the scene he, too, fell a victim, and
Sit is not worthy of remark that neither
Sshe nor Jane Seym.our. Anne of Cleves
d or Catharine Parr could be called a bra
Snette.-New York Herald.
envlis Ietb Go. mad UMam.
The late Bishop Melwyn. of New
Zealand and Melaneula. was well
known during his university days as
a devotee of the noble art of self de I
fence. He incurred a great deal of
animosity from a certain seetion in 1
New Zealand owing to hissympathy
with the Maoris during the war.
One day be was asked by arough. in
one of the back t reets of Auckland,
if be was "the bishop who backed
up the Mawris ·Rceiving a reply
in the affirmative, the rough, with a
"Take that. thear" struck bib lord
ship in the tac.
'My friend." said the bishop. "'hy
ible teaches me that if a man smite
the aon one cheek. turn to bhim the
other." and be trned hishead aiht
ly the other way.
Hli ssailant, slightly bewildered.
struck him apri
".WNow." aid his lordship "having
deae my duty to God. Iwll do my
duty to man." anad taking ah
cost and bat ha gave the anti
Marci champo a most deaetific
thrthing.- Ldou Tit-i"
A North Carolina genius proposes
a novel scheme for prondtng an en
dowment for a college in his vicinity.
Ssuggess that the trustees insure
the lves of fifty men, between the
ages o forty and fifty, for $10.000
each. and the iaurdl dte kf and
the mount of the polic i are turaed
is convert the money into a fuad for
the oflege. This would mean an en
dowrasat of $0.0uo at some time or
I tr.-New York Sun.
C .:ti ý,:. U. c · 'U A
The t .lif ": . " f "* len I (1:-'to L
t.1 . 1: . . . i i r ..t ..
li r i tit ',.%"1 . .or t - It ti Irt.Ih ' !f
t'. inptrlL i t. t . :It . : o I'' t t.
S .' i ' .u ,"- i::, .I .a .'.: 1t r i. i i" 1 t
i1'(.r : t o :: l.. ":.:s ilong h. 'r 1 w'a1 :t i . ;i
Il: ,l iiin c[ir :;m e i ll e ut the size of
TI lre v.rt' inll wo, Tlin w1ho e eqtl;:ly
1" 'n i'elit of lsUe't n; !." headl of the Vur.s
, 3edici is tw .ily o:,,eig l :h less in .ro
pirt.,titin th:;u t:::t of the Volans Of ,li!,. r "
the CUnidi:n ',nuus of Praxithles, which I
wvis. estotiu iii ,y the alncitn as the t.on
perfect statue ihan xisg a fine . The i hort.i ,
Venus it -l:n. hcnd· er .irl'. whoe u re it
ltorions rte:ueti ttic , on inl f Pthe 'oun.
Itvin'. rear.tnelions of tiher arei lt l'1
frequently : ,"n in Ns w York than h:ri',"
There fell into The Argo niTnt' s cllsls
sion a list of east~llrent : of the prllo
portions of a yog l f man Fra
Iiso. who is hel ted upon as being bon
tiful and having it fine figre-in short.
a typical California girl. With t1e w i
have compar:,d a similar ground plan of
a New York girl which we secured at
The time Profit essr titrget was eolflet
ing statistics concerning the young
women in eastern neminaries:. likewi: t"
the let.asulre entsI of 13t alow"s wt il
known idepal beauty. They compare as
follows: l
for'ias York li 's
rlt t l. :irl, . ideal.
I t. In. I i. It . i t. u In.
Height ....l...... ..... 5 ; t= a i., 5 fl
lnlt ti of headls......... t wel I 1
'irtllltin; th tm icr t. e 71t.. is oce
r(illl tfrenrc of v.t ai.t. ai tilU t so. t
('hitlr lference'of neek. 1I" Itty 1:i
idtlh of hould h hr ..... I 1the 1.; n hi n
The wei fthe i tirst alnd the la.st
:ire betiwe. wl t1 I 1 r:1:l poundst , inti' ill:
the New York girl a sti.te tlhse ft 1T11.
