Newspaper Page Text
TILE YELLOWSTONE JOURNAL.
VOLUME XI. NO. 194. MILES CITY, MONTANA, TUESDAY, 1MAY 2, 1893 PRICE FIVE CENTS POSTOFFICE REGULATIONS. MAILS E'LOSE. aatern general and loca.l km.. :. m. atern. for porinte east of Jnndaeto...I tt p. us. rmrrn era) anld loal .... .........KIMI p. m. 1 Q;;;tern. or Heena ony ............. ..il) it m. Steartinh. Mlondalant. dnesdlays&t andf m Tongue River, M,,ndayn, V.edueiwnlayi alt and Fridays.... .. . .. . . Sadie, Saturdays ......3............ .... .. Ofice ,,pens. .........a. ...... Office closes .... ....... .. ..... .. p. m. flleiort dvcr .... ......... ......4 il Ip . ' ý$re.Rintry cl .c' ........... ....·-.......7)' t'. in. SundIayn-Offlic open frou 12 to 1 p. m. C HAM. W. MttI E. P. M. Northern Pacific Time Table. LE 4'E MIiLES CITiY OltI t EST. No. . Pacific Mail ..... ..... i.... .. r p. In. Ni' f,., I":xpretc F m gh ...... ... 1 :1a it 11. m N .. Pay Freight.. ....... . :l3 a. 9 t. IrF %t MILES 9(5I9 93 oSt. F SeT. Not Atlantic N9atl... .. ;.*rt. in. N.:,1 Exl re - F ight.. .... . ..r.i..t...t; G,:t.u: Z% .i,.t i 3 \ -.1 F r .iu t ... ..299j " Il Official Directory. 1.91 .999999 of .-.... W. W. Itix..,. I!..1" ".a .999.9 t. r~ .. ". F . 1.21.999 9 I. 119I. 99 L i , " o t - ( i . . t \ 1. . -It ti ,. 2 9i." . : t t 1 · . It:..:.. II I . 1 1, . ('Ire ·c·~~ I .It.-1i"." . W .1. 1'" n t . I ·., II. I. i:lv t ~:~~l ~ I· .9 -i. r.- t ~Ilk Su I:Ir)I an,- ('at~ I~ I .It~ \ ' ulll r II I" u: S92 9199t.999.9i. It \\I. ifi. D.. itt t Fl ) It % 1'.ý i:t9 li- 999 .t9. hi IIIII. l l· ii ('111 11 ,I ()l. · ) 1· 1· '111) 94 ll-. 9 1 . t 9 t 9. 9 itt .91,991 t 2It i. 9 P11)1 1 7'l.1 I t .ta ..^"u 1' 1. 1. Sf.).~~ Jlsiti c'~..·- · ·i ii .1,.19 .9 1111 I a99i99R R. \.. 999r k Rio- ('..lnt \\'..1. autue~rtuau i99'i'iw.} ..( t~ i ll .. t tLil '9.~s~il~ Ty.na~ :s C.I.L-I'. 4u19 o. lSch~w.tr Ur-.991,-9.9. 1.9 4IFtiict *,int W. Il um'.-9999. 99999'trTeIWN2 II 3.9 Autr". ..... . tIc'%999t999999 a'on-t ult.It. I .,-a'I. curYI(l. S, Ma/.. It I9.. 2,99 19919 J't...ti.ren. . 1991999 ..(. . Med.i"toCty ('lurk .. It 1199 l ~ ~ ~ ~tit fPoie. .9.9lack.y P oit, att.9.3.. " 24 ( .t...t.II (it.9 Treaosc~r... Firet Wa9.rdt E. F. Fah. I. 1'. 3%'urr99,o,19t I'll)lll V..41(1 11.1.4 22 112D)1. A. Hl1Y1l.9'9 .'.NI) SURIIFON. (dtie9 itt .9W. I... 5aaV9g9. D~rug. Stote. D K 2. F. FISH. PIItitd I. % 99.1( L', *.1 5. tý ttt9. :TE arltYtt . r .9a.99999929991? ,must i"itt,.itl9 -Ii1". Oiie allj.a W. . h.59,a9o99. Itsi. Stor.. Wt ,,. v tt~cNktr.nrA aiutUtl 1\99i 9999999999999. eti.9'i u .95r9 ":N9ah,t:999ic ,I 11 DR. ADAMS, Dentist, Pralet ic Lll the tltett nati tice bhlock. CHI'R'H E. EPISC'OPAL Emanu.l ('hurch cor. P'almer andi Eleventh stroetr. Service.. S..day at II a.m.and N +.m. Holy ommullion firet iundayLt in eac month after mornill rervir.s. Rev. J. T Pritchard. Rector. METHOI)IT Church corner Eleventh and Plawant atreeti Servict" at 1Ua.mn. and 7 ::p.m.. Prayer mteeting gednehday evenings.. Rev. F. (. Itoylan. Pastor. PRESBYTERIAN I'orcrh 'orner Main Street and Montana Avenue. Services Hud.ays at II a.m. and 7 1 p.m. Rev. Jm.. Dunlap, Pastor. ('ATHOLI( ('lourech of the Sacred Heart ('lorer of Main and Tenth Strmets. Servinces Srt a td thirdn unda'n of the month. High Mass at 10:X11 a.m. Sunday School at I23D p. m. Ve.pers and Benediction at T:d p.m. BAPTIST Church. eorner Tenth and Palmern Strr.t. No Ietator. Poet (haplain I. Newtom Ritunr preaches once each month and conducts a drevotional service every Thursday everning hgminninu at 7:I o'cheek. During mld-whinter tIhea. service are suspended. 5OCIKTIES. A. V. A A. M. elhwstos Lodge N... H meets at Masonic Hall on first and third Wednesday, of each mouth. L 0.0 V. Caste L sdge No. 13. meets it their baer Monday night. Mus masl s est Imeets Srt andl thi.d Fri the month. i. 0. 6. T. Star of the West meeto at Maual hall every Thursnda eeaiag. 0. A. I. U. 8. Orant Pnt. a. i meetsa at (d de.on hall no the first and third Tharnia A. 0. V. W. T ee niter IsLs NoSI mee am theM gad th 'bbtuiay of sash matst. SLo V. ?IA. L Le Casip. No. 4. meets ti asesi ad ha meiaa of seen mu uth. FOUCHING THE BUTTON J Today It Starts the 'Machinery f for the Greatest Exposi- at tion Ever Known. rhe Exhilllt* Are Not All In Plaur Puntl It Will Iet sn,.r Timne Itefor." They Are etsly. . m.,'m.o. .April :a0. When President C"levelanlI presses the electric button.:, the siiutal for the formal ,,alning of the' Wurldl's ( I_'ll llubiilan e 'X.,isitiu tl. t, tnorr tow. the publlic will tini d th fair still in a s.om.iwhalt in'+apllth" c.n.odilion. but his re;re.tfiul ituati,,n is duef 11 ,re til tardi ...ess tin the. ,rt of thL exlhibitos than to ill ltt; lof zal (ll the pl art of htll lilt atini i t i f th x ill pt sition. narliy e t ,rl .uiihliu .:; i tlutt'itel Iby th," i Xlpositii pro'illst i int , ..ir lat uhite •it.. is pr.'ti,'all} .,m pl.t,'d. aald wth .le u, usi sll tills rm i tl I t l rli st of the structures. it is in a h aiu.ttr if thi in s a lla tirtn of ,lil ats n.i a not alr ,litiy hl'Ih can rll. attriu l ; .lutt tyI anlt y il.t ,ilur of th c' strlltiui ti l partt 'l'mlitit." th ;rat huildin hic h,, 11\( ,esttut. thlt tital iinil.tlti ttli of iii.,I lth e 'lati . ntit lal t"l .ii. ti ot. auicd whlt , ar.h a llltllriun lt ltoi thll in l,,mitah ,lr> .utlit, al ,ility ofI Chief lI;urlhanll nd al sistautl. hLate, .w : ,, .hletel fr teeks' and re al y f,,: thlle istlailati ii of ,ixhibits.. Thiey are thi et tanufeltur and liberal art buihlinr . machtiner. hail. electricity h. il. tthe lish riies htilding. the le ait builtiher the w;man' I uihling. the eforestry buihldng. thte Irinetis and iinifing ebuilding. the horticultural the ariultural tlutitI tt i tche transslrtati uili ngs. t ile adminis tration buildings are lnearly i all .cm. pleted tr nearing completioei antl Mid wao plaisance shits doztens of Javanese. Turkish. d tiloudlahese and other typical villages whwh hatve sprung up like imusthrlls is a few weeks or tdaes. )ni all earth today theste is probalt. no busier comlsnunity than thalt which is working at top shpeed tinif the Imanufat tures and liberal arts builhng, llun dreds of trucks rumbled through the streets and aveuues of this thirty acre house today and thousands of men made the air ring with their halnowrs. For one writer. or twenty. to describe the details of the scene and the action to this, the largest building ever consruct ed. is not to be attempted. The build ing itself is completed, and the work being dune today has todo with the con l struction of the city of booths. houses and temples to hold the displays. Re I ferene to the buildings in proigress in this big building may suggest to those ..-. ....'.. nt b.or ,n here. onit little titfairs. but heio it iis stated that tile gold eni cagil of .utratlia is :lrchi.d on top of tossers sevent) feet in .eight. an:l whenl it iS kiinon t N\ew iork jewelrty Iliri has the noble Anteritiianl ird on top ;of a columnl 11i1 feet high. the Subject will ;isuel a Iproper. i iiw it the wiindl. Couldl Ajax hut stepll within the plrt tauls of the lliagniticent teiple of the I electricity at the Worlds Columiinbian, exposition, hei would searcely have the audacity to defy nmodernl lighting. bridled as it is by science. The electri cal display far surpasses anything the management of the great fair ever hoped to secure. In this building t.) per cent. of the exhibits have been re ceived. and according to a statement prepared by Supt. Barrett. it) per cent. of then have been installed. The mines and mining building is simply a wilderness of boxes, unfinished booths and unpacked exhibits. It will be a month before the building is in proper order. Throughout the entire building there is but one exhibit in readiness and that is from the farthest end of the earth. New South Wales. The delay in this buildiug is duedirectly to the tardiness of exhibitors, for the building was finished completely over eight months ago. Some Iixes have been unpacked. but nothing has been bone toward arranging the other exhi bits. No other foreign countries are in anything like presentable shape. Up in the galleries matters are in no better shape. A large force of men are at work in this portion of the building and it is expectedt everything will be in shape I in about two weeks. Down on the lior r- of the building. which covers nine acres, a tremendous force of men are working with desperate energy, but no force can u arrange the exhibits in the mines and mining building before June. A NICE UITTLE JOKE. Ssat the estra rsgasg Was Is. Msh* Fe the (c'iksa Mai. S We had ,som.t fun lastweek." said the drummner to the hotel clerk Htaturlay - nilht after lie h.ul taken his supper aud As his week's work was idone. •UuGo s,." slggestld the clerk senour - glingly. he "It was np nt a stationn ol the Flin ,i .,.i trnri ti railratd. where there t na sawmill and a -tore or two and tim- r r is pl'uty. There were three or four c f us. one of the party a young Chicago runmner, who was as fresh as Lake i ltchigan. He was jollying everybody a we were waiting for a delayed train, nd at last he tackled the man who hecked the baggage. "'I say,' he said to him, with a wink I t the rest of us, 'can I get a trunk' hecked here for Detroit? *' 'Certainly, if you've got a ticket.' re- I died the baggage man. "'That's all right. I've got the ticket, . rmt checking the trunk is what bothers ne.' ""'Don't worry asbout that, mister.' aid the simple minded baggage man. 'I an check any sort of trunk you've got.' S'Thi is "suih a trunk as I never saw h.ucked,' ex llnined the (hicago fresh. d'Bring on our trunk: I'll fix it,' in tited the lbiag;!e maln. "I'll hlt vr, '3 you won't do it.' bluffed the ('hicago man. '*Tlh" tggtge manl rltid by taking; uIITt a lier : td pilttilg it ilin y lhaund, tnd (Chicgcamo e i.u. p smilinig and llput Iii t i ir 1r I'". ' Vait.' hi satid to th+e la.ggte nian,. with 0i~tu : ii: ;vi-k at me, 'till I go aik, to th,, Loa.l " re go t it.' Lihln hi ,li-alar. a, t in about ia. liitlt Ii ilnlld o p atlo g il" of ti' platiforml -ith W a tiln of attlet dramuging tl e trunk ,f a tr. " ,l, Cnt ,,t Ili :and _ f,.+t in ,iiamn.ter at its snnl.lest girth. I He' v" ar,," ihouttl th " C(Liego imui. wit;l ;t b, l1augh )11't tritupllh: "br'ig. oit vi, :r ch. kk. This is my trunk. • "I tho:, bt. : and ., dil theh rr."t ,f ni a . litt ( 'Phi.a lii it' eiutitryman.an dh lI , l l it I,ii-.i lf at fir-t. for there was ,, 1ii.e tll.i:, hle cull never get that thint, ini it th clar, but lie got his seond \' 1l1ii in 11 ] oli ltll. •" '.11 tight. hi, said, smiling at the drunnter. Ttu:h to the. man with the team. 'lHaul it over onto them hay scal,-. Bill. iunl with it.' S'What us thit for'' asked the drum unr. without a wink to any of us. " "lot to C,e InnV much it weighs,' said t1 hu" a1.'., ,e man qunietly. ''Lowin voi .,u,.r I.1 .itiinds. I should say there was l(tlint :1.i1s) 1,undsextra baggage In that truink. aud it'll st you something ovr i. t, i it it down to Detroit. Hur ry up. Bill.' Le called to the driver. 'that train'll I' alon, in 10 mitnutes.' •"But Bill didlu t hurry. The Chicago manu paid him half a dollar for his trou ble. yielded up his V to the green and guileless baggago man. and didn't have anything more to say to anybody."-De troit Free Press. i.s That bttles That. - (w Le Fiance-If you wear hoopkhirts, Mabe!. I won't walk ou the same side of the streat vyo do. La Fiancee-You won't be able to, dear.-Truth. The Poetry of Shopping. The poetry of shopping comes in with those shoppers who are starved for ex citement, variety and beauty at home. It is not lawful: they have no right to do it: but they have no society to satisfy a hunger for the beautiful with jewels and fine dresses on others if not on themselves. They cannot afford the theaters: they go to the shops. They I look at the laces and long: they go to the embroidery counters and fancy: they educate themselves in the matter of irdia shawls: they seek the silkroom. brilliant with gas lights and electric lights. and look at brocades fit t for the court of a princess, at silks whose flamboyant scarlets burn in the illumi nation. whose tender blue is the blue of Sspring skies half robbed of rain. whose green is the breaking wave of the sea. Swhose violet is the hue of mountains far away in autumn mists. and they picture themselves or those they love robed and radiant in these tissues. And if the poor a shopman is weary when they go away. a they themselves are refreshed for a long r season of further denial and renuncia ,t tio-Harper's asar. aswis Custm Isa setase.. C In the mountains of Kentucky whmi a M husband dis his funeral sermon is not 5. preached until after the death of the g wife, nor that of a wife until the hs m banalso is dead. Then a preacher d sent for. friends and neighbors as called in. and the respect is paid to both together. More peculler is the ccutom of having the services for one permson repated, so sr that the dead get their "funerals" preached several times months and years he after their buriaL I beard the pitiful iy story of two isters who had their moth. id er's 'funeral" aached once every sum mer as long as they lived. r- In strange contrast with this regard for ceranonial observances is their ne. "'t aIL9aet s bgrI qQ 0 irciDl.V wiYst f ;ffc.tlion wltichi are the comnmon indi Itinm of b,-rovern·ntat.-"Bllue (ra.-s legion of Kepjtucky." Photography and Medleal Diagpnoss. It Cseems there must be added to the dready numerous applications of pho ography that of an agent in medical Uligncnis. A Berlin lady was having mer photograph taken. The face in the irst negative came out covered with spots. Examination showing nothing abnormal in the sitter: a second was taken with the same result. so it could not be the fault of the plates. What was it? In a week the poor vonlan tdied of smallpox. The cleverest physician could have perceived nothing. but the sensitive film of the photograph ic plate hadItl .i.."ctetd an actinic altera tion of the skin whore the postules were to dtevelop.- 4ondun Tit-Bits. A I.ei-, nder. H.--I v. bn,,t y. a a lpt ltmonkey to, ih,---( l:. l.,.w :inal of von! Now I M tt't hni-s nyou ": n you r away.-Pick Mte Up. .tirrtig Ilho 13. Husband- M1y itphyician tells me I must have it ¢otnllete change of sceie I don't kI;no but I'll have to run over to Europe Wite--Th.tt isn't neccessary. dear. just take a day cr. and help we on my shop )tit_. -C lo H-view Etl.etri" ititIer.. This. remedy is bectming .so well knotn and si Ilxtpullar ats to needi I1o tl,.,eii mention. .All who have iusedl Electrie Ihitters sins the stame si1n,. of praise. A pliri.er medicine d(hss not -exist antl it is tguaranteetd to do all that is cltaihted. Electtic hitters will curll all dise.asts of the liver and kidneys. will tremove pitmllnles. Isils. salt rheum andt it otiher atfections caused by imolure hlisl. W\ill drive malaria from the system and prevent as well its cure all malarial fev ers. For cure of headache. constipation and indigestion try Electric Bitters. Enttire satisfatction guaranteed or Ithoney refunded. Price -)O cents and &1 per tbot tit- at John Wright's drug store. The Ito a ,an Why The Chicago. .iiiwaukWee .v or. rout railway is the favorite: It is the oldest and was tirst in the held. Its train service is the very best. It is the first to ahdopt improvements. Its sleepers are palaces on wheels. It runs elegant drawing room sleepers on all-night trains. Its trains are lighted by electricity. It runs luxurious chair cars on day trains. It is the only line using the electric berth lamp. Its dining car service is unexcelled. Its trains run solid to Milwaukee and Chicago. It is the best route to St. Louis and the south. It is the best iroute to Kansas City and the wVest. It runs four trains daily to Milwaukee and Chicago. It runs two daily trains to St. Louis and Kansas City. It is the government fast mail route. It is popularly styled the "Old Relia ble." It furnishes safety. contfort and sperl! to patrons. For information as to the lowest rates to all points in the United States and Canada via "The Milwauaee.- apply to any coupon ticket agent, or to J. T. COILEY. Asa't Gen. Pass. Agt., St. Paul. Minn. Notier of Eiertios os question of luoisug ('ity bond. Notice is hereby given that on the second Monday in May. to-wit: the 8th day of May. 1811x, the same being the day upon which the city election will I e held for the election of city oflkers Sfor the City of Miles City Montana, there will be submitted to the qiualifed electors of said city the proposition to issue city bonds in the sum of eighteen thousana dollars for the purpose of purchasing the necemssry site and erect gme thereon a city building for the use of the various city officers tire depart ment. and to contain a city jail and an I assembly hall: the said poposed bonds r to be payable in not less than tee nor more than twenty years, and to bear g interest at a rate not to exceed six per cent. per annum. the interest to be pay able semi.annually. The city clerk will have preared the neceas? ballots for the aid purpos which ballots will contain the .w.rdt SFor City Boads" and the wal s -"Apta. City Bouds" All qoaliAl s electors who would be entitled to voti for city ofcers at said election will havs a the right to vote upon this question d SIn oting upon this queestion boa the elector shall indicate the -ha Sdrre to vote by mi mawit pencil part of the billet in su- a man ner that the rernainiag ptshallexpes his vote upon the qa . that is to say if he desires to vote in favor of is.ula a bonds he will scratch out or eraset w words "Against City Bonds." If h h. desires to cast a a tive vote on question then he ld er the word S"For City lBonds." Dated this 0th day of April. IBIS. n the little , ol Brown Mobshool c. O1rue ,n the hill-side sonme of us read the story of the dog who, "like a niner wide-awake, he had been and raised a stake." Crossing a )ridge. he thought he saw another dog and more meat below, and vent for him. We know the sad result. The moral is a'good one Ind a Kansas poet puts it this way: m'n.Alan ra manlas raiw.i a tiak. a ."Y " ,o nlrcIhant y.t wa mnad. ta", a.,r i gllnoiu) har llr.q, hli moaat. PI'irlnlflH itn rttlxl¢. i..ltn It i nllll . Ila ow lof"v tt. T - wia,. h r e lt, .e . .,"n"eie.t. " " onn bulldin -t coal l Nat 'a ll. h llll,a'tn.r V ralll.ll l. If 'y,,1l hay.. a t., a l-r iz+.l x aIt. Lot tl," ,,tllor ,ai. alllaa .. While the other fellows are grot ling for our onel. \we take pleas Lire in offering you some Great Values in Ient's Ialf Hlose for 25c e\'e also sell Groceries at a smnall advance on the C ,.t. Case, King & Wodzitzki. "AIITAL. .'a-.,. SUIPLUS :u PROFITS, S6 STOCK GROWERS NATIONAL BANK ML...EU Cxll irF, MOdZTJ'r.&2V A. IH. F. I.vTiirFIo<, l'rcsident; E. II. 1J ,N-os. Vice-Prest.; E. E. lixrcu I.L,. Cashicr. CITY AND COUNTY DEPOSITORY. Xnteresit Paid On Tim e Dez2poIt WV. B. Joit.\x, Ilresidcnt. G. MI. IILES. Vice-l'resident. I. B. \VI LEr, Cahier. C. L.. C.\TER, Ass't Cashier. FIRST NATIONAL BANK. MILES CITY, MONTANA. CAPITAL, $50,ooo. SURPLUS AND PROFITS, $8Wp Directors a WV. B. JouDAN. GEO. M. MILES, H. B. WVILEY, J. W. STREVELL, HlENRY TUSLER. JNO. CARTER, F. C. RoIERTSON. Interoist P3'.d on Tim e epo ýitt . .... . • i i I $345 $3A5 I ecre is one of the ihandsomc Ladies' Shoes I w are selling for 160'7. 18. . The library of American Litemrui .. Compiled and Edited by EM1Ml f h nesM'udl E tL I4bla hla . p. Alone laina mocare fully chosen, ably edited, alnd artistcaI0(r Adventuree. Correspondence, HumorousArticles. `'L. oky, Anecdotes. Criticism. 'Narratives. Ballads. Dramas. oted Saying. W Bkwrphiee. Es ,Orations WI Character SketchesFIctm . Poems. Woaers Histories. Politica. than were ever before gathered within the ame qpnw or iUered im The Stedman-Hutohlnswa Librar e Amery an Literture i - busy persons whose time is limited; to children whose tastes are to hb those who use boos for entertainment and iostructioun and to all a know anything about books and authors, or who wih to improve ta ,emton and writinP Sol d oly by snmscripton through aoiaisa by us, Not for sal eby anay bookstore anywhere at say tI . .riptio and purcha., dd. ." Mi. City, Sole A set tar r Job Prinfl3tin