Newspaper Page Text
THE YELLOWSTONE JOURNAL.
VOLUME XI. NO. 214. MILES CITY, MONTANA, WEDNESDAY, MAY 24, 1893 PRICE FIVE CENTS POSTOFFICE REGULATIONS.. MAILS ('LOE. .aatern, gpneral and loc.al ....... . ..I% t, m itern. f.r ali, ltt Paat of Jani-tonll.... it p. ii,: . rtorn, RP a-r al arid hmma l ..... ...... ·· .+.0 Ir , m restern, for HePICI .m)Y .. ..·.. .........pf i .p. n.. .'llt·h, Ycnhdn)y., H·(·dlieWIl./yl. alld IPhdayp· .......................... ·· ..·ZWIi '. m TSonun River, Mondays, Wednaeh myl and Fridaye . ...... .................... I,. a. Saille, SatUdn ra.... ................ l.i, u. nl. Omce cipens .... ................ ........ . ..J a. in. Money or'der cloe.a ..................... i. . n. . R/egiter Ce]ge, t ~ . .............. .. ....... I, n. Sundays--Office ,poin frman 12 to I p. r. ('.·nA . W. ETDE. P. 31. Northern Pacific Time Table. IEAVE MILE, ('ITY GOtING tLsT. No I. Pacific Mail ....... .i . ,. . No 7,t Expr+. Frieht .rii..... Ii ii. No V.5 Pay Frliiiti ........... - :l') a. m, LEAVE: MILE'. (ITS GOING(i EhT. No4 Atlantic CI .. ....,:27 ain Nio 7d Exlx r,,:' Ir,*ieilt... .... a... K ii. I l. Ne iti Wi1 kr .il.t , ,1:l I. inl Official Directory. • 'l' \Ti. (fun. in,· r M+.mb <rofft'ne.r.. .... . .V \V. Jbx, ,, 11,.,.t Ljtiii.tito r h rw .1 ii'' 1% Att, I iiI in Ir . . I k I I In 4'Iv,ii.,j rj. . • i .E I h's :.' - t '.. iult-( , .... . . -1 t ('k crSat~lrt i le,t t , ij ,. , ii t, I I,, Pit:It,. Tr,':liI),r F' \.W ,. t It. i A cw~iit i .I iItic II Soarvini. pi, r i , to,. i .(,-,i |I RAit'.tr . 1,. L . . 1l)lrll, i Mit citi RJuci1eor ut Mti ir'i O c l.Tl Iil 1. |ibrn.Mil Ili - WI i. 1i; .,ll'ltl, Mil, .it. (tat) f nict.lr i . .i . ifti. ieilk, Sta e, Ri r e tr t tat vf ar ifr iit ....ritT...... . . i . . !l i A .lh ansor .ni i . tl. .h la. ilk alilI cei >lk ie idinirt I Liir>en Justicefy .... . ,I a ii , Mi, sty CosAble~wr I I ayor"l.. . .rI . .. Hliiil!r i. , ..r .. . h. li, I ,xliih r. ih l' O(ieiru Pt ~in lz~r~ I, 0 I L.. .. ... P .uili A ,.. ,. . in \ ih~(i. (Dalie. . Ii In (. t ( F tj crft a M .atr at.r.. . . .. . ..li .Ik 5c+. , liil. 'ityi Police n irir t r . .ri.iiiii. t iu l an n I PiTrk uarlr -Ei . i ll . I'r.iirrliie ii. (eci an, ii Wair T, l.Ii. tuuVr.H luijard. Lk1iO 'll rl , .. \\. fJ . l. H. 0.rlh . PIn l· tI" V'. I.l.) ti Ii.( t. Officr at V.. .. pl' Ili L.luui,.r. SR.lE. F. Fi h r Au af. . tin.... liat 11,ni .iiiirtl ,.Ii~tiri Ofic, at w. E. .Savas Nlri htor.. " IIEN~iST Mallxin iena iiiitii ett " .i.i .wir1 .. i.tit it i anki Wuirgurtil,,i.. i.... . itr. io+,nl (ilul,pi ..n. ti DR. ADAMS, Dentist, IPractie.'. all the li, . nidl impr.,vl neit JI flie block. Milrs City. CHUItCHiS. VPeISLOPAL Emanuel ('hurch or. Palmer and Eieventh streets. Services Sunday at 11 a.m. and 8 p.m. Holy communion first Sunday in each maonth after nmrning services. oer. J. T Pritchard, Rector. THODIST ('Church corner Eleventh and aant streets Services at 11$.m. and 7 ::1p.m.. Pryer meeting Wednesday evenimtng. Rev. F. i. olylan, Pastor. PRESBYTERIAN ('ourch ('Corner Main Street and Montana Avenue. Services Sundays at 11 a.m. and 71.0 p.m. Rev. JmI. Dunlap, Pastor. ('ATHOLI( C(hureh of the Sacrled Heart ('Corner of Main and Tenth Streets. Services first and third Sundays of the onmth. High Mass at LO•i a.m. Sunday School at 2"9 p. m. Vespers and Beuediction at 7 :: p.m. BAPTIST ('Churtch. corner Tenth and Palmer Street. No pastor. Poet Chaplain I. Newtuoni Ritner preaches once each mmth antd conducta devotional service every Thursday evening, beginning at 7 :W o'clock. During mlud-winter these services are suspended. SOCIETIES. A. F. A A. II. YellUowstoua LodeNo. meets at BMo H all on first and third Wednesdays I.. 0. F. Caster aodgee No. 1, meets ins ~mq Monday sightl theibll.m o meets t and thid Fri a. t .. Croater osdg No.., meets at Odd alw l e the lrst ad hitrd Thusday of the math LB. B. T. Stao te Wsst meats at Masnale SuB sass Thursday evoiag ,A. B. U.. G.rant Post. n Iit meets at Odd heJL llos the tfirst and ttird Th das A. 0. . W. Tongue River Lodge No. H. meets t ihauIand th Thursdays of cah msuoth. . o V. Co.. £ Butler Camp, No6. meets the a uasi and fourtb Satlrdays o sen month. THE NEW ('RIIISER. The New York Completes a Most Thorough Speed Trial. The eert'formanet Is (, .itide.rl a (ireat Triiumnithit of Anerlean skill in NavaIl Warfare. Ilor.Toa, May 22.- With her forward torledo tulbes huried deep in the sea and the water pushed almost as high as the tforecastle, the armored cruiser New Yor.k steatted across the line to-day. breaking the world's rec:ord and winning for her builder the largest premium ever paid in any country. When twenty-one kin,ts f;ias pred licted as the spled for the new cruiser. lnit.vy hoped. but few be i.\-ed. her engines woull ever he able r, ilivie suet.L n illlllllns, massI if ste l thlr.lngh thei water at this rate. When slte h cros.sed the line to day. hoisweer,' with u speel of 21.ttt knots tilloug the water, andt snoe correctiolns .: ,, beo added for tlori the enthusiasmn ,Ion I :o-I wias intense. 'T'his gives the iutteid States not lriy the lmostt perfect but the s;w:iftest arlnmored cruising ves sel. There. has tbeen great enthusiasm in Engliand over the performlance of the -ruisers Bilake and Blenheilm. some claiming that that the latter attained aI speed of twenty-two knots. Htowever. these vessels are IWt arlmlored. but situ ply protecteed by four-inch decks over the machinery and .oilers. Even equal speed for them, therefore. would be nothing tlemarkable against a vessel carrying in addition to a six-inch pro tective leck a tive-inch siltde belt. aiitd t wio turrets each a eleven inches t hick. In thle sec.oild place neither of thiose vessels ever had an official trial over a Ilmeasulred couurse. The dilake broke itown fromi leaky boilers after reaching at speed of 11.7 miles in shoal water, and developinig onily 13.0ti0 horse lpower.white the lelnheinth iily by a platent log which, it is claimned. indiclctd .t2J.t0 knots. This sam!e instrument on board the New York s.hiled a speed of twenty three knots, and the difference between that and the actual distance covered is proof how unreliable patent logs are as ollicial tests. At eight o'clock this morning the New York hoisted anchors and headed for the open sea. The wind was light from the northwest and the sea smooth The cruiser movedl off at an easy pace, but gradually warmed up. and by the time the Vesuvius was in sight was ;going over twenty knots. with the en gines matking about 12t0 turns per min ute. (; loucester was uff the pIrt beam at nine o'clock; twenty-five minutes later the red flag was broken out the port yardarm. and the New Yurk went over the line making 1x10 revolutions per minute. The steamu pressure was then 16i5 pounds to the square inch. the ves sel working a trifle over twenty knots. In a few minutes the re,, lutions jumped to 135 and the steam to 170 pounds. both of which held out through out the entire trip. Now the great fur nace began to roar. On flew the great cruiser, increasing speed at every jump. The Nina was passed at 9:46, the Ben nington at 10.05, and the Fern, the half I way mark, at 10:21. Then came the tug Fortune at 10:41, the Leyden at 11:05 and finally the historic old Kearsarge at 11:25. The rigging of the corvette was black with men who cheered the war ship as she passed. Next. the turn was made, and the race back over the course began at 11:44. The Kearsarge was off starboard beam, with the New York headed to the southward. They Leyden was passed at 12-04. the Fortune at 12:27. the Fern at 12:48. the Bennington at 1:01, the Nina at 1:20. and the Vesuvius at 1:41. The entire course was 44.65 nautical miles. which was steamed over twice. On the first run the speed was 20.83 knots, and the second 21.35, the differ eqee being due to the tide, which was against the vessel on the trip north. The average speed gives 21.A0 knots, with a possibility of its being greater when the true current correction is added. On the whole the day's record was a triumph for American skill and genius and will stand pre-eminently atone until some of our new war ships beat it. A La+der. Since its first introduction Electric Bitters has gained rapidly in popular favor, until now it is clearly in the lead among pure medicinal tonics and alter atives containing nothing which per mits its use as a beverage or intox icant it is recognized as the beat and purest medicine for all ailments of stomach. liver or kidneys. It will cure sick head ache. indigestion, constipation. and drive malaria from the system. Satis faction guaranteed with each bottle or the money will be refunded. Price only SJc per bottle. Sold by John Wright. I Na:w YOlaK, May 21.- The Brooklyr handicap scandal apparently will nol t down. Pierre Lorillard. owner of the mighty Lamplighter, is convinced thai his horse was beaten by fraud, and he demands an investigaiion. Acting or a telegram which Mr. Higgins. trainen Sof the Rancocas stable, sent to his em ployer on the night of the race, Mr. Lor illard has requested Decoucey Forbes president of the New York Jockey club to pee John Hunter, president of the board of control, and arrange for an in vestigation of the race. In his telegram to Mr. Forbes, Mr. Lorillard, who is sick at his stock farm near Jobstown. N. J.. paid his respects to some horse owners who have been noted for their antagon. isin to him. Mr. Lorillard was asked for his opin ion of ,f the Irooklyn handicap,. ie contined hitmself to saying: "I thank (Go, that I got my hoise out of the race alivy. an.di when I think of that pack of villars alld scoundrels who were in the sche:ne I doubly feel thankful." fiB ntw nrsttt .te ('tire. VW.e authorize our advertised druggist to sell Dr. King's New Discovery for tconsumrption. coughs and colds. upon this condition. If you are afflicted with ii cough. cold. or any lung, throat or chest trouble, and will use this remedy as directed. giving it a fair trial, and ex perience no henetit. you may return the bottle and have your money refunded. SWe could not make this offer did we not know that I r. King's New Discovery couldl 1 relied on. It neverdisappoints. Trial Iottles free at John Wright's drug store. Large size Akc and '1. The (iGrannd C('ntral Railroad station. Chicago. is being titted ul, I:,r hotel purploses during the world's fair. This na,; niicient tire proof struct ure lohated at the corner of Harrison street ut:d Fifth avenue in the very heart of ihe city. twill devote the 3rd. 4th ind l th tfiesi to this purpose. It will Ie run on -European plaun: each room will have hot' a!d cold water, electric lights and be si-ant heated. The office and ladies' parlors. etc.. will be located on the third floor and the building will be supplied with all modern conveni ences. There will be from 100 to 200 roonms for guests. This acquisition to the hotel facilities of Chicago will be appreciated by those who wish to be safely housed in a tire proof building, conveniently located it self.Those desiring accommodations can secure them by addressing Mr. T. P. Clifford. the manager., at Chicago. The hotel will be opened May 15th, 1893. The Grand Central station is the Chic ago depot of the Northern Pacific rail road (Wisconsin Central divisions and by taking that thiough car line to the world's fair city, visitors will avoid the discomfort of transfer of themselves and baggage through the city. From this station trains run direct to the Worlds Fair grounds during the day. CHAs. S FEE. G. P. Agt. N. P. R. R. SHE SPOKE AT LAST. A Schoolteacher Who Was Pestered a "Muhaher" Turned ea Him. It was one of those frosty, nippy morn ings when the pavements were icy and winds piercing. A small, plump damsel (by profession a schoolteacher), with rosy cheeks, might have been seen tripping along the slippery sidewalks of Ken wood. It was very early, not yet 8 o'clock, and the little schoolmarm hur ried. followed by a middle aged man who had got of the car obviously to fol low her. "It's very slippery, isn't it?" he puffed as be overtook her. The young woman's eyes fashed, but she only gave a little tug at her scrap of dotted face veil, thrust her hands de terminedly into her muff and sped on. A calling card, one of her own, was sticking out of her little jacket pocket, with only the first two words, "Miss Elizabeth," just visible and ahe last name obscured. The stout man saw it. "Your name's Elizabeth, isn't it?" he said cheerfully. "Do you know you re mind me so much of Lena Morise? She was an old sweetheart of aline and I was awfully fond of her." No answer from the young woman ex cept a quickening of her alread Nancy Hanks gait. "Don't go so fast," said hertormenter. "Yen might sitp nd fail. I aelly wo der that you are not saraid to veture out such a bad day." ies Blackeyses said noting. She had about reached the drug starswhere she was to wait for her car. As she went into the stars with glow ing cheeks the dapper young clerk said, "Don't you want to come over by the stove and get warm?" "I want to ow why I am a target' every insolant man In town this mran ing.,"he mapped as she glaned through the door and aw the s t,stout man patrolling the sidewalk and evidently still intent on pursuit. The drug clerk subsided, the car came, and onm he got. with the man at her heels Be sat down Sbei hrr Wbi s el aqrld at ltr I Street corner. he arose and followed hel out of the car. She had almost reached a her school and was getting brave. Agai, he walked beside her and asked her ii e she wouldn't "'say something to him." t Her voice had not a tremor, but war e deliciously clear and steady as she spoke for the first time. r "Certainly." she said. "Do you know. I was just wondering if a man ever lived to be your age before-let nte see, you must be '50 at least-who was capable of acting so terfec:ly idiotic. Now. for my part, I can tolerate a young, ermn.:y headed muasher, but as for an old f,,oii like you"- blut the middle aged, shat stout man hail fled.--Chicago News. LettUra to Dead I'eople. Enterpri.i:ng tradesmuzen in this city, in the distribl dion of their circulars, are inot ,I l.kwar I in utilizing the lists of distinguish, I persons which are prillt," i in the e.:::n,:;hers from time to timei. Not inff'.:q:utly do they get hold of the names of t:c(: w,:ho long since passel O ver to that "umniscovered country." and c:rc'ahrs and prospectuses art t':ail to tl the load as well as to the liv in -. It :,l1 seetm that a name once eurolll .,I ,I tr.ah enUman's mailing list is t:v"r !,ie.-: 1. Circular letters nd dr :.d to n ,ml J. Tilden" are still Icer :ion:.ally 1 ft at the Gramercy park 0-a', i'n. a:l i :.il :. r. r addressed to W. 11. timw :a i-: t riaihes the Grand Central .i:. Ii every now and then. Many club!i a-l have recently received from a s*hirtl.u;::eTr what purports to be an autot:;rnlphi ! ;cr saying: "I am anx ions to have you for a" customer. and I want to u:nalke y ,u a sample shirt free of Shar'g. fi' cours. I cannot do this for ever-: one. but for you it will afford me great pl'.i-ur: to do so."-New York Times. Old [Iules For Night PollUeemen. O!d BUoton is vividly brought to mind by the follv'i:u excerpt from the "ie lect-Ln'.. Ii:uites," dated Nov. 1, 17G3. containing i.st'ructions to watchmen: "In gouing the Rounds Care must be taken that the Watchmen are not noisy. but tllt::wve th.mselves with strict deco runm. thal tl:,y freq".:.ntly give the Time of t!h, Nit:ght andl !::-t the Weather is with a di:ntinct but moderate Voice. ex cepti,, :it Tiles when it is necessary to pa's in Silence in order to detect and so c;tre persons that are out on unlawfui Actions. "You aln your Division musteendcavor to suppress all Routs. Riots and other Disorders that m:ay be commnitted in the Night and sc'ture such Persons as may be guilty. that prols:r steps may be taken next Morning for a prosecution as the Law directs. We absolutely forbid your taking private sartisfaction or any bribe that may be offer'd you to let such go or to conceal their offense from the Selectmen."-Boston Transcript. Tobaeen t' ere Smile Sometlmes When told that tobacco hurts them; their wives never do, because shattered nerves, weak eyes, chronic catarrh and lost manhood tells the story. If your husband uses tobacco you want him to quit, post yourself about No-to-bac the wonderful, harmless, guaranteed tobac co habit cure. by sending for our little book titled: "'Don't Tobacco Spit Your Life Away," mailed free. Drug stores generally sell No-to-bac. THE STERLING REMI:DY CO., Indiana Mineral Springs, Indiana. The World's Fair-What It Means. It means that from May 1st until Oct. 21st there will be on exhibition in Chicago the triumphs of all the ages. The rarest and choicest specimens of the handiwork of man from the nations of the earth will be there to instruct and delight, That for six months Chicago will be the most cosmopolitan spot on the globe. That the American people will have the wonderful opportunity of mingling with and observing the habits and characteristics of the people of every na tion in the world. That "villages" of the different foreign countries, constructed by and made up entirely of people direct from sucq countries, will be a most interesting feature of the fair. That the American citizen, of what ever foreign birth or parentage. may carry himself back again to the land of his origin by visiting and studying these foreign "villages." That a few days or weeks spent at the World's Fair will be worth years of travel. That this is thelrandest opportunity the American people have ever had for interesting study and pleasure. and that a trip to Chicago during the next six months would be the event of a life time. The Chlcago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway ofera the best and most tre queat train service from Bt. Paul and Minneepols to Chicago. The only line lighting its trains by electricity. The most perfect dining service and the bet sleeping cars in this country. Ask your agent for tickets via "Thbefllwau "-the Govermnent's Fast Mall Liae, or address J. T. CONLEY. Ast. Gea. Pua. A t, t St. Paul, Rinn. Noar.-Write for a C. M. & St. P. World's Fair folder. It gives full par ticulars as to how to visit the Fair and and what it will cost.1 Lucnoheon. Game Pates. Devilled 11am. Truffled Sardinu-,r Lunch Tongue. Lambert's Olives. Chipped Beef. Club lHouse Cheese. Graham Wafers-t. Vienna Sugar Wafers. Afternoon Teas. Have you had a bottle of Burnham's PICKLEDI OYSTERS or SHRIxPt3i' They are fine. TN hite H-Xoue Cottees, The Perfect Blend of Mocha and Java. Case, King & Wodzitzki. W. B. Jor).\N , Fresi(dent. G. M I. MILS. Vice-President. H. B. WILEY, Cashier. C. L. C.rTER, Ass't c(ashier. FIRST-NATIONAL BANK. MILES CITY, MONTANA. CAPITAL, $5o,ooo. SURPLUS AND PROFITS, $8,aes ireootorm s W. B. JoRDAN, GEO. M1. MILES, H. B. \VILEY. J. IW. STREV.ELL, HENRY TUSLER, Jxo. CARTER, F. C. ROBERTSON. IXfterret Paid on Tine DepoVsit CAPITAL $7.0oO. SURPLUS AND PROFITS. USr STOCK GROWERS NATIONAL BANK I..AEM CI''Y.., bO1TrL'A.NT.A. H. F. BATCHELOR, President; E. H. JOHNSON, Vice-Prest.; " E. E. BATCHIELOR, Cashier. CITY AND COUNTY DEPOSITORY. Izterest Paid Ona TWime Depoette A Great Ladies Shoe Sale. *1.ESO Per =air. c. .* TC WU ra .a c©. The Cleveland Thread Tire i, hauihked ,y an B.1 ,,,se t ,, ait Tih i the wa sdmL We r1nlt ths whole N.rehwuier the Uwvla hI 5sies, y as. *Mdt h" alean l Thmrage *li i