Poychleto .a hl l a::. ,k .sculptllrfroim
Ligcyon. leftn (ru tn Lgoui isg the rclativet
protportions Of the li:ale flran. l.
said that twice the te table. it woill nce
round the wrist. wlich it is not. unl,
the thunmh in unn -i;,lly lIr.;.'" and th*.
wrist runisually s, adler: tlil. tlt icof the
wrist is the Tizte f a ilth nl l:. vhsall h its
about the ago i te i a well t 'porti died
sult isman; thati twie the n t ck is once,
h also aiys tha t tthe hland trli flt otand
fatce houl all be of in lhe sze length
which is vere rare ly h t e,:. tand thati
anti telly5C iot itrtlt of tblh truln htlichl
thlie tlody sahut loe it. Tlaon s te lengthio
of the foot. w stich would limit most
Calfn. wose feeirt erae tel inches in
length, to a stature Of five ft- t. The
geicntleman frm Lic is ev rucedly to a t
a trustworthy guide.
Referring to the above table, it will be
olberved that the waist of the Ne,"w
Yorkerinch i the much smaller s thit tha of the
othler two Tste fashion f smarell waists
istille ag the the east and the desviro a
result is obtaiued by tight laying, which
-i carried to uch a extenti that theld
physiognomist is lost in amazement as
to where the lady has bestowed her vital
organs. No statue in existence exhibits
such a di.aprolonion betweem the waist
and those haveporions of the trnk which
oot above and below it. The compr.esion
of the girth is a mnere fanhionable fad
which grlxt taste must contidemln. Our
California girl wears a 24-inch corset,
which might easily be reduced to a 2:.
inch if the wearer saw fit to sacrit.'e
comfort to eastern fashion. There are
belles in New York who are not satisfied
till they have squeezed themselves into a
17-inch corset. Such persons, it would
seem, would have enjoyed the Scottish
boot.
The bust and hips should, in a perfect
ly formed woman, be exactly the same
in circumference. They are so in Bal
low's ideal. in the Venus of Milo. in the
Cnidian Venus and in the California
girl. In the New Yorker the circum
ference of the bust is half an inch
greater than that of the hips, which is
probably the work of art, not nature.
Ballow does not give the dimensions
of his ideal's feet or hands. He merely
says that they are "In proportion," which
Is rather vague. The rule among saclp
tors is that the foot should measure one
head, which is unatidactory, as someI
largewomen have small heads, and some
small women large heads.
The female foot is probably smaller in
New York society than here, for the .im
pie reason that it hsless to carry. Shoe
makers my here that they sell more 4
and 44 shoes than any others, but many
ladies in society buy 34, 8. and even 2l
shoes. The knights of St. Crispin do
not believe in the sculptors rule about
feet. They say that small feet, like large
wits. are a gift from heaven, and may
be found attached to persons of any di
mensions. Everybody has observed that
there is no necessary connection between
the hands and the figure; that some slim
girls have large hands, and some girls
with opulent figures small hands and
Angers.
Take all the measurements together.,
and the conclusion is forced that the
Californian girl more closely resembles
the Cuidian Venus than the Venus of
Medici. and that a representative Call
formian statue should be cast after ai
study of that masterpiece as well as of
the Venus of tilo and the Venus Calli
Ipyg.--San Francisco Argonat.
The Worsethy n*w.
The novel that is worthy of the name.
nd which is calculated to render a
besqder service than the pecuniary cam
pesatio oft its authar, is the one which
takes the problems of fe s they prentsa
themselves tosnall. and bythe example
of the characters portrayed teaches us
the way to their proper solution: th.!.t
pesents s with type of manly and,
i enanly aracter that may inspire the
I eder to emulation of their excellen.es,
Sand that is withal a natural, helpful,
r ooeetestory of a life of lives. Sncb a
noeel is worth all the literary freks
r at eer have bee or ever will hbe pro
doed.-Danste's Magla"e.
