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The Yellowstone journal. [volume] (Miles City, Mont.) 1893-1901, May 03, 1893, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86075022/1893-05-03/ed-1/seq-1/

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Wentiern, oHeena fonlm .ni l .is .. p W 1it. m.
Slpearti-h. lMondasA. WK eisDewlati and
Vridayw.. ... ...... ......... 1p. in.
Tongue River, MUssnayn, W esineeslayn0
and Fridays.. x44)p. m.
T o ,i e S a t n ed a Y l. . . . . . . . . " " . 1 4 4 ) 9 p . in .
Duney order eklsarn ...... . 4 ... O pT. in.
Rng try clones' ........ ...... AIP. mn.
adas --Olfc5 open fron It 1to I P. m.e
'HAR. W. Ss'to, P. M Tu
Northern Pacific Time Table.
LEAVE MILES CITi 0(114( 1 aST.
No 1. Paifrict Mail ..*............ r p. in.
No 55 Expsressn Frsight .. .. . . 1:1i0 iti. n.
No 5.5 Pasy Friuhti.st ....... :10 a. In.
No4 Atni tdii I .... .... ...:1 a. mn. a
No 51 ixx.srs' "n Fre'igh t f.i t; s.
No :01 Way Frtigh..t . 1'i i p. In. ta is.
Official Directory. "
tt .ti I it ts. t.N.
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k .1;!IHe r IA N. .LN ,"D ti O.sti
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Inin Srr ee (i,"., F:. kg row irnatin tenk
P rs s ar Thi. silii t ii orA:
4nti st Itis
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nsss'.iic a'l evt.
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S itsi , i siit .
M ty .Xiirs ' ~ It. It.iiiii the~
4lerk E n n nra
'rri'smo ar e rrr . i. d.Arnoii t r
d'is'5 t Polsice n . .E. '. Jasksii
slai'e MaiatinTe .r.t . ..nglisiti Ulu
Firs't Wa'rii--E. F. Firs. N. I nltiirri'tss'i `ti e
of emehsm uth
Sscond Wan -Ttsrs.ttihti s. Ht. Hullartl. lilt]
pit. . ti.slit)
fL P . i *. ' Stjar AN I) stURt.EO a. a n,
Oftici' it WX. E. 'i'.iivit.r'i DirgiSto)sre'. sill
11 R. F.F. Fiss'si.'i lta4lr- th
fl'S {'t1\'I 11 iis ii'y. 4.\D(t+T:t11.
Viis eve'iiri't ntis dea
p ivolocka h.
EPISC1OPAYL Emaanuel C'iurcih cur. Palner anii
Eleventh nireet.. terv'ices' Sundat\' at II anm. ansi t
S ~. oy omuin et udy neahil .mnt ftrmrni'gv.rJ.. T Pritchardns. Rsectsor. l
METHODIST ('hurchI corner Fleve'snth andli
Fiasanalt atrs'eta Services at l1a.ni. ansi 7iitp.ns..
Prayr metingW Us's'v.F FIi. Boylaisn. Pastoir.
PREStItYTERI.AN t'.nrri ('oirns'r Main Stre'et
and Montana Ave'lnu'. Seirv'ices Sundays at 1l ri
a.mn. and A::*) p.ms. Re's. Jno. Dunnlap. Paustor.
4'ATIIOLl4t' ilnrtil.,f the Sacred Heart ('oirdetr
sof Main anii Te'nth tStrees's. Si'rvicrs uirns atid F
third Sundays ..f ITts. mnonth. Ili'Et Mawn at
and Be'nediciiosn at 7::Wt p.m.N
BAPTIST 'hurh,ii cosrneir Ts'nth andi Palimer t
Street. No in~talr.
Fuji Chapslain 1. Newton Mutns'r psrahs' oneachmnha~ ~uutaMunl servict"
every Thtursday eve'ning, beginnsing at 7Ad"
ss'clssrk. Dusring mnid'winter the'ne service..s I
are suaspensied.
