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THE DAILY JOURNAL.
MILES CITY, MONTAN A. Every Earnill E'rept %sunday. Terms of Stbseriptio,. Y M.'IL. IN A\t .Nt E. PoST iE EP lID. Ds.l ttilan. otae yea ·r. ...... . .. .. ...ýl.. *ly Eliti,,i. ni totont |, .. ll i1)" E~liti'n. ,,,. m tth. ... . .. 1.11 TO (CITY +t'ItIRIBER5. * crrier. .'very rv*nhitl.. at .. c ntt I.''r wte* k. WEEKLY EDITION. YELLO.W PAPER. S , t lh e.... . .. . . . .. .... I.*11 Wednesday. August .l. 1t'l. LEADERS AND RULERS. new some Counwmo N anw.sm and Titles Cam to I.e Appiied. There are heals of history in titles. For instance. ta.:- that of the "'prince of Wales." This t:;l' is always given to the eldest son of the ruler reigning over England, and it camte 1i this way: Wales is now part of the kingdom of Great Britain. as Ireland and Scotland re. But once for a long time Wales was a separate kingdom. At last the English conquer~n it, and then after that there were always plots and rebel lions among the Welsh people. By and by an English king went with his queen into Wales to see if the Welsh were ill treated, and if they were to try to make things easier and pleasanter for them. The Welsh nt.bles and leaders all came together to meet their English king an,. to complain to him. But the king gave them no chance to, speak. He rose and .told them he had beard they wanted a prince of their own, and that he meant to give them one-a born Welshman and speaking no other languags. Then, as the Welsh joyfully cheeredas land as they could, he fetched out his baby , n. born the night before in theI Welsh castle, and of course the baby could speak no other language," as he was i .,t able to speak at all. Ever since thee lest s-n of the English royal famli ly hlit been called tile "lirince of Wales." Thae ruler deserved his own title "king.' for king" is a word that comnes front "k enig." which means a "wise" or "k*lowing malt." I suppose the 1:. rr.'er--the heads:lr kings of small trii... --caine to be so by "knowing more," !.. le ing "winer." than the other men of the tribe. "Czar" anId 'kaiser" Ith camlie fromt the Latin word "caesar." thle title of I::, great tolnlq'ritg .rtman rulers. whIse only It% v.- ti itr ',n will. The czar ,f R.u-ia awl tht yon1, Kaiser Wi'li~ami of llerttman'y halt " tluc more ,t wer ,ve'r their si.tlbj. , tihant ti. qu'nt of ltiEn i.l htts v r the 1-- I "'' EnIg i. Sultan"i- ;.ili, rsuch tit:. rind it cotons frio itt Arabic word. which nmenlis "'al soJut lurd." (irver Cletvl, ni title. "plresident.'" ieltne ,::le ant'. .,Ited to sit 1.tire or Over others. It cllnes from the twa Latin wordl "lpra.," which means "1* fore." and "side,." which means "to sit." The title shows that the president's Lh,1 aess is to sit before or above the law makers and carry out and execute the laws they frame. This is why the pre-i dent is sometmnes called the "chief ex ecutive." "Captain" neans "hea.d Iu1n." It cumne frnm the word "capult." whic. means "the head." "Colonel" comes from the same Latin root word as "col tunu," and the title hn "ibt ri e frrom the regimental practice of nmarching or attaciong in .Mumln. with their conm mander at the head. As to the two titles "*democrat" and "republican." when a -mall bhy hears them he generally tii ~-, f one or the other of th.,oe pihtii... parties ca the people who are not ,f his father's way at thinking. It will d, lhun no harm to know exactly what each of these party titles really means. * Democrat" comes from the Greek word "'demos," which means "the t·o ple," and from "kratos." which means "power." So a "democrat" is one who believes in the l)ower or sovereignty of the people, each acting as nearly as may be for himself. "*Re,.ubhcan" comes from the Latin words "res publica,' which mean "for the common good."