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RWE DAILY JOURNAL.
ILES CITYT MONaT.NA.
Every Waradlaa Ecrept ila u .a.iu .
Termts of S.a!ba ,'jptian.
3 MAIL, I'. ADOl .N Pl.T ti.L P kll.
&lEdition, t iae y .ar .............. . 1.
Editionr,. ix m nlhs ..............
Eldition, late n h tlt ................. l.oki
TO ('IF hl'a|'HI'RIII..
easrrier, peery morniml , ait 2 Mt'nt p'wr weelk.
WERKLT EDITION, YLI.I.O PAPER.
i i thi ........ . ....... ......... . .. . S.I5,
u oaths .................. ............. U 111
Thursday. April (i. 1813.
THE HEI.EENA ELE(TIOiN.
The result of the Helena municipal
election can scarcely be used as a Irliti
al pointer for several reasons. the chief
-e-t of which and one always applicable.
1J that Helena is notoriously unreliable
politically. and is just as liable to go as
heavily republican as it has the year be-'
fare gone democratic. Local interests
and influences predominate to a large
extent in every election. and it is these
that sway the ballot. .A year ago Cur
tin.the denjaratic mayor just re-elected.
had a slightly larger majority than he
had this year. and the ftat that the re
publicans with suc sh a hoeless candi
-date as Locakey were ahle tI rtedlure the
Waiemocratic majority at all. shoull be
taken as an evidelni'e of ir,-raea-d 'repub
lican strength. Mr. Laui;;ey is an esti
mable gentlenlan and a .a.aad citizen.hut
he belongs to that obje tihnable class in
growing and ambnlitiota cities known as
iobstructionists." merl who on account
o theis large prope(rt. holdings are con
g.itutionally opposed to any and all proa
giive movements that are at the ex
pmse of the mnunic;pal purse. lis rec
-d in opposing all public improvenments
p-d inRtgally resia,-ing the collection of
exes caused thei by is known far and
wide, and it will never cease to be a
wonder that he 'a as not beaten by one
thousand votes instead of tive hundred
Ia a total poll of some three thousand
such men are not without their uses.
SlThey act as a very efficient brake on the
wheels of municipal extravagance and
odten by their outsptken opposition to
ca.less and perhaps criminal local leg.
sl7ation. direct public attention to jobs
and schemes that would otherwise pass
unnoticed until tooxlate. hut they are not
the timber of which tipular candidates
art made. tMunicipal extravagance is
one of the crying evils of th,- day and at
this e in more tihoughtful attention is
directed to its prevention all aoer thet
couetry than to any othelr stuljec.t. But
in every new city ir town there is ain nn
dercurrn-t pernlllail tier masses. that
L'ges expansionatll allll illprlotenlt'llt. lanll
where. as in iimost lho-alities-. tii' masses
have little and theb a w t nulth. it will not
brook the raestraint that is t- ,ntinually
put upon its ea'xertions by tthose,. who feel
that their lproalxrlti.an of" the- t'-ast of any
ttposedl inml'provemlaent is ta lar;e., it
mould not Ire faorgo.ttaaen that the tax
levy of ten, twenty or thirty mills is as
large prioportionatelyo o the a~,wnc- r tf
1,000 waorth of taxaible prot ,lrty as to
the owner of -t1,4a,iii,0t walorth. .\As
matter of fact. thl atthilty to pay isImuc'
treater with the latter than thc farnmer.
but it is g .iciriall the -.mala l k 1aa-,r \ha ,
wants and chamlpiont pu:liac ira vttt, .
'bnts. and the itillionta;hir whi. alppose
them . tippal , ti i tlo tI, t 1, , 1 l - will al
this regaurdl has wrug.lht ahr. t..ltakey s
diS allntittur'. e anld wliba th. finallnclial
Condition of Ha-lean of ati a-ae knu-v
nothing may have le'ma.ndl-aI aa ma of
hs ilk at tlw had of ,'nvernmellntt. it
would hav. Ilabeen thltter polities for the
-publicans to hlave sealectt e, a.intknoAwn
than t, puit fiarwaral sa wiill kowari a 1
character as theair lalte' c:aldidatei for thl. I
IIII's LIl IIIC I R(IKEE .
Bozeiman appelars t, have partially
awakened fro, m its prtracted slumiler. I
a through its tiardI of trustees for
the agriculturnl college has issued a
circular annlolling thii ,lsenini. of the
first tr-n of that institute on A.\ril. 17.
.-8'1 For the present anid until th, i.,- -
lee is planned. contracted f-,r. erretedl
and ready for e.upaniw. the pupils will
be acconllllalted in the li,ze:iilan high
ehxool. Tuition is free but an ,entrance
ie of two dollars is 'ihar_.-t for the I
preparatory and c,,llege lasse ands ten i
dollars for the Ilusiness icoiurit. .\ .,tls
he to secure the governilliint allropria
on of $18,000 for li.9I8 is prIlobaly at
the root of this unprecedehnted ene.rgvy onl
I-e part of our somnolent frienids in
-Fair Gallatin." Apropos of the subt
-ul. the following coneerning the, Min
Issets agricultural o(illege will be of
bee 120 student farmers if the state
v.ersty agricultural department
-N_. closed another year of comLined
--ody. pacrtice and experiment on the
Sfarm, and have adjourned to the
- Mcinnesota for the summer.
can be said of Minnesota' farm
hool, as of no other in the country.
.t* every graduate thus far has taken
Sbmtuming as his calling and profession.
e could be no better proof that the
Issiltution is practical, inspires interest
b the farming pursuit, and is in every
way adapted to the productin of pro.
gessive and successful farmers.
It is doubtful if such success ian Iw
aked for with the Montana college as
_ilag to climate hindraces in the (alia
a valley, experimental farming o.ust
e limited to the production of "a ver)
Squaality of barley" but had the legis
lative combine been less powerful, and
Miles City been chosen as tie location.
things would have taein vastly different.
Heire the students of agriculfure could
have experimented with every product
of the soil, that nratures in the temper
ace zone and titted them.u-lves for the
p'lnrsit of se:etititic agri·ulture, in any
prti on of the country. bIut it was not
t , I*. and nore's the pity.
Tie inclination of that August twnly.
the senate of the United States, seems
t e ti veering toward the seating of the
appointed senators. It is Senator Pow
ers opinion that this will be the outcome
and the fact that Senator Turpie, who
s tbitterly opposed the seating of San
ders and Power, is an outspoken advo
etate for the appointees, does not lessen
their chances of success. Hoar of
Massachusetts and other old liners are
opposed, but it is thought that when it
comnes to a show down they will be in
E. J. Henley and Aubrey Boucicault
rill produce "Captain Home, U. S. A.."
The Gaiety Opera company has been
reorganized, with most of the old favor
ites, including Milton Aborn.
Katharine Rober is making a very
successful tour of the country in Bartley
Campbell's 5-act romantic play. "A
Heroine in Rags."
Normnc. the famous leaping grey
hound, who holds the world's record for
high jumping. is connected with Bur
tine's $10o.t00 dog hippodrome.
A Chicago paper says of Baroness
Blanc that "she will take the place va
cated by James Owen O'Conor and
should be treated in the same manner."
Nat Goodwin always likes a part in
which there is a little pathos. and for
that reason he always preferred to play
"The Go.d Mine" to any of his other
Assisting Manager Canby, on tihe bust
ness end of the Francis Wilson Opera
company, is Guy P. Wilson, until re
cently an active newspaper man of Bal
In Dr. Carver's "The Scout" Indians,
cowboys and bronchos by the dozen enact
wild scenes in the most realistic manner.
A most sensational scene is presented in
the piece-a horse falling through a
bridge a depth of twenty-two feet into a
deep tank under the stage, representing
the bottom of a canyon.
Dennmn Thompson was in the line of
ticket tibuyers at the benefit recently ten
dered to Harry Hine in Nw York.
When he got to the box office he handed
an envelope to the treasurer, saying:
'Here's a little check I brought up to
you. I dion't know Mr. Hine, but I was
told thait htiis a good fellow, and that's
all I wanted td know."
There is one scene in "Diplomacy"
where John T. Sullivan throws himni,,l:
into a chair. lie missed the chair i:
Philadelphia, and striking the floor dis
locatedl hi. shoulder joint. He whi's
pered to the stage hands to send fir a
surgeon. After that act the sulgeon put
the joint into p o.ition again, and the
actor finished his work without missing
The Pennvylvania company is doable
tracking the Chicago and Indianapolis
division between Logansport and Anoka.
Information from a reliable source ;s
to the effect that negotiations are pen.i
ing which will prolvbably re-nlt in coun
solidation of the Pullui:tl and the Wag
ner palace car comnpanies.
The Kansas and Texas railroad has
entered into a contrnct with the Ameri
can Express company to perform the ex
press business over the entire Missouri.
Kansas and Texas system from Feb. 1.
The Great Northern has inaugurated
mixed train service between Spokane
Falls and Wenatlchee. Wash., 173 miles.
The new arrangement opens up seven
teen new stations on the line of the Pa
After being abandoned for more than
twelve years the May's Lauding andl
Egg Harbor City railroad, seven miles
long, will be operated as soon as the
necessary repairing is done. Almost a
new railroad will have to be constructed.
The New York Central is putting fix
tures for using compressed gas in all the
new coaches, as well as equipping the
old coaches, at the rate of ten a week.
The gas plant is at Syracuse, and it is
one of thirty or more located at differ
ent parts of the country on the first class
WHAT FASHION ADMIRES.
Black costumes of a woolen skirt and
Cashmere colored scarfs in gold and
Misses' red frocks, with a white silk
yoke and vest.
Felt hats having smooth velvet crowns
and velvet trimmings.
Long cape coats in light colors edged
with brown or black fur.
Hip length capes for dressy wear of
bengaline, velvet and far.
Small ruffled cape collars of sealakil'
or of velvet edged with far.
Pique gloves having black buttons and
wide embroidery-for ladies.
Bed veils In plain and figured net to
wear with the fashionable red hats.
Visiting capes of satin brocade having
a fall collaretteof velvet edged with fur.
Tan colored gowns made up with the
grayish blue shade called "'Iuriai.
Long cloth coats triumm-ed with rusi
of navy blue or the drirk.st of gre.nu
Dressy capes ,'f black velv'et trinmmst
with the strau:.e ixt'oure of white gui
pure Ltce and moie fur.-Dry Go(od
t Laenome R highs That Are to Rn sees
d on Southern lIndlana Farms.
t 'There is no pliace like southern
r- diana for graveyards." ,aid Wil
el Yak-y, of Bloomfield. "Now,
that section inctlilintg fGreen. 'Moon
;t roe, Brown and Sullivan counties is
a wonderland to traverse. It looks
as though the old settlers of fifty
years ago v.: ntted ea one to have a
a graveyard if his own. Every mile
e or two, often far from any roadway,
totally inaccessible to wagons with
e out laying waste the fences, you
come upon little rock walled or rail
o bound inclosures containing the
dead of one family. Father, mother
and, sewvcal children lie there, and
n none others.
'o "These places have long been for
e aken and forgotten. Weeds flourish
t in profusion and hide the wind and
n rain stained tombstones from view.
Often with a co,:.panion I have en
tered one of those little inclosures,
trampled and torn out the weeds and
righted the five or six headstones
a that had fallen and buried even the
inscribed virtues of the dead into the
"These people had no country
churchyard: no preacher except
the visiting parson whocame month
ly on horseback. They had no funer
al in the present sense of the word.
Plain wooden boxes wereused for cof.
fins and often the sturdy youth of the
family maue the coffin for the decd
parent or relative. These little spots
were dear to those families. One can
see that by the loving little inscrip
tions and decorations. When they
were all dead no one remained to
care for them and they fell into de
cay and ruin.
"They are lonesome sights those
little groups of white pillars. In the
winter when the trees are bare and
the grass dead I have seen flocks of
crows coming and circling about the
clump of trees that usually cluster
aLbout those places. The bitter wind
moans through the crackling branch
es, and those crows wheel about and
caw and croak until the world seems
truly a place of sorrow and death."
An Impressive Funeral.
Mr. S. C. Hall, in his "Memories,"
ese .ribes the burial of the poet Camp
I ell in Westminster abbey. State'
Iaen, poets and m-en of letters fol
SL)wed the venerable dean of St.
Paul's, the poet Millman, as, ri.ading
1 he burial service, he led tlth solemn
i recession to Poet's corllnr. It was
I ot, however, the I'irescnee of the ,,
i lustrious mournlrs that made the
aneral one of the most impressive
ver seen in that mausoleum of great
A long. reverential pause preceded
I he words, "Ashes to ashe(s, dust to
c.ust." As they were slowly uttered,
i. Polish officer advanced from among
he mourners and droPlpsd upon the
coffin some earth taken from the
I rave of Kosciusko, the hero whose
matriotism and death the poet had
'raised in verse. The effect was
Then came the climax.
"I heard a voice from heaven."
read the dean, and immediately a
thunderclap shook the old abbey. Ifi
paused; the mourners were thrilled.
As the awful sound died away the
dean finished the sentence-"they
west from their labors."
Mr. Toole'- Jokes.
Mr. Toole has 1,confessed to an inter
Iviewer that there is no truth in the
rumor that lihe is "a reformed char
acter" in the matter of practical
jokes. On the contrary, he is ofopin
ion a "a little harmless acting" of
this sort off the stage "keeps one
from growing old"-always remem
bering that practical jokes likely ia
the slightest degree to give pain are
not fair game. Unfortunately the
photographers, by making every
bodly's features familiar nowadays,
rather spoil this amusement.
"Yesterday, however," said the
popular comedian, "I went to a jew
eler's to buy some plates and get
some amusement for some time by
pretending to be the income tax coan
missioner, and the other day Weedon
Grossmith and I went to the Tower
and made an offer for the L... tf the
crown jewels for some private theat
The rath In Crntral Africa.
The Africans aret a very hardy
race, and I think it i' e, dno,t (,w
Ing to a very ttr,.at ext,-nt to 1th in
troduction they re-e, ive at a v,-:y
early age to the 4trer,gtl, -ling efl.
of cold water bathing. EF-(,rv mi,:r
ing as soon as they leave thie-r litoi
the women file down to the river'
edge to give their babies a bath. The
mother walks knee deep into the
stream, then catching the half awak
irmed infant by the wrist, she dips
him into the chilly water and hokld
him firmly as he wriggles beneath
It always happens that several
women are so occupied at the same
time, and they naturally engage in
conversation, when the discussion i i
- often of so interesting a charict -r
Sthat the infant in the water is aloe ,,t
forvgotten. till his frantic struelvi-.
and tu\i a. v:-arn the dusky par,t t
that he is , t -..ý :-hibiA .s. T'lhe- .i.
is then l: 1:i , it lf-ri-re ]. ,: -
time t', r, .- r h . vio-ti it h'.Y
a n d e plIh .: . r 'r , a -a in lo .t in ,i.
repeat.ig it hii, ie rutioil f'iur '
tim!s, the .;,other carries tl. ,
inanity l.eek to, the villa;r.. .
spreads him out on the ,.iat in 1t:
sun to gradually retover from thl
This set.,ns to Imto to be rath.er
rough and un'omsfortable Imean:s of
providing for the survival of th, f!it
test.-E. J. (lave in IIHaricr's Your=
How TIxes Open Oysters.
An eminent artist .n,.a,: "t)omn
thirty years ago I was -ketchi2g ei
the shore at Lachgoil Head when _
shepherd accosted me. lie ever
looked at my sketch, on.' drew n,,.
attention to a low lying mass of roex
Jutting out from the shore that I ha
caught as faithfully as I could. 'Ye..
sir,' he said. 'a curious thing occurre&
there about three weeks ago. Foxei.
you well know. sir, are in the habi:
of coming down at low tide and eat
ing the oysters out of their shells
One day I found one lying dead. and
on examining it closely observed
that its tongue was held as if by ta
vise. The oyster was firmly attat"hed
to the rock. and poor foxy's tongiu
to the oyster, so the returning tidi
settled his fate.'
"I asked if he had ever come hl
this kind of thing before. 'No, s'r.
never before, though I believe it it
not uncommlton. He was a younll
fox, though full grown. uiid mo,-ian
he was not iup to the dotdge of put
ting a stone between tlhe sht is.
That is what I am told they as a iali
do. Ch, they are eunniing thlic:'
foxes, whatever:' I tell you v t.,
strry as it w's told to me. I tbeliev)e'.
it then, and I do so siil."--Ln),n.o
Had Time to Do Good.
A hungry imaln went intl a fashionahk-l
down town r*estaurat t auni, gave an ort.cr
for dinnler. Aiioaug oth-,r dishls. lie or
dered calf's li'ver and ballu,:.
The waiter was almseint ta ltn time,
and when lie i-rvtd the nital lie said
"Sorriy to L:e(p) you waitin. ,i. lin t dle
ralf's liver was out, an we. hal to s.n.tld for
"*But this is n,,t calf's liver. This ii
cow's liver." :rndt the di.-~.iuuinted ,-i u
tonier. turning it over with his firk.
"'Carn't help it, srh. Dat wa,; a calf a
liver when we ordered it, sualh, sah."-
Detroit Free Press.
IHI. IeRD-t n & (otE
GREAT MUSEUM 3? ANATOI!
Iron and Pump Works.
B. Ullman Proprietor.
.ad all Plaotes b@SISOSedUctef be
U UATE FEES.
Iafoarmtleaasihylssutva to ts·coswtaw66
PREsS CLýA/M. 60.,
1P.. Box 6s. WAsuvarbom, D .C.
p ThbCasmpsm M uaaasd d by a s ebltbs. at
the largest sad stat ts~asautat aewspspews t *
tMlted States. fr the eapeaepoas of 1p.64064
fist dSade auanbuesh~ swamst saaeesslss
sa Steempsetaa latest Aats *5a 45Ch pupal
ptistlsf t hIh amssmsIs.cbatam IogmgI
1rlT ad sLeMNOi.[tYI PII~Q~LIOIICLIL
SOLDIE1~'05 vrc 'm~ Io@WS,
dfq~ ý C·.!1;·n .n4l6rtU~rt dIaobiýg t tht:)~n
AbnlfrFk ll·rl... nr·dl h1,I.ttutretbeof
daty n,?'.."wasra.Ae, N ..letwt..wse.
1os ,r . rld, brr t.dr ".f J ]t t. sa
tb.4 atl~O C·( ~ 1·. 1c irn
trr M.ti , now rrCa N t d. (tl45n4 rr-t4r elai
Oabegga to MatUvrT..,
Ikrd +,. w lows, l bb4 thugs to t a tt. e. 1Cf
1f.ORSCHEL & BROS 'jt
Are you particular about the
matter of a perfect fit' If you
are not, you cert;inly ought to be.
There is 01n ' one sort of fit about
a suit of clothcs that doesn't sit
casily the arc fit for nothing. If
ID..D 4it cramps you in one pl cc and
-iDs hangs too loosely in another, it
should share the fate of every other nui'sance- it (ought to be abated.
You cannot be too fastidious for us. The more particular you are
the nmre you twill appreciate the attenttion which we give to every
thing that contributes to a faultless clothing outfit. Even chronic
critics cannot criticise our stock of Clothing. Il ats and Caps, Boots
and Shoes. Furnishing Goods, etc.
Merchant Tailoring Department.
\W have received a full line of sample Cloth for Spring and
Summer Suits. Tr, ours and O\vercoats, among which are sonle beau
tiful dl.i.ns and rare nvelties in the ('lothing lint. .\n early selec
tion w\ill insure y u tlihe choice of tlh a- i1rt1, nt, an t suit \hen
you wall it.
T. Ors;lel rc l]3ro.
I. ORSCHEL & BROS,
Wholesale Dealers in
InZeORTwLi and DO n ECiTIO
Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
The library of American Literature,
Compiled and Edited by
Edeund Clareace Steldan and Ellen McKay Nutchlmsen.
.Alne conltain nmore carefully e-hewon. ably edited. and artistically arranged
Adlventu reM, ('orresponmdence. Hulmcroeus Articles, Theology,
Ane.dc.ttes. Criticism. Narratives. Travels,
Balllads. Drama. %,oted Sayings. Wars.
liogralphite. Ksys. Orations. Witchcrafts. and
C'haraneter Sketlches.lIictio ns. P4emns, Wonders,
than were ever lt-fore, gathered within the same space or offered in one collection.
The Stetdman Hlutchinsim Library of American Literature is indispensable to
bus. IH rene whosee time is limited; to, chillren whose tastes are to be formed; to
thkce. who uese tIsks for entertainmeent and instruction. and to all who wish to
kneoew anything alseut tooeks andl authors. or who wish to imprevov their own coi.
versaticon ande writings. Sold onely by sumscription through solicitors authorized
by us. Not for sa.e; directly nor by any beakstore anywhere at eancy time. For de
sprilptieon and plurchase. address
.W. WT. RWcjEO, -
Sole Agent for Miles City, Mont.
Sastlyr eared by ora eott neit e x l omy
Sarm t othue o ,t wL 4 to . t basi.
amglt L· y meut wei fa reis.
Tb Ikr · UU oft ouot a We I"·
h il~raulhhi mairl peoi sw.ad y .ea ur
ctrl whts . We At yea oat 4mýmt,3O that
y. e Mve the balreea a trlelk exapea
thegt doe Hatle went,
to yerral. = = W .~~y( 1Y·~~b·t
t. Is tLb gu at or mite. You earn work
adl ay, or ei the eeaMag aly. If yea are era.
played, sad Aae a few apar hers at year did
posa, atlliss them. aud add to yoar bam. -
our busiacs wIll ant laterfee at al. To wial
be amsed on the start at the rpldity slud ease
by whleh y.c ama. dollar aps. dollarda-y ain d
day not. ".e. nrsnnrr ar se rsesafsl from the
rat, hour. Any Hr,. ran run the bhsiness aoe
foil. Yonu shohll tr h n.tt.lty lse until oo set
fIrr vourslf what vsa can ti at the buttines
rhih we ontlfr. No capital risksl. Wonel are
ytr.tld wotrker-; i. a. they ma. as toluch
, T- a"". T 1,.v 1h,,!d try tbis hBoresa, as it i.10
w 11 dndlptav1|. t"thein. Wrsite aoDeani jrr orI
yIe-.eAL Address t. UAl.LI RCr CO..
max P, partlarnd. Me.
uweru miumý .1
*U t .M I 4. ; . - tit
Wty the oe/I~rer~rwliL· _" IrMi .
rr srrl 1R~R ý
rý r, trW..R M· A.p'atalllti
by meANIL a 4.45MZy Y~~apr~
ý.i ,& j E Nt ý»+