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THE DAILY .JIURNAL.
MILEt CITY !MON'TANA. Every Evening Except iunday. Terms of Sulmription. BT MAIL, I' \iDV IN E. PoST G;E P LID. Editlion , ar. il ...... ... .. ... $ .t dFlition. six mth.i... .... e1lN I Edittion,. , ' 111t h . ........... 1.tt TO ( ITrY SUBt'RItER. Mrearrier, ev..ry 'o',nnint, at 1:, cunts , r w,. k WEEKLY EDITI .N. YE.LLOW PIAPER. Y ear............. .. ..... .. .. . . .. .. Mou ths. .. . . . . . S TTuesdtlay. M.ay '23. 1":43 THE Bozemlan city coiuncil have ,r dered the macadamiizing of three block: of Main street in that city at an acgre gate cost of .17.(u0. includinur curbint. and guttering. The cost to aluttin, property is t;.:3R per front foot. The property owners whose property isatfect al are making a big kick. but the peo pie generally approve of the actior of the council. THE Valley Conty News publisher at Glasgow has changed hands. Chas E Hall the retiring editor and proprietor Sl1ing out to R. P. Lewis of Minneapol is. who will signalize his accession tr editorial control, ht promptly switching the News from rank democratic to ar dent republican views. Mr. Hall why retires, was on the creation of Valley county. legislatedl into otfice as count. clerk, a windfal which probably expur gatid the wolf which haunts the doot of every curt try newspaper and put Charley in th, novel position of having something to -ell. Whose turn will ii be next? I ET HERl C(tiME. The ann ,unceinent that the Infanta Eulalie. Itirs-.nal representative of the royal failey of Spain. is lconinll to Mon tana, will not cause any nervous dread among our people such as paralyzed the society leaders of New York and Wash ington during the past two weeks. S8. ial ant everyday intercourse with no bility is so c,,mmon in Montana. that we will regard the coLLing of royality with ncarely an an.akenint, emotion. As Mrs. McAdoo said wh.na addressing the lady conmmissioners if the World's Fair. when the majority of then, we-r.i all broke ul, overt not iein lr'selInte r". the duh ite' s of Veragna. Slhii i ar-i-,--P- t - n"ililhC. atron- it 1i,.1. hP nr,,it' lt ,.-1t ii .s ,,iit l ;I il l v iii t%'Il I ,llh ll ·l Ma ny n4ur1pn., ot: - t_ Fr c lI,-il Than's the· kins lt IIf cthmIlli Eutaiie will Shave rhote kn -t- i .nictan. just what soi .rl Pobservf nces alre due t l o ltlgral-tI f noc iln it ry 4tr r , tal - ty mn ..t h ko .al r lak e tle-. we alr aisitort a1ils , -luch at h1 itl, tha, therfe ch ba.cep I In he will f..el likei utilrin f the from that tipr trilc ial tusinst f :an. tr~ly has di.2runthl-, a l n m beh.r- .,t thi, bhoar,! Into thtle, wt. r That's the kind of people Eulalie will ind in this sectin of the. lsountry. Folk who know to it nicety just what social observances are due to any rade of nso th bility or royalty and who will make the royal visito r feel violuch at hone that the chances are she. will f.el like retiring from the princess business and oing into cattle. sheep or m'n--s. Savld by ai Thoughtful Do;. Oneld eveing r. r. W. J. Wilson of ilng twas lIervinml T>tlteih)m by the road leaown Ing to ti:e w,.-:t. IT,- must needs, ther?. nightre. cr ths r tilro 1t. n dointa so the noticed hi<e nf. l,.rtur. Vil-on was thrown to the the rack viole atlrked that he was stnunedl until perambulatianro through the town awaybout he (clock-,, rubt doing duty as night watthnau. Cr.th igthe track. often noticed the unfortunate indivi the dual and He imediately set st to alarm Ir. G. A. Nolan, who resides in the nearest house toe he track. Here he barked and whined the mil Mrs. Nolan arose t chase itrack, away, but he only retur thato continue se howlings. dir. Nected an then ck tceivd the idea that something might probably i. wrong about the mill, as Rover often iited em m there dcosuring the day and was owell acquainted with the premise saw. He immediately dressed, went outside and found the dog ready to lead toward the milnfor Their way led across the track, itwhen they got tper at far Rovers coursived. In half directed up the track to where the unconscious man lay. When Mr. Nolan arrival on the scene, he saw Sthe suse of the dog's trouble and took teldunortunate man to himbrs house, where, withgood care and proper attention, he vived. In half an hour a freighdg t train went thundering by.-Cor. Toronto Mail. ! Thes Sgfalch and the TornU t. A bad stomach is a bad thing to own It is the sorce of all the badness in the world, an able member of the Social Prity society declares.o, log shops are tgl of nsta s For good digestion mant Sthem e best let alone. Fruit t weight i.a o-and tamarInds bmo In array o the oriental fruits, are _Mo_ W ialitere. at 0 or I0 Dents a poed. hasp it still--wiston Journal. park--Have you ever s the Wid -wa Henme in New York? ClOrk-Graioua, not i'm a married - What should I want to see the wldows hosefor.-Rayma>d's Monthly. mee Terym E.1irty. Two-m-I hear that you were relieved t. daring your stay in Chicago? . never alluded to it a a ros.ss or a Sammntimt zeptlte. That mammoth fossil discovered on the banks of Mo:litezuma creek in Colorado is cnt a m. lh. The, ork of excavation is now going on n,:lter the direction of an agent of Y1'le college, which has se cured the rem.:ins. The reptile (for : i : is classed), jdtging from its t(ert:b . ribs. etc., mun:t have been at least 1, a feet long. The ribs measure 18 inchl in width. The bones are iumbedded i; . hillside of roirse sandstone and distri' uted over a space of C00 feet. So:Ie . them have be.: taken out weighi:: : few pounds and others hundreds pounds. Professor O. C. Marsh of Y e: writes as follows: "If anyv here near as large ,s repirt - sented, the animal is probably a dinosa.:: from the jurassic, perhaps similar to th one I named atlantosaurus, which was found near Morrison in your state. Other specimens nearly allied have bce:i found near Canon City in the same for mation. Other very large reptiles have been found in the cretaceous, especia!: in Colorado and Wyoming. but none is known from the carboniferous. I have myself never been in the immediate re, gion where this new fossil is said to have been found, but the jurassic is well dt veloped east and north of there. making it probable that it may exist in the lo cality named."-Colorado Sun. Chicago Hosts and Ho.tessesl The etiquette of Chicago hostesses the coming summer is, it seems, presenting itself to some of them. Said one the other day: "My house is to be filed al most from May to November. I have 'made dates,' as the theatrical men say. for weeks ahead, and there are enough more of incidental guests to fill in the few unoccupied weeks. And now I pro pose to let them understand that it is going to be out of the question for me to guide them about the fair. As I am able and feel the desire I shall go, but to act as perpetual cicerone I cannot," and certainly, it may be added, no sensible visitor will expect it. A word might be added on thevisitor's side. Don't. as hostesses, ask of them the same qualities of responsive enter tainment that would be expected under other circumstances. Days of such com plex and absorbing sightseeing as the fair will offer will prove fatiguing to ex haustion to many persons, and rest and relief from "company pitch" will be im perative.-New York Times. rIces or Gaster rowers an new lore. Never since New York first became a city hats the flower mania broken out so virulently as this year. The florists say that while no season can vie with Easter in the number of flowers used the floral observance of the season was more gen ral this year than for many past years. Their sales during holy week are said to have reached "i0,00.. One dealer under the Col"..mn House is said to have sold 30. i00 worth of flowers in 46 hours. On the day before Easter American ,-auries sold at %30 a dozen, or $2.5.. li cp. a.nd were not abundant at that garn,. But at the Thirty-fourth street exchange the highest quotation for them was 60 cents, or x7.20 per dozen. Russian violets were quoted at $5 per 1,000. pinks. A. per 100: lilies of the val ley. -I per 10: Roman hyacinths, $4 per Iu1l: acacia hyacinths. 44) cents a spray; genestas, 10 c-nts a spray. There ought to be money for young ladies in raising flowers to sell at these prices. The mar ket is insatiable.-New York Cor. San Francisco Argonaut. Fisherman Dinley's Luck. William Dinley, while fishing on the Brazos last week, experienced a great deal of trouble with a large fish. He had caught a 9-pound catfish and put him back in the water, and before start ing for home went in his boat for him and found that another fish had swallowed him. He tried to pull him out, but he was so enormously large he dipped the boat in the struggle. The line, which was thick with fishhooks, caught Mr. Dinley, and he could not let go. Neither could the fish. Down the river they went, first one on top and then the other. Poor William was just able to keep up with his boat. At last the man got loose, but the fish and the boat made their way to deep water at Velasco. The liah was supposed to weigh over 800 pounds. The fisherman returned to town to see a doctor. His hands were severely eut with the fishhooks and the fish line. Sixteen fishhooks were sticking in him. Millican Cor. Galveston News. Aner. e Archiologieal Work 1. Grome. Some interesting results have been ob tained from the researches of the Amer ican .lchool of Archeology at the Ha raeum, or Temple of Hera, situated be tween Argos and y~enae. Th.excava tions, which are being carried on by about 200 workmen under the superin tendence of Dr. Charles Waldstein, have revealed the site and foundations of the ancient temple mentioned by Homer, which was burned down in the year 428 B. C. A platform of polygonal pave ment has been laid bare, above which was found a layer of debris containing fragments of charred wood, melted bronze and other indications of a confla gration. Numerous specimens of pottery of so called My.ensa n proto-Corinthian and geometrical patterns have been ob tained. These and the other works of art found are all of the remotest antiq uity and form a dicovery of considerable importance and value,-London Times. Wm.t by Dreppag WMar. An American acrobat in Vienna won a queer wager on Wednesday. He bet a considerable sum with a Viean strong man that he ouxld not endure to have a liter of water fell drop by drop from a height of three feet upon his hand. When. ;% droa4 had fallen, the athlete's face i±.ant red, and he ~kldl as if i pain. - L, four hundred ai' t westieti drop L: - ..,t up, saying i: v .a impoed ble to, ar tr pain any louger. The palr Of t,'s ;and was awlen and in Ilan. ,r in one place the skin had brnoiel 'en. On ly a small portion ef the htir 'f water had gone to make up the 480 drop.-Cor. Nw York Sea. SICK AND TAKEN IN. HELPLESS HOTEL GUESTS FLEECED BY BIG DOCTORS' FEES. Many Hotels In the Uig Metropolls and u I Chicago Are In League With Conscience le.s Members of the Medical Profession to Extort Money. Every large hotel in thecity nowadays has a physiian resident in the building. His presence in the hotel is one of the proofs of the completeness of the modern hostelry, so far as the provision and conu fort of the guest is concerned. The iL : a of having a doctor within instant call is beyond all question an excellent one, but it seems that it has of late been subject to grave abuse. The fact has got out that some of the hotel physicians make use of their position to levy extortionate charges for the treatment of guests who have been luckless enough to fall ill among strangers. Complaint is made that far from being a blessing to the guest, the ease with which medical attendance can be secured has m such cases become a source of genuine dread to visitors to the big city who have to stop at hotels. The guests fear even a trifling illness while in the hotel, because if they make the fact known that they want to see a doctor they will be charged a fee out of all pro portion to the service rendered by the doctor, whose chief claim to patronage is that he is "always near at hand." Complaint has been made against the doctors' charges in two of the best known hotels in the town to a prominent con salting physician. "When I was taken sick at the hotel the other night," one of the complainants said, "I asked the head clerk to send me Dr. 8." "Dr. S.I" said the clerk in seeming astonishmeniet. "I never heard of him. But we have a competent physician in the hotel whom I will send to your room." The hotel doctor did go to the room in response to the request of the clerk. Ile made several visits during the night, al though the guests didn't want and didn't need more than one visit. A fee of $1'; was charged in the bill, and the guests had to pay it. Subsequent investigation made it clear that the reason for this high fee was that the hotel physician had made an arrangement with the ho tel proprietor by which the latter got a third of this big fee. The guests al.o learned that this sharing of the fee had been the custom at the hotel for a very long time, and that guests submitted to, it rather than have any wrangle at the clerk's desk over charges, a thing that self respecting persons naturally dread and will avoid even where the charge is a manifest imlposition. The abuse has' recently attracted the attention of the professionals, who do not practice in he. tels, and has evoked an earnest protent. and a demand for reform. The Medical Record, under the head ing "Doctors and Hotels," handles the subject in this vigorous style: "Every person of sensitive morals, and a good many with only every day sensi bilities, would be shocked if the whole story of the relations of doctors to hotels were written. There is a fashionable hostelry in this town where the hotel doctor charges $7 a visit, and there is the best reason for believing that the hust ling landlord gets $2 of it. It is stated on good authority that in many hotels the official doctor is obliged to give up from one-fifth to one-third of his charges to the business management. People who are taken ill in hotels must have a doctor and are nqt disposed to question about terms. They do not find out what these are until they settle the bill, and then expostulation is too late." It is only just to say that all the hotel physicians are not parties to this mean sort of swindling. Many of them are physicians of high repute who live at the hotels and pay for their board and lodg ings the same as any other guests and have a regular and legitimate schedule of charges based upon the market value of their professional services. In cases where there is a "divvy" between the doctor and the hotel the physician gets his lodgings and board at a reduced rate. He is appointed by the hotel proprietor, and he excuses the high fee on the plea that he has to charge more than his reg ular rate inorder to makegood the bnus to the proprietor. This bonus is de manded for the privilege of practicingin the hoteL "This amlae is worse in Chicago than it is in New York," a prominent phy siclan said. "The bones system is certainly an out rage on the traveling public," said sa other physician. "but at the samne time th hoet do ct mag lot honnld t entire blame for It. Thesr mIlity tets with the hotel propri, : who is m.a einough to look for gait frou th. sickness of one of patrons. It s not using very strong language to call this barbarism. Hotel proprietors who favor the fleecing of the sick in their establish ments ought to be tabooed by every hon orable and self respecting man and wo man. If guests were to stay away from such hotels. the bonus syste. would be quickly suppressed."-New York Sun. Ne 5lood shed After All. A Jefersonville society reporter who ecenstly announced that a wedding had been postpoaed becaume the bride'strous seas had not been finished got himself lat ho t water. The reporter was ap pracsd by the osective groom, who was ghting mad, with the exclamatiom: "What did yoe print that lie for. It's ehboef's business whether my wife's trseas are doe or not." The news aper an's ezplnaaaio pacified the -a-gry man, who shook his head and in ..-~d upon hId presence at the marriage, wiac occurred a few nights later. Leuhieville Couuer-Jornsl. A e.d aUsampls. Mrs. Goodwin-You shouldn't eat as many lr-uinta, Johnny. Y'.u'11 be hae Johny- -- the policesens have dpu -Igg maumalr?-Life. BlundSers, of Well Known Siriters. Time vwoull1 fail to toll of the thou sands of anachronisms made by authors of every station anl every grade of rep utability. The Chambers' Encyclopt' dia says that the fame of Beauniarchois rests on his two operas, "Le Barbier de Siville" and "Le Mariage de Figaro," when everyinuly kno.'s that "Figaro' was colnlpo-et by Mozart to the libretto written by C.:.ti. and that the "Seville Blarter" canto from' the fertile Iten of Rossini. In "Nicholns Nickleby" Dick ens lmakes Stueers send the boys out iin midwinter to L;s. turnips, while in the 'Tale of Two Cities" he confounds the nalms of M:ut t I1n. the French executioner with Sanlson the Jewish judge. Longfellow calls Erigena Scotclnnanl whereas the uti aninl of thel word sign. lies all [ri-hm.;la, adll in "T'he Two An gels" crowns the death anvt l with amia ranth, the f::over enmbltlemtic of life. tntol the life anrel with aspholdels, the flowers of the grave. Victor LIIun o in "Les Tra vailleors de la Mer" renders the "Fritl. of Forth" by Premier des (auatre and in "Les M.iserables" dismisses for good in the middle of the story a character whom he afterward reintroduces and of whom he has much to say.