-Chicago Inter Oceau. self aedicatte. as a Selema.. Imagination has too much to do with a lman's practice on himself. One who seads the little textbook on physiology in the schools will immediately discern in every rumble of his intestines the kind of action the gastric juices are tak ing on the food that hai gone into the stomach, and he soon becomes, if he pushes his investigation further, a mo omnaniac on hygiene. It is true that a man or woman who has arrived at the age of 40 years ought to be able to de csde at a glance the kind of food snited best to their digestive organs, and expe rsnce ought to teach them never to, touch any food that disagrees with them. This is true also of drinking. When a an is 40 year, of age, he ought to un merstand himself sufficiently to guard against all imprudences in either eating er drinking or working, but that is about b.L he ought to know about it. lie ex pects to be employed as an expert on ethers in his own line of study, and he ought to be willing to reciprocate by amploying a physician when he is sick -Au.atin Statesman. Perfeetly Safe. Yeuag Saphead-Do you know, Mi. *alax, my friend, Charlie Bighead, has got brain fever? Do you think Ii eves have it? Misa Smtlax-Well. not as you an sow.-Boston Courier. Didn't Kill Comspaium. Will-Been gunning? Bil-Yea. Will-Kill anything? Bil--No, I went alone. - Tanka Made RESULT OF TWO SHOTS LEARNED AFTER TWE;NTY-NINE YEARS. tis Inridetrl In the Practlee Work of a Nt.ult.erlI i l '11 play-How Colonel nlch ar-tson t('in.e o Iknow That lel Hfad Ike •ome Iall rage to Hllr. 1ne.les. When the \Vashnngton artillery was at .31r1anl City, there were many strik ing inei.ilets that sprang out of tile eer elioni.- of dedicating Fort Star and of practlcinu with the o lid shot. The whole uany the war and its tnemorie, were kept betore the Itope,. but it was not a reawakening in which the bloody shirt had any play, but more of a thoughtful retrospection, in which the recalling of battles was not with bitter ness. but with an impartial sadness. Among the happenings of the day none was more singular and noteworthy than one which oceurred to Colonel Richard son, the commander of the battalion. It was during the time when the bat teries were firing shell at the two tar gets. which looked like tiny handker chiefs on the water, they were so far away. A good shot was fired, and the spectators were applauding the excellent marksmanship, and the colonel stepped up to the gun to commend the gunner, when without cause or without knowing why the memory of a similar shotwhich had been fired ,9 years ago almost to the very day flashed into his mind when he had stepped up to a gunner and compli mented him in much the same style. It was when he was at Fort Malone at the siege of Petersburg, which was known as Fort "Damnation," when the shot 49 years before had been fired, and the Fourth of July was almost the anni versary of the very day. Instead of white targets for a mark it had been the tops of two Sibley tents which peeped over the ramparts of Fort "Hell," just opposite Fort "-Damnatioti." They were the tents of the Federal officers. He knew that from a deserter who had informed him, also that the officers of the whole command held a daily consultation there, and that he could tell the time from thl fact that they hitched their horses around the tents. Colonel Richardson was then a cap tain in the Washmngton artillery, and he conceived the idea of scoring a point on the Federals by firing on the tents just at toe time of the daily etnsultation. He selected the best gunner in his coum mand and told him what ihe wanted Innl t(o do,. and that was to had and prep;ar, the gunsu fr a Slpecial shot which le was goilg to direct thl'13 to make thll' elln ing day. The yountt enaltain was stur. that he ha int.4nlers hectull depend ulp on, and to make his triullmph c.iompletell he asked General Malone to be present when the shi ts were to, i fired. It was no)u1 the next dlay when the hourses f the Federal oiteers weret seen collected around the two tents. The gunners were told to train their gulls uI pon thelml and to be certamin to make tjiWir shIots tell. Those two sholts were made the center of the interest of thosu in Fort "Damnation" for that dlay, for the word was passed around that the de struction of the officers tents was to be attempted. After a deal of preliminary arrange. ments the two shots were tired. and tue tops of the two Sibley tents disappeared like cardhouses in a gale of wind. The success of the shots was the signal fur cheering on the part of the Confederates. General Malone complimented the ac curacy of the artillerymen, and it was then that thile captain stepped to the gun nor and expressed his approbation