-. -
IDLt r s..l . <'a.... • · .d.L.
It is :!;I : , v- !. '
t'1 - t;, .. ,v:' .;. ,. : t, .. "
,i t ., 'y''. ' i ' i' t'' :' i
i an them tht th a d ivine .ece ,
n i. ' r t i0.' . h ' ' ."n i .
er:,e t..'"t iiii·c' n-t l i., , ,, i ' " I i ·i ·I'. :.. '
wul ias, urt. ly die out. It is wivl i.. it
to preach the co.ld truth to them. if:'
they ne:m little eniugli e(:rat' for hut
t ni.'i ttheir pltshts. Let. tiri op:'n
i dione by them will fI' chi( fly to the:.n
elves an. id tilhey wll always, for a time
at least, be the watter for their improved
opportunities..-Harpiera Weekly.
Wo,1 an andi Utngs, tc.
In the lite Mintagu Williams' hook.
*"Arouwtl Londoln." tVore is a striking
testimeony to the truth of an old saying
concerning women. "If any one." said
hMr. Williatts. nhas doubts as to the
brutalities l'raiticetl on womeni by men,
let hi;1t visit the L'nt.rn hospital on a
Saturday inight. Very terrible sights
will meet his eye. 14m.tantns as Manliy
as Iwev or fui lltrn woneit maybe
seen seated in tiel re. 'lvii, rl tn wait
ing fan1r the ir bruiel and l: sling faces
and leadises to be ittendedi to. In nine
cases out of ten the injuries have been
inflicted bn brut.tl hrusands. Tolse nurses
tell lle. iwevn . that any rmlalrkl s they
may miake rst:. ,tig on the aopn s.sors
are ricelivt Swit l great int ignlti on bhi
the wri'il i'd ill 'rers. 'T1:. y lsitively
will uit Ihear a single I.r.li against tie
cowardly ru'n::ans.
" ittmlit is t. s:tinl o unrse to nie.
when I has- t e l I at womne. that her hius
band is a tr i e. te has tdrawn ii
up andl rejh'bi: *Yu mithl vit' en .
lnsinies. oi,,. We ttiny ei rat..- i.
taxles. ianl tie liies of :o1 are pIll out
of 'ctm :o wait i ln its.
Lienturlug i In ni3ul Children.
Of the first lesson given to the roy;tl
children Mr. Hart satys that winh tie
profe.--.r tir I iihard Owell first ar
wiherec lihe should hang up his diagramns.
i as these lectures were to be given in the
white drawing raoin. the walls of which
n , .were covered with white satin. The ali
aswr aias that hI e was to do exactly as ihe
pilesed. The gI' tlelnan in waiting was
therefore of opinion that lie should pin
the drawings upon the white satin hang
uings. but this lhe professanr declined to
do. and thlereupon requested to bte led to
the laundrt of the castle. to the blank
amazement of the official. When he nat
rived there he picked out the largest
clotheshorse he could find. and, having
prxocured n.tue green baize. rigged up an
Simprolmptu stand, which showled otf his
h diagrams to the best advantage.-Lon
I t don Gilobe.
People Wtho U.m the Telephone.
*'PhiladelIphia." said Dr. Plush, of the
Bell comp;ny. "runs higher than any
other city in the nuniber of its telephone
calls. Thle service is increasing with
each year. and with each year is arriv
ing nearer and nearer perfection. Up
to the presenllt year we were frequently
put to considerable trouble and expense
in repairing our lines after stormy
weather. Now, however, it is different.
We began to put our lines under ground
in October. 1891. and have almost com
pleted the work. Storms and high winds
can do us lnt little harm now. No, we
keep no record of the number and vari
ety of swear words uttered by impatient
subscribers. but I can safely say that
they are fewer now than in former
years."-Philadelphia Record.
A Gallams of the Old elehel.