-St. Louis (lo- Democrat. Opposed to thi English Language. The general spread of the English lan guage over the world has been resisted most stubbornly on British soil at home. The legislative assembly of Jersey re jected, by a vote of 27 to 6, a bill to per mit the use of English in the assembly at the option of a member. This action of course affirms the principle that French is the official language. The country parishes are resolutely opposed to the introduction of English, although it has made great progress in the towns of late years. aud it is said many of the deputies are now unable to expre-. the:uselves corriectly in French. M.r. Gladstone's givernmuent has be.ri asked by t.:-vral WV lsh umlnbers~o f par. liament at the instance of a large lbKod of Welhllltnn to mlake the teaching ,, W-lsh in the lunlic :chtois of Wials-t oi. ligatory. It att, .ilhwys bn a t,ttght i:j the in .ll teonlor:i.1 blti:c " :,' lb. Tim* tn .:c r s, ! .i' ". 1. , • t1 tS,. p, En;lish at .,l :- til c(,,.t. 1.t' ilel s tter it i. t : n!i.-L Letter. This Paper he I~ I i" it. l('lieI~i I'~Ii i~ I - - Petition for Liquor License. l",rt rI m ". " ,.Il: " ~ :" hlI . ttI:.'. ... a.. In. .1 ltI t;ai~i ,":t}. t, !.r" ..,ut lli:+t ili.· ""1, 1, .i l., h Can it NathI rt.1t 'ii' l*4IllIl IIt.,,ai ll. TIrr t(1Nrt t:t.: I. r:I Ijitrirt1 ..Ii/ I 'f'. lx .r:n . I ,,rlol.lr:,i:-:fr. It.:::Ir.N Cai. rt F. If 11, :u 1.. , en. :. 1.1 1aritnr. Er'.t tivi:nn. 1.lix \l i,'::rnalx: frr.i..u I:: rth trtri: ll. r, inlti I." r·.ji.t 1: . ra i Ic all hj:l-. I. -.:r: jr r af Ia I:.l iart i lf. Ir`1. uxtin f St iJ if in Dai~ chart N. i~trt It-It (' r, ,.n tu is rr.t th,"ttmlrn i,,! t) i,a. W it . Ma~rtn.Tt.mtdt.. Tl.. r~iof Tn't-. af aidurk of di,- ttartir. Sobuftifl Amwtua (I rIr I p ! Oa Ai ORSCHELIJ& BROSHI GENT'S CLOTHINGI Are you particular about the matter of a perfect fit? If you ire not, you certainly ought to be. There is only one sort of fit about a suit of clothes that doesn't sit easily-they are fit for nothing. If it cramps you ill one place and i4 hangs too loosely in an )ther, it should share the late of every other nuisance-it ought to be abated rou cannot be too fastidious for us. The more particular. you are the more you will appreciate the attention which we give to every thing that contributes to a faultless clothing outfit. Even chronic critics cannot criticise our stock of Clothing, Hats and Caps, Boots and Shoes. Furnishing Goods, etc. . .... Merchant Tailoring Department. \We have received a full line of sample Cloth for Spring and Summer Suits,. Trousers and Overcoats, among which are some beau tiful designs and rare novelties in the Clothing line. An early selec tion will in.ure you the choice of the assortment, and a suit whet you want it. I. Orschbel <dr Bro I, ORSCHEL & BROS. Wholesale Dealers in WinPORsI.iiD anci DOadCigIs Wines, Liquors and Cigars. l. tIe 0nly tine running THROUGH PULLMAN GARS -- --HETWEEN- - CIIIC.1GO, ST. PAUL. MINNEAPOLIS S--- .NV- - NOtRTI P'.\CIFIC COAST POINTS. THE DINING CAR LINF. Dining Carm on all through Trainn. TIlE YELLOWSTONE PARK LINE. Thin marvelous WONDERLAND reached only by thib line. THE PEOPLE'S LINE The peo.ple'. highway from Chicao,, St.Paul Minneapoli, Duluth and West Superior t, Win. nipe., Helena. Butte, Missoula, Spokane. Tae oma, Sattle and Puget Sound. THE TOURISTS' LINE. The popular line to reach LAKES Penr d' Orielle, Coor d' Alene, Knotenal, Chelan, the Hot SpDnas and Mountain Resorts of the NORTH WEST and to Alaska. DAILY EXPRESS TRAINS Have PULLMAN PALACE CARS, PULLMAN TOURIST SLEEPING CARS, FREE (OLON IST SLEEPING CARS. THROUGH TICKETS Are sold at all coupon ofgem of the Northern Pacific Railroad to points North, East, South and West, ia the United States and Canada. TIME SCMEDULE. No. 1, PacIic Mall, weetdaily.......... 902 p.m No. 4. Atlantic Express, east daily......5 2a.m. ForRlates, Maps, Time Tables or Special In formation, apply to Agent Northern Pacific R. R. at Mile4City or, CHAI . S. EEL. Gea I Pass. and Tiket Agent, St. Paul, Min aigwitheorroi ai Glset.Wbdt prt,p t"terhb an? ulnlu.,nU dhiri:.tta.Sk r drist m1t a b*ottle cf t. it cure In a Vfw 4- 1 d Tor. No"apotrolt, e' S uarn" lr- n ot te [r fls0ralI' cOae. grus~L~I~lb rt~l~ a lfrfvi csTrde-mars, Du Pim, sppE , And all Patent business conducted for MODERATE FEES. Inf'ornmtion ant. advice given to Inventorswithout Charr . Addrrc.S PRE;E CLAIMS CO., JOHF iJ - D RBURN, II T.,i (3: ·rý " "ý r:r.- ,*r+n 1 t'; te,,:.b,"^t. . of Pe 1er0.t ..i 1t :":, . t ,o. .. F_ theli MILES OITY Iron and Pump Works. B. Ullman Prowpltr. NET t .. .*