A. A. A.N. Ysellsowntnils Lo ss N. 26 me~ets
Inauguration of the Crowning ce,
Triumph of the Centuries, nu
The Columbian Ex- wt
position. by
Thc Thrill of Eleitrie Life Ituns through to
Every Vein of the Whit Oitt--With N
Inm'ple, tiamires'ie Cerenmonik a" as
Ifretaein a Itepubtlli', the Fair sai
is tijwined. ci
Ciii' n0. Miay 1.- The elictric age is
was ushered into Iicing ii this lust de- e,
icde of the nicetienth icitury today N%
whe-n P'residentt Cl'Iveland. by pressing it la
Mutton. taurte"t t;h- nighty maciui n""ry. t1
rushing wateta and :N'::l: ing v.hE ls ill ,.,
thte Wa.rbl's Cl'. mbn~ ian expo sition. V
\o ehibit of tin fair that is to ttract
thousands to this citi foh the neit si ii
mn~nthi c: fle tunemarvelous tihanii
the ifugh-al .-tier fhi llwi" the ulehni
openicr ~f the hair t., iy. of th nuilti
t, sjioirlf the tisi rns t me fu titnute thew
51nu: :tr as hiuh as uimt f-oit bi I lie not
ener fl! nuluiured tii fill import of thei t
etfe,"t th:,t :nas to 1".,te tras the' Fr
raii. ifl iiit cl erii i euitr ed i ii the ti l n- t I
sit' of tle- ex{.'.', on, it wass knw~tn in r
it hae way that tint! presi-liiit %iati tft
presso a oblen ket and. that ele,"tri,"man
1. n~unic'ation With thlt m~achitiy.. w":s to
start the fair..ht no one realized iowh
intricate was ti his rt hinerl . how it,
ev inite the rumiti. tions of that trig the
v ui their geysers s hventi feet in the air
tiat th f the pustl eithe h iii ifi wheels
in the raunfacturers' builblius and clubt
ter of machiniiry in all hart hu thete
urea of a mile square or iore, tohl the
the story of of the inal ion:nnurntion of ii
sci utitic thought.
The lifebtes sofrted etict had beon
1every- hla::. .irupe I stuatuary shed its
ty vliilt ed to the le tartinorfi the areis
tic labors of tihe past eightet n onths.
and in it tueninnt all that hail been
apathy and inert onse inactive through
the long hours of the eorning spreng ine
t t animated existence and thrilled the
bbmultitude and crowned the triumph of
tie expoiition. In previous expositions
the possibilities of electricity had been
theited to the mere starting of the en
gines in machinery hall. but in this it
made thousandls of servants do its bid
ding. and from the great Corliss engine
and matimoth foundations down to the
minutest acts where power aiu touch
Swere requtite the magic of ele trieity dit
the duty of 1th i hour.
.1 upiter Ptluvius held his upliftedl and
threatening tists over h ehitahrothisndtrns
uilug. The sfir s were sitn en i nd a
bleak ani chilled anist tiled the atmos
ink ! phere. The hgntiveg thrasugtiuudt the
- city was damp and listless ano It general
ter of giootu prevacied the air and
streets. r ut to Chicago. whose day of
Shistory this was. the weather conditions
alcounted for nothing and very early the
saipl wfte natisntir. and the bustling.eager
spirit of the great west was hounding
sty. through every artery of this, its capital
- "city. The ctnsunt ation of this great
enterprise took place today. when the
-myriad of wheels began turning at
adJackson stark in response to the touch
an of the nation's executive upon the gol
"ach sLen key that reached out through the
Str. electric train to the mighty engines
- which are to the World's Columbian ex
and position the vital moving energy.
ISWattlek at Great Fall%.
(Ol..rT Fau. May 1.- The court
room was utilized tonight to accotimm
date the crowd who were anxious to see
the first democratic mayor of Great
Fall sworn in. Mayor Gelsthorje was
greeted with cheers when heassumed the
gavel. He thanked the assemblage for
the honor conferred. and after clearly
outlining the policy of the new adminis
tration proceeded to make nominations
for thl several offces at his disposal.
He named Robert Pontet for city mar
shalt. . It. Robbins for city engineer and
S. T. Clark for garbage inspector. The
latter was the only one ronfirmed, the
council refusing to acquiesce in the ap
pointment of the others. The mayor
stated that he would stand firm and
persist in the appointment of every man
he had originally named. The action Of
the council in refusing to confirm the
mayor's appointments is being univer
sally ctnademnend. The council stands
tive reputbicans to three democrats. and
it is feared a protracted struggle has
betun inaugurated.
Iii "tw to Comairin,
lt a-a.. 1pa.' 1. Th.- flew city govern
uteut of Itutte took hold of the reins to
night. E, (I. laugau being installed as
mta)or. the uessage of the mayor was
le igIhy and thorough. going stroogly in
to the subject of polki reform and
street paving. There was a lively tim
over the appointments, resulting in a
partial deadlock. Under the new law a
the mayor has the appointing of all offi
cers, but they must be contirmed by a
majority vote of the council. The may
or is a democrat and his nominations
were uniformly democratic. The repub
licans are in a majority in the council
by nine aldermen to seven. Ata caucus
this afternoon they decided to hold out
for some of the offices by refusing to
confirm. The appointments of James
Nichols as city marshal. James Leiden
as chief of police, W. T. Eastman as as
sistant city clerk, F. W. Blackford as
city engineer. A. D. Cameron as fire
marshal. J. L. Sloane as assistant fire
marshal. Richard Kemp as sanitary
e aolicemen and J. J. Fl-ly as jailor were
confirmed. The nominations of Pierin
y W. Irvine as m It clerk. Dr. W H. IHavi
ii Iand as health olliter. and P. J.MAr
thur as street ctmiiissioner. were not
it contituoed. the repuhlicans deciding they
wanted thee itt- iters ftr a theustlses.
tP. J. Irophy. IDavid Mlaue and Wil
liam (l;llick were app anted jaltee cons
itt ui-i folinzs
Fl --tba e " " ,-tors a f, .linr5?
li. --< .. C, en !:!y 4'nt brother
tf i.e ilri, anutiter I h sician. Doen't
ý' that '.now iL
I :;!-tio5" A 0u1u who has no corn
1 putio[nI" aanit te!.i r but avoids frat
i ricide,u niut tave -lme feelings.-Life.
Wl" 1" r. nourkid Fitztttber smiling
t" ly. l ;nur ,'.0 to see tha~t D;.zzro is in a
fair way to +tt well Ltwi.
ii 11:t he changed doctors?"
S .itho' attending hir now?"
ir r No one,"--uunny South.
sVery Hard.
it Pendriver--I can't trust the proof.
.t reader. vot see, so I lave to read every
he thing I write myself after it is in type.
oSfympathizer-Have to read your own
writings! Poor fellow! Ytonr lot is in.
deed a hard one.-Boston Transcript.
its Ni Acernuin'igFIor Tastes.
is Cpcreek-Don t give me a room on the
is. top floor. When I wake up. I like to hear
en the birds sing.
gl Chicago Hotel Clerk-Just as you say.
i i tnme prefer birds and some angels.
he New York Herald.
tif Couldn't say When.
ins I had occasion to come to New York
-en from Chicago one cold winter's night a
en- year ago. The car was wretchedly heat
s it ed and as drafty as sleeping cars gene
iid- rally are. In the morning, after a mis
erable night's rest, I pulled my flask out
te of my bag in search of warmth and com
tih fort. As I started to fill the cup I per
ceived that the eyes of the porter were
did wistfully fixed on the liquid, and as the
day was so cold I could not resist his
nd pleading gaze. '-Bring a glass." I said,
trn- ant as lie promptly held one up. "say
a when." I at1' . pIouring the whisky
its-a slowly tint. The darks rolled his eyes
the ttw:.rd the rout of the car till the whit s
alons were vistle. "I'zeblind. deaf and
oral dumb, sah!" he exclaimed.--Quips.
Cnnclestve. I
Nervous Old Party-Will he bit?
Nervy Salesman-They ain't no bite
to it.
N. O. P.-What's its name?
N. 8.-Marguerite.
N. O. P.-But its head is so large.
N. 8.-A signof onusual intelIlergence.
N. O. P.-What is it?
N. 8.-A toy terrier.
N. O. P.-Is it pure breed?
N. S.-It oughter be. I raised it from
a to) merself!-Life.
A Dalsmaker to 1 Depeded Vpsm.
Frederick W. Root is a good deal of a
hoodoo. He gracefully acknowledges
the charge himself. It is a singular fact
that whenever he appears to deliver a
lecture the rain begins to fall. He is a
Food a rain producer that be baeserlons
.y considered the idea of utilizing his
talents for that purpose in the and ar
glons of the west.
While at Silver Lake Assembly, in New
York state, he delivered a lectured OD
musical tastes or a kindred subject. He
had delivered the same lecture a half
dozen times in the west. and the refresh
ing shower cams along each time before
he had half finished it.
Dat when he reached the Silver Lake
Astemlbly grounds the sky was bright.
and Mr. Root congratulated himself
upon having shaken off his evil spirit.
He mowunai the rostrum. cleared his
a throat, and when be had got as far as
"Prien and fellow citiscns" the rum
ji ei ofe,"itaut tr t ti4 g ~t:3k41 € 1
tipon hi e Vs. V -tie Ttlhre4 u
courage cud went cu, and before he had
delivered a quarter of his lecture the
rain came down in torrents.
"Indeed," said Mr. Root, "I never saw
it rain so hard before." After the ad
dress a witty young Chicago woman who
knew of the hoodoo business suggested.
for the convenience of the public. that
next year Mr. Itoot should write a lec
ture upon a dry subject.-Chicago Post.
The Brutal
Elvetric Btittera..
This remedy is becoming io well
known twnd so popular as to need r.'
j-iurial mention. All who have used
Lliectric Bitters sing the same song of
praise. A purer medicine does not exist
and it is guaranteed to do all that is
claimed. Electric Bitters will cure all X
diseases of the liver and kidneys. will
remove pimples. boils, salt rheum and
other affections coused by impure bloid.
Will drive malaria from the system and
prevent as well as cure all malarial fev
ers. For cure of headache, constipation
and indigestion try Electric Bitters.
Entire satisfaction guaranteed or ioney
refunded. Price :,u cents and 81 per bot
tle at John Wright's drug store.
The iteasam Why
The Chicago. Milwaukee & St. Paul
railway is the favorite:
It is the oldest and was first in the
Its train service is the very best.
It is the first to adopt improvements.
Its sleepers are palaces on wheels.
It runs elegant drawing room sleepers
on all-night trains.
Its trains are lighted by electricity.
It runst luxurious chair cars on day j
It is the only line using the electric
berth lamp.
Its dining car service is unexcelled.
Its trains run solid to Milwaukee and
It is the best route to St. Louis and
the south.
It is the Iest route to Kansas City
and the west.
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
It furnishes safety, comfort and speed
to patrons.
For information as to the lowest rates
to all points in the United States and
Canada via "The Milwaukee.' apply to
any coupon ticket agent. or to
Ass't Gen. Pass. A t..
St. Paul, Minn.
aoteie of Eleetios as Iue'tlom of sIialag
City 1ouds. -
Notice is hereby given that on the
second Monday in May, to-wit: the 8th
day of May, 1$I 1. the same being the r
day upon which the city election will
be held for the election of city ollleers
for the City of Miles City Montana,
there will be subimitted to the ualifled
electors of said city the propotion to
issue city bonds in the sum eighteen
thousanA dollars for the purpose of
purchasing the necessary site and erect
ing thereon a cty building for the use ,
I of the various city o1 cers, fire depart- -
ment. and to contain a city jail and an
assembly hall; the said proposedbonds
to be payable in not less than ten nor
more than twenty years, and to bear
a interest at a rate not to exceed six per
a cent. per annum. the interest to be pay
t able semi-annualUIy.
a Th citya r wl have the
wich Cits Bonds" and the words
15 **Against itty Bonds." All qualifled
' electors who would be entitled to vote
for city oacesrs at said election will have
w the right to vote upon this question of
w hoding.
heIn voting u thi question of handa
Sthe elector halindicate the way.e ht eie ovt b rtsu u a
ri pencil part of the ballet In such a man
ivner that the remsan part uhsll exrrees
bhis vote upon the questiona. that is tosayn:
if he dsires to vote nfavor of lsaning
it, bonds he will scratch out or erase the
,It words "-Against City Bonds." If he
it. desires to cost a negative vote on the
as qFustion then ha shou- erass the words
Dao Cted Bndste wrd
Dated this 6th day of ApriL lil.
i Ind Citylserk
In the little (ol
frowen Mo32ttoo 3MCtase
on 'the hill-side some of us read the story of the dog who, "like a
niter wide-awake, he had been and raised a stake." Crossing a
bridge, he thought he saw another dog and more meat below, and
went for him. We know the sad result. The moral is a good on
and a Kansas poet puts it this way:
If hem iatamra themn n, mak" Wimmarmuimi mpmtle all time trade.
hi"re ,the moher riop his anret. Painfuily misfortune pelt a
It insures ein you d mefat. TGruate wholu reat fomr sa ome moe d 5e.
"When alman ball Grocei e ast ake "mal o adae mehnt yt wastmad
"Nm' onm" bulldogm'm yet coul'i emat
Every 'other imulidmi smieam't.
If yont hay'" a golfmm-sized ian,n.
Le't tbe o~themr dinig alione.
While the other fellows are growling fo~r our bmone, wec take pleas
tire in offering yotu sonic Great V alues in (Geli. H alf H lose for 25c-"
VWe also sell Groceries at a s.mall adv ance on the Cut.
Case, King & Wodzitzki.
CA PIT.1L' .si4 oEiRPLI 5 A , PROFITS. $Z.01
II. F. B.rCiiELoo, President; E. I. Jo s \x. Vice-Prest.;
E. E. B.vrniiesn .Cashier.
ZInterelst Pa~id Onzl Time Depoe~kts
W. B. Joo.\x, President G. M. MILES, Vice-President.
II. B. WILEY, Cashier. C. L. CARTER. Ass't Cashier.
W. B. Jotoix, GEO. M. MiLES,
F. C. RotiERTsON.
y Intere.t Paid onW Time De~poett
Here is one of the handsome Ladies shoes
we are selling for
a. S. oWvians co.
z 1607. 100.
The library of American Li.erat
ea Compiled and Edited by
nl Er -IbS p gagimS* Eft MRl RI lo .
o Alone con/ains more carefully chosen, ably edited, and artistically arraagsi
rt AdventuespCndence, HumorousArticlre. Theology,
mT Anecdotes, Cruoit Narratives . Travels.
ar n Ballads. es Dramas, rtcs. Noted Saayings. Wars.
nor Character BketebesFI s. Pem.. Wonder%
par Htstories. Politics.
pe then were ever before gathered within the same spa.eo. ferdI
*y- The Stedman-Hutchlinson Library of American Literatureisfw
I busy persons whose time is limited; to children whose tastes are to be
the who us books for entertainment and instruction, and to all whe

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