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THE YELLOWSTONE JOURNAL.
VOLUME XI. NO. 240. MILES CITY, MONTANA, SATURDAY, JUNE 24, 1893 PRICE FIVE CENTS POSTOFFICE REGULATIONS. MAILS ('LOSE. Easteraa. gene~ral stnal local...... 8 (N p, m, tern. taM mail .. 14:4 ;. in. .ats.rn,.eneral and local... 5 p. in. Western, ftIt m ail. a:1li a. at. and rial.,. :Y" a. in. Tongue Riser. Na...layi.. Weii'al.. alay.. and Frida..la.. .... 7:311 a. am. a tl t i t r, Sat12 .'. m_(/ p. m. jp~w~taaa Muiagralaial Frda.yD.... 7 20 p. in. ta'a S aEcalE MoaIT a alaTI FrIla)'... .... ... .... .. 8(0p . Q Off a ...... 01 o .y. art y orner slo: 4 JI 1. a. na. R.gltry (hoer .a . ...: 7aal 1a.1Oi .dlays 01ct r11.' I rr.. 12 .t. il . in. r .A.. W. 'Ero. P. IM. Northern Pacific Time Table. LEA\.. 'ti.1. 'IT a.aaatam. NaES.T. 1uai 1. Pacific EJuticar. . . i. in. No. 3, 'aeifieMail-. . .....11:20 p. in. No5IEti prea'Freig.... .. I I ip. in. No 5a Way Freight.. . I. . .. :Ia. la. t EAVt E MILES (nITtin ala EAiT. No..2 Atlantic E",ar.n... 12:5 p. an. No 4 Atlantic Mail : a in NU i E r Freig t..l.lt .. 1 . Nom0i Way' Freight .. It a Officialu Directory. STATE. Mesaalr of l angran.. .4. S. Hartman. llizenaa. GIove'r.... J. E. tirnkarda. Heletna Lieuttina. . . .1..iy Ilialkia. Hali.na Siecret, nr a Stat.. .. L. R.,twitt. Helana Stat. Tr.ianr a . . W. Wright. Helena Stat.e Aditato A. .. A lr.w B. uok. Heleat Supt Pa. In.. .. E. A. StaFa.re. Hilnan thahef Jnttieri..N. V. P,.nhatrtan. Hielna~ ('1k Sauarame ria ltnn Waeattr. Holntnk A..rciIs Jrti+"r E.H. JhI.'aiti. Haitis FEDEREAL. .Sur," ,srIilena is,. I). l,.ata a. HOl..... U. S. Masa .1. I. Fuarry H+m..+ Collectaor int. l r. .. H.. Mill,.. Il).4 Liagsp R teitr U. S. a.. (I . . . liarIat. Miler '.. Ritceiaaa . ..a. I'. l'atiapha"l. Nil., Iity lalS'lIltI1"1. Statl-. faata.r .. H. Swift. Ekaalakaa la. Il.. .. . Htaffa- Mlela l 4'1k awlaRh Bela A. F}. 'In, tiatar. 41k Ihi. ,sotrt W. J. /aimnritaraat.a 4'oiataty Attia.,.,. a.. H. Load. I.. Aaiwarnar tailnrr.. .Sur.'e.'ar . 'a. S iaata. . . (Caronear I.H ,tcha... Supitat ofSal,.,l. Mr.'. .1.I I. iLialaa. Pu halia Ala.. }IIr tar. a.. ('aaantniiowiaaari .1 '. ..l .."1 }lIathaaw~ay T..1 (I ralalaa. . .llrao.ita .Iaatics....... .Jaaan laihla . Milea 1(11) 4'neaaiaitla H. llagai,. a ITl'. Mayorar.. . . . . .aia (City Aittoari,,:. . . . K. Miadaletian ,Clerk S. Haoarlaan 'I 'rnaiurarr . Ia. W Alleron Ch~ief aaflPolica.. H. S. Jacksiaan Pomlicae MIagritrate.. .. ... Joahn, Iji1b First Warad -H. W.'Ncllatara.. N. P. Soarentinso. ecoinad Wagra-Tlaaa. 141kb. W. H. Bullard. PK~sMICIA1(S. PE. P1A IN A ND SURGEON. R. It. F. FISH. IPansacIAx StEOaina AND OssamTTICIAa. W. K. Savages' Drnat Starbng... r)o a CII. Whaitneay. I. DENTIST. EaaStreet agrver Staorkgriawers National Bank Work guaraat~eed anal at a'aastaaalal pricea. M. AAMS, Practie all hi. latet and K iee City. SOC$UTIKS. A. Jr. A A. II. YellowstoaLuit No. U6 meet. at Masonic Hall on Birat and third Wednesday. of sash month. 11. 0. O . Custer Lodge.t No. Ll, meets in thi alevery Monday night. dea tal echampnent maeets Art and thl.d Fri E. of P'. t'ruander Lodge. No. 7, msee~ta at Ovdd Fellowa al on the firat and third Thursdays of the Imont. 1. 0. 0. T. Star of the West meat. at Masonic ball every Thursday evening. *. A. 3.L C. S. Orant Poet, No. Ii, meet. at Odd Fellow. bail on the. first and third Thursdays of the mouth. A. 0. V. W. Ton~gue River Lodg4 No.. M. meets on the Id awd 4th Thursdaysiif each month. . of V. Cl. E. lBotler JTamp, No.r4, meets th ssecond and fourth Saturdays of eacti nicst. OPAL Emanuel church cur. Palmer and ~sath streeta. Services Sunday at itamn n U ~m. Holy comanion Brat Sundaynin ac month after mrn Tpsrltcini ards .n Met. ('-j ah wae Eevnt nd Snadays at a~m.end .10 i-rn iRe. Ja. Deayla. Padsto. CATtNOLIC Chunrch of the fnamed Heart corner .1 Mais_ and Tenth Steeia.s, vures Brats Sod tldasI Snda of the month. Hh M~a..a Mia. Schnoil at l A6p. es. Teast.t liUrnadictIen at 7: U s-r. W4lt6T Csseh. curser Te'sth land Palms, 5.tbnh end ceaducta a. ,teotsaiua s~cene W ayttuteiy ev..nsaiu...nioone at 7.1s ýchakitsrd n ssiu-wins. "r them. i " ri rico j.1 WA'.TERY (RAV1 E. An Appalling Disaster to the British War Ship, Victoria, By Which Over 4oo Lives Were Lost. Out of a (reu of Over scven Hundre-d, Two Iundred and Fifty*Pive 1arppeui With Their I~ve . LoNIoN.. June fl.- The British battle ship Victoria foundered off Tripoli. More than 4(K) persons were drowned. A frightful calamity has befallen the British battleship Victoria, the flag ship of the Mediterranean squadronand hundreds of lives have been lost. The Victoria, which New the ting of Vice Ad miral Sir George Tyron. K. C. .8., was run into off Tripoli by the Bri$1satle ship. Camperdown. also beloaglug to the Mediterranean squadron, and under coummand of Capt. Chas. Johens The Victoria had an enormous hole made in her side. through which the water loured in torrents. The immense hull of the Victoria at once began to settle, and before those on board could cast loose their small boats she went to the bsttom. carrying down with her nearly all on board. Sone of the officers and crew managed toget out of the auction caused by the sinking vessel and were rescued. Among those lost is Vice Ad miral Tyron. The first reports of the disaster stated that about ltI were drowned. but later dispatches show the loss of life was far greater. not less than 10) officers and crew having gone down with the ship. The Victoria is a twin screw battleship of 10,470 towns and I4.(4K) horse lower. She mounted fifteen guns. The Camperdown was also a first-class twin screw battleship of t. i00( tons and 11.Z(K) horse power and carried ten guns. Admiral Sir George Tyron was the commander-in-chief of the Mediterranean station. Rear-Admiral Albert H. Markham. of the Trafalgar, the flagship of the rear admiral in the Mediterranean, tele graphed the admiralty from Tripoli. Syria, under date of to-day as follows: "I regret to report that while maneuver ing off Tripoli in the afternoon the Victoria and the Camperdown collided. The Victoria sank in fifteen minutes in eighteen fathoms of water. She lies bottom upmost. The Camperdown's ram struck the Victoria forward of the turret on the starboard side. Twenty one officers were drowned. Two hun dred and ftlfty-five men were saved. The injury to the Camperdown has not yet been fully ascertained, but it is serious and will necessitate her going on the duck for repairs. 1 propose to send the survivors to Malta." The vessel carried 130u officers and men. As soon as the officers of the Victoria saw there was danger of the ship foundering orders were given to close the collision bulkheads to keep the water in thecompartment into which the Camperdown shoved her ram. The sailors tried to obey the order, but the ship was making water too fast to allow of closing the bulkheads, and, while the men were still trying to shut them, the vessel, with her immense guns and heavy top hamper, turned over and car ried them down. The news of the calamity caused the most intense excitement, not only among those who had friends on board the ill fated ship, but among all classes of the population. The Admiralty office in Whitehall was besieged by relatives and friends of the oAcers and crew, reporters seeking further details of the disaster and throngs of people attracted by curi osity. So dense was the throng in the vicinity of the Admiralty omce that they were compelled to summon the police to restrain the crowd. A11 otlicial telegrams in regard to the ship are sent at once to the Queen at Windsor Castle. As earn as Her Maj esty received Rear-Admiral Markham's dispatch. she gave orders for the post xmoement of the state hall. to have taken place at Bluckingham palace to-night. Gladstone was greatly shocked when informed of the facts. He informed the House of Commons of the aecident, and paid the most giowing tribute to the work of Vice Admiral Tryon. who, he said, was one of the ablest and most esteemed officers of the service, Glad stone said there were 611 ncers, sea men and buys and 107 marines on board. It was feared of this total of 718 sopls 4.'40 had been lost. He was sure the deepest sympathy in the House would he felt for the brave men who found an early grave in the service of their country. and that would be extended to their relatives and friends, t naare..a.asa ttfrbeier iwesi. KEAro, IN.. June TL- (oegressmen Win. Mitcheler died of heart disease this morning. 914.l, of the %lioriu. ('nit u ,.J itfe L3, --There is a model of Her .11ajest'.;s ship Victoria, which sank in the Mediterranean sea. in the Transportation building. As soon as it became noised about that the Victoria with her crew had gone to the lbttom of the sea. Worlda' Fair viastors flocked around the ne,,el by the thousands. The crowd finally became so great that it became necessary for the guards to clear the aisles. RIDING PRETTY HARD. A. Old Wartime Elngineer Telis Abe"t tl Eventful teilulin Journey. Bivouacked arouni a campfire one evening wer'* a party of officers busily en -:ted in renstiwi< goobers in the ashes anal washin, thb datown with the con tents of their cainteens. "Never heard tell -' the time I got lost in the moun tains with a engin'. did ye?'nasked a tall, lanky. good hlnilored comrale, who strolled up and helped himself to a hand. ful of the goohers. Every man present expressed his bit. ter regret at never having had the op portunity of cart:g the story. "Watal." said the tall man. seating him self on aiu nutturned bucket. "I mout's well tell ye, long's ther's tiineafore taps. I wur runnin an engin' fur the gnv'ment doorin the war down in Ferginny. She wur an of hooknaotion Rogersn smart enuif to clim' a tree ef she'd ' got toe holt onto it. "I had a nigger firemann is .vas afraid of his shadder, w'ich didn't prevent him goin to steep at any minute, day or night. whilst he wur standin up lookin ahead, 'Diiriiutly wide awake. But I wus goin to tell ye alout gettin lost. Ye sce, twas this way: They started us out one dark night over a branch that we didn t know, and we had to go to it blin. The track wur in turr'ble rape, an 'twould hey puzzled ye to say when we wuz on the rails an when we wuzn't. I should say we everidgerl 'bout half and half. We was plowin long 'lout so so, when all of a suddent I saw by the headlight thet we was a-go 11 init) a tunuil. l giv Zeb a lack and hollered. 'Zeb. :s ther a tutnil on this line: - Can't tell for shuah, boss,' said he; 'mightycur'usdoin's thesedays. 'Twasn't so 'fo de wish.' " 'Waal, keepyereye skiuned fersnags, I sung out. in at I wux sort of sleepy myself I snoozed off an on, mostly on. 1 guess. fer a spell, till finally the old gal giv' a snort an stopped dead. We both on us waked up to wunst. "'Twas so dark I couldn't see Zeb to kick him fer guin to sleep. but I cussed him for lettin us hit a snag. (lit down ther', ye coon, an see if we're on the rails.' sea L "He took the torch an clim'ed down an wallered roun awhile. Fuast I knowed be wts back ag'in. his face white's a sheet. '"Well, what's the matter now' I asked him. " *Fo' de Lo d. boss.' he sea. 'we's in de tun' yit. an tlore ain't a rail in sight." "*Jest ea I was cittin down to 'vesti gate. long couet the conductor. 'What in thunder do y'u mean.' says he. 'by running this train six miles into a cave? "Shore enuff. tuse' Johunieshad taken up the rails and turned 'em into that cave, and that of book motion kept an a goin with us till we struck the end of it. I 'member thinkin she was ridin pretty hard. but I s'poeed she hed got of the ties onto the roadbed, which wasn't grad ed very wsll."-Kate Field's Washing ton. The Correct Thing. ttWho'sthat down stairs. Jane?" "Some friends of mine. maam." "But you had some friends yesterday. Jane!" "Yes, ma'am." "And on Monday night!" "Yea, ma'am." "Don't you think you had better have a regular day at home each week?" "Thank you. mt'am! That will be very nice!"-London Fun. The Orsead 'estral Railroad station, Chicago. is being fitted up for hotel purposes during the world's fair. This magnificent fire proof struct ure located at the corner of Harrison street and Fifth avenue in the very heart of the city, will devote the 3rd. 4th and 5th floors to this purpose. It will be run on European plan; each room will have hot and cold water, electric lights and be steam heated. The oflice and ladies' parlors, etc.. will be located on the third floor and the building will be supplied with all modern couveni ences. There will be from 100 to 100 rooms for guests. This acquisition to the hotel facilities of Chicago will be appreciated by those who wish to be safely housed in a Are proof baldinag, conveniently located it sel.Those desirinag secmsmodations can secure them by addressiag Mr. T. P. ClHtwad, the smanagr, at Chicago. The hotel will be opened May 13th, 181x. The Grand Central station is the Chic ago depot of the Northern Pacific rai road (Wisconsin Central divisioen and by taking that thr caer line to the word's fir city. void the discomfort nf transfer of themselves. and laggge through the city. From this station trains run direct to the Worlde Fair grounds during the day. Caws. S Fas. G. P. Agt. N. P. R. i. A Bright Outlook. "Thats na urians thing your little brother is waving about onastick. Mis* Clara.' "That's a coattail." "A coattail' To whom. pray. does it belong?' "To the young gentlemen who called here last."-Life. Not Ready. Her brown hair was drawn simply away from her fair ywing brow. and ner blue eyes had a sutdued sadness in thema. She stood al f from the other young ladies whose hair was drawn simply away from their fair young brows and whose eyes had subdued sadness in them. A soft sigh fluttered the delicate lace upon her tender bosom. "No," she mused, "I am not worthy." A tear of a distinctively blindin'g va riety welled from the usual source and coursed adown her cheek. The sugg ati. in of a sob was noticeable in her tone. ----"must not de'eive my dear teach ers. I am not prepared to graduate. and were I to tak" the degree today I must ever have widi mue the distressing (ion sciousntss of nufitness. They who t: ait Inc know it not, but I am aware in my own heart that the ribbons on my dress do not exactly utitch those upon umy es say. No. It must not be." Burying her face in her handkerchief. she tottered from the company of the sweet girl graduates.-Detroit Tribune. A Desirable Neighbor. Mrs. Blinks - That woman we just passed is the nicest neighbor I ever had. Friend-Neighbor? Why. she didn't no much as glance at you. Mrs. Binks-That's what I like about her.-New York Weekly. The Osty Way. Day-There is just one way to get waiters who will not consider it a hard sbip to do without whisker,. Weeks-What? Day-Hire girls.-Truth .A lilies Prrieads. 1 friend in need is a friend indeed and not less than one million people have found just such a friend in Dr. King's New Discovery for consumption. coughs and colds. If you have never used' this great cough medicine, one trial will convince you that it has won derfnl curative powers in all diseases of throat. chest and lungs. Each bottle is guaranteed to do all that is claimed or money will be refunded. Trial bottles free at John Wright a Drug store. large bottles :i0 and $1. me WarWs Pete.-What i Mt'ssa. It means that from May 1st until Oct. 31st there will be on exhibition in Chicago the triumphs of all the ages. The rarest and choicest specimens of the handiwork of man from the nations of the earth will be there to instruct and delight. That for six months Chicago will be the most cosmopolitan spot on the globe. That the American people will have the wonderful opportunity of mingling with and observing the habits and characteristics of the people of every na tion in the world. " That "villages" of the different foreign countries, constructed by and made up entirely of people direct from sucq countries, will be a most interesting feature of the fair. That the American citizen, of what ever foreign birth or parentage. may carry himself back again to the land of his origin by visiting and studying these That a few days or weeks spent at the World's Fair will be worth years of travel. That this is the grandest opportunity the American people have ever had for a g st, and pleases and that a trpt piao during the next six months weald e the event of a life the The Chicagao Milwaukee A 3t. Paul Raiway ose. the best sad mat fr* Strarvies foam ft. Phat sad llghtiag s trains by bstdey. The mot -a triesd serie i ad the best ease eneate Ask your gn tightbs tin "Te iwmt iSee" th O'roverameat a Fast Mail Lne, or addrene J. T. Otn.ar, Anetn.G a Prs.. # fy. Peal. Nina. Nora-Write for a C. I. t St. P. World's Fair folder. It gives fail per ticulare as to how to visit theLFair and and what it will moo Szmokters bg If T$ogg lIg Aggy with each Pipe purchase made this week. REna'e To . uees Xt' ~omne+ azd. aree It. That display of Pipes at Case, King & Woodzitzki s. The finest, best selected and largest assortment of Pipes ever brought to Miles City. If you want a good Pipe cheap come and get it. If you wantagenu ine Meerchaum Pipe, plain or fancy, with or without Amber mouth piece, cone and get it. You can get any kind of pipe you want. Also fine line plain and fancy Cigar Holders and Smokers Supplies, Case, king & Wodzitzki. ('APIT s. SURPLUS ASI PROFITS. Ugg STOCK GROWERS NATIONAL AMK H. F. BATCHELOR, President; E. H. JoHnso%, Vice-Prest., E. E. BATCHELOI, Cashier. CITY AND COUNTY DEPOSITORY. Initereat Paid. Om Wisn D3epoetteM 11. . J1O A, Fresident. G M. MILEs, Vice-President. H. K. 11 II.EY, Cashier. C.L. CARTER, Ass't Cashier. FIRST NATISUAL lANK. MILES CITY, MONTANA. CAPITAL $50,ooo. SURPLUS AND PROFITS, $Poe Directors: W. B. JORDAN. GEO. M. MILES, H. H. WILEY, J. W. STREVELL, HENRY TUISLER, JNO. CARTER, F. C. ROBERTSON. Inate-rest Patci, o 'rime a it octtle Men's Referu Umlerwear Latest in the American Hosiery Co's manufacture. New invoice of Choice Goods that we will sell at Eastern Cash Prices. Co. -i. zO anzas eas Cso. Th Cevip Thread Tire Lues lb. Im b sb do Im 5 mmd ý