On a Sixth avenaue train the other even
ing an old man sat literally packed among
women. As the train approached the
Twenty-third street station he began to
button up his cost preparatory to lerv
ing the car. He looked about grimly
among the clustered women till he
auaght sight of an elderly man stand
ing with' them. Reaching omt at arm's
length with his cane among the fur
belows and feathers, he managed to,
touch his fellow man on the elbow. The
other'understood at once, and wedged
his way back to the waiting seat. When
he was safely there the old man got up,
and. glaring defiantly at the baled fair
ones, picked hil way rheumatically out
of thetrain.-New York Times
An Iatevprbitg Warglar.
America is saidto be the home of en
terprise, but an English burglar has gone
a little ahead of anything that ever orig
Inatedin the Yankeemind. He conceived
the idea of increasing his receipts by far
nishing to a newsplatpr "beats" on his
exploits. After each burglary he sent a
full account to the paper and collected
pay for the articles in the usual way.
The fact that he was finally detected and
is now in jail does not detract from his
distinction as a man of resources.
Rochester Democrat and Chronicle.
ewahrrer nahamed.
Snobkins (who thinks he recogaises
oame one he knows.-Oh--er! Haven't
I ee you somewhere before
Nobkins (who declines to be patron
iasd)-As I have been n existence for
the las half century I should say itis
I Mly oable that you have.
Inot pursue his Inquiries
ay further.-EZchange.
The annual exportation of ladle sab
ber from Para ism ad to be upwan o
0g0000,0 pounds. worth from 1~0.00W
to $,000,000.
A San Francisco raper
Would Form an Interesting AdditIts
to Your Winter Reading.
THERE ARE MANY REA80N8 WHY
WEEKLY EXAMINER
IS THE BEST PAPER IN THE WEST
g ,R GNSPECIAL PREMIUIS VALUE, $1t5,000
GIVEN AWAY
R to bIae of th ew om an ports of the world, and it Literary Degartmeat app b the
bmiMU we.eie e. n addities to ita great news std Uterary tntares, i
IT GIVES TO EVERY SUSSrRItER HIS SOoICE PROM TWO
MANSWIICENT WORKS Of ART,
Thu t.. aminer's Art Album,
esaating o eight betiftlul reproductions hom masterpieces d the 'edre
ar ats e whole eaolletion bound tI a handsome bamboo leathertMte esse;
Or a beautlAtl reproduction, in all of i t original colorn, of the famous historial
painting, Slis inhes,
Columbus at the Court of Ferdinand and Isabella.
And besides all this, TU Z .XA l will this year distribute among its subscriberse 0,004 Pr
Slf.gime, aggregating in value the stupendous sum of $138.000. This is the fourth annual di tri:>o
tion, and the list of premiums is larger and more veluable than ever before offered. Remember tha.t
these premiums entail no additional expense to the subscriber w:atev-r. They are absolutely ifrc.
The cost of the WBI.LY ZXAINU.., together with thee magnrficent premsnm offers, is
$1.50 ONL1.50ON$.50 PER YEAR $1,50
t ,"egotar mthbcripton m.,ice. Get the ful, particulrs of this -n.grtn, , r fronm the EX...4sWE:
.... r~ i' }: ... . , t t l.:. . t . -cai h ,i..-can u..x:,Ily to y s , "r y} , ,' e j " ,.ure o,.te C:,".: , ý: " ...
Sn..- r ,r '~ni" . - '"'.. .t u r..l I vte ro 'at, . . t" a" :1 ;ii ...f. -' .,..
1 ar.; u <ts w Tu. koiiLy EX;lagigRCO aLcd ýYus bhunt j'. j.. t -. rf ue . uwanr th us ..t ctu
The Annual Su':scrition to
The YELLOWSTONE JOURNAL is $3.00
The WEEKLY EXAMINER. - 1.50
A Total of - - - - $4.60
it e Venc1 E3cot. '"Wo *r 08 .70.
To one address or to different addresses if
i desired.
The Forum.,
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