ill much the sanme way that he used to the one that had made the goxxl shot at _M r gan City. But there had always been a tinge of d titisfaction about that shot at the Federal tents, and that way that he had never ascertained whether any one had Iien hurt in the tents, and for the 29 intervening years that one thought had pervaded the whole incident. With these thoughts in his mind Colo nel Richardson turned away from the gunner at Morgan City, and at that mo ment one of Morgan City's prominent citizens, Mr. Gray, stepped to the colo nel's side and said: "Isn't this Colonel ichardson?" ."Yes." "Well. I have been wanting to meet you for many years, ever since I heard you had been in Fort 'Damnation' at the sanle time tlhat I was in Fort 'Hell.'" "Yes?" said the colonel. "and when were you in Fort 'Hell?'" "In July, 1864. In fact, just 29 years ago today," answered Mr. Gray. The colonel instantly thought of those two shots and wondered if his curiosity was to be satisfied. "Do you remember a day while you were opposite me in Fort 'Hell' when the tents of the officers were taken down by two shots which were almost simultaneous?" The stranger did not reply for a full minute. A shadow seemed to fall over him, his eyes grew dark, and he stepped back and surveyed the colonel from head to foot. Then he broke out feelingly: "'D- n you! I shall never forget those. shots. They swept away the flower of my corps. My first lieutenant was killed. and the leg of my second lieutenant was shot off. and five others were killed. And did you fire that shot?" The deep feeling of the man was evi dent, but a moment later he said, "Well. colonel, you are now teaching your young soldiers to serve the fag for which my officers laid down their lives."-New Orleans Times-Democrt. Toe Far O. He had wandered about into dosens of stores hopelessly trying to match a piece of goods for his wife. At last he quit and leaned up against a post with the sample in his hand. "What's the matter?" asked a passing friend. "'Sick?" "Y *s. I gl. as' I'll have to go to heav n.'" i:" r,.-plie.d. tikinlW the st.nple out ai..l,.--lv tower-I the inquirer. -'- ;. the"v .ty matches are made in hear, In. ail I ;,iess they're right. I'll . ..,i:'.'l.',t at.d,, anywhere around i. r . -L),-trut Free Press. otther 1 y . i r*,, :o . r t ; -:ri' u tnh!cill lst :, : 1 ..... : ili l .:: ., elt- d. iv e r . r.-. ;e ler i. " . ... r t; " , 1.. .. . .. i 't... i. r .. \. . . 1: r'..,1 of ,l . ':. 1" :', ,i r :, y ' , t'11 t Ah utrta 'ffr -:;.ln<1 v . "'\ ihst i i.". i- :l ..." i r p n. "*It is t1' "1 ". taket n rotllr a In . t. 1t:is th.e rplvy. " wa,- :.i: AnU a. Peru. in i7 . il took it from al it lnitly mysltf." wi. thi reply. 'tA ntul,'er of youi .lV rtti ii'. 1 ttty'elf sile ;ay wr.e out f r 'A rt an l tuin up a doz:en mlimrn s for the - of sr'(intg what thety hal d.ten uried with. We found noney, pl., 'is of p ttery. :". but did not strike a gold minte. Nearly all the better class of mutummies sei tl led to have these eyes in tIhle. and I t...k this fronm title of themt. I nii'.1Il uot learn what it was. M.mie Ileple int Peru contendithat it is the natural't iprt served and hardened in suitne tuanner. while others think it a fish's eye. 'iLy do not bother their heads much asout i: down there. however. The fact t:ehat these eyes are found in mltutulies is ln'tiu cient for them. I hiave nevet'r he:.. aly traition conlnect. t with tII thI. "I tiook the eye to a jewelry store it San Francisco and tried to get it dt ished. but could not. although ha11 Ia dozen men worked on it. 'Ti-e 1."w.. r arising fromll it while they w r ;:t 'at ", would smake them deathly sicik alnd a:ls. get in their eyes and blind thi.m t.'::- porarily. You see that it has t c.:led ( ft in places. I tiunally hail it s. t in thds pin as you see it."-Se:ttle Pres:s-Titnes. Where the lt..t.u H..lteili' Silver (.,te. The fad of collecting spa.ots fir :on veutirs his rttuiticatio:s l.. ie drea',tid of hy th'.. v11o4 tty ." t :-: iv w tl the quaint little p:'roihct.t thl.stiversuaith's art as ti. y lip i out d ailthiy porcelain tl:e frn;..';ut brewv. fri ma my li..vy' ta ball Harvard boys are taddist as well a: their sisters tind iw\'.'thcarts. Lu. h.." ,., not seek the utterluost ends of the ,earth for their treasures. The famous ;itn hospitable, hosteries of the n1eighb,,r..i Hti, are where they earry on their l'i relat tIails. T he Ito.re th ,ub..u htful and ho.,l -t hl:s mu i -,' .titr ' I i . t t h e . bi i. h.r in . ... .. cdl ': n.it hati've to rI'. t.'1 w " l' li.tni ! til'tl'!l', til| tit. t ii'"y slyly slhp :t fork ora s"t),, into a pl :: ,. a no i :::itt."r What ili' ch o'k hti:. ;l 4ount to t..' : :.y ' , . 1 . . m ,'re 1s hi.ppy. t ht. i'.- ;.,hi," i :1, oit:. r t,, Iii. i.leti,,n wii. v.hi-h t. yt, it)v htis t.tir tri.d-. T h i -- : t ' u nt' i . r ot w *" t i i , ;: tr l i ' " sprea'l, took tea fr,,m in ..1:':- ii. : ,ismou and slt al d fromIt a for:i hn.';iti:" t I world "Parker-r'.." If the student ilhas le'nt itl nI-'r,:o every indivilut: if a p'1:ty i.- .:i: frtn it ditl, reit hist.ily. - ; . t 1 . ald loo)C i n4|, ait t1:, i ta.i s. Sa. '. I:., .; "What i :,i..i e.u go int th ,' To .?." "\V,;." rpli,"1 T,:. l I : , , wife iand I i, ; :i.:. J.at;.' I, : . Jack. 'l l.:il a' i. :il I :, ,, p i. Tom . so I we-'lt." --: '. , c..:o i, L " .tr I ,: Mrs. J. H. HORSNYDER, 1s52PclC Ave., Santa Cruz, Cal., writes: " When a girl at school, In Reading, Ohio, I had a severe attack of brain fever. On my recovery, I found myself perfectly bald, and, for a long time, I feared I should be permanently so. Friends urged me to use Ayer's Hair Vigor, sad, on doing so, my hair Beka to Grow, and I sow bare as ne a head of hair as one could wish for, belng changed, how ever, from blonde to dark brown." " After a At of sickness, my hair came out in combtflls. I used two bottles of Ayer's Hair Vigor and now my hair is over a yard long and very full ad heavy. I have recom mended this preparation to others with like good effect."--Mrs. Sidney Cart, 1400 Regina at., Harrisburg, Pa. "I have used Ayers Hair Vigor for several years and always obtained satis factory results. I know it is the best preparation for the hair that is made." -C. T. Arnett, Mammoth 8pringe Ark. Ayr's Hair V or . .. . " r. ( ..0 Ay.r .. . . • (i I %oss s a~saa F Rheumatism, Lumhag C, Sdintt0s, K ey CsomplaintS, emo, Lo. N. SAUI Iý TRIO LT With Iu ea o-Mawtl@ SU$PENSORY. Istee Ptrel. Flr.t I.r. oa rine. a W illr a rrw tn eu t mn Ir r le a il I... a t-. - I : far m over-tsxtl~mmd brain n"""+P ifo"P,"R; ex,.--ra."rltl"!1 ttmli'.n as aer ua (mPI.. sutk , I.rt.;'. .o... 1:11^.ý. , k,-r a L ar~ealfybatom Pt. T1.1~, . hr a "nd 1k t.dd. a ta r aerfol 1 vi. tove aell ttrt ' u..r.t i r R i Lnanlayfelt y wearr or we f ri-rit tI.SgOY.4tt ott ;wuleareaisf the hs were eer. - r nt1 Tite'r sanda ba. ber atCrrd ha btIt na.r I,. after alt otire rawai!a fotald. and e Vit a bt.adtedi M l tk:mat.Ig ou thu aodtevery ..they rt4'. Oqar 1..eett tapV ..d ELtEAIC StNl'tamOU.Y the m'. metOt t. aravr .t? ad reowak mae. 111 1tulh tt eltl.. M atith v..d lfe.e·h. Otrretnath .115 % f'l' l , In W I 3 0 4 . ! '. a I k f u r lli t '.1 I i' tl: . t l re t . 1ý.o .:,r .l J I ,l .ta O SANOEN £LEOTRIO CC., 4d Aw. Ad "t. all .%tk1L?0LI,. ]MINN. I pFENCINO RAILROAD, FARM, GARDEN, CIMlii,, Lan , Poultry and Ralbit Fmnciag TflrIMSN OF' 1LE% I USE.. 'ATAL IGL1 FREE. FEEHINT PAID. THE McMULLEN WOMEN MIM FENCE CO. 14 116 I11ead 1101[ul t /thalt.. hitag EL. CURE ltoro:I! ?.i l IN.- t ru G - j , L I:: t r a r, ttie o! Trnr! f.'.. r..t to Ptrrle re. Ilanufaettmd by c.. Running Through Gars St. Panl hulem eal MliN PULLMAN iN SLEEPING CARS IphM ELEGANT TulS DINING CARS 1aU -ON ALL- THROUGH * TRAINS. TIM [ SC3DZL,. No. 1, Pacific F.zprmo ................ 85 a. m. No. 3, Pacifc Mail .................... 11:-0 p. m. No. 2., Atlantic Expresl ............. I. 5 p. m. o.., Atlanti Mail . ............... 5:72a.m For Rates, Maps. Time Tables or Special formation, apply to Aget Norther P. w It. at MilesCitf:or, Gen 1 Pans. and Tieket:Ase*** cnA--, nvn., rjz~l.Nrmr. - emzi- &. 33ual REDUCTION S-ALE .I, ORSCHEL & BROS. $10.00 will purchase any one of our $15, $16, $1S7 or $18i Summer Suits. $2.00. _ - ""- $2.50 .\ beautiful assort- Summer Suits ment of Flannel . is i hat we ask for Shirts which were any of our $5.oo formerly sold at regardless of origi from nal cost. IUMME R PANTS. $3,00 TO $3.60. .50 C. per Suit of Balbrigan Under car, worth I. Orsehlel dr I:ro. Wholesale Dealers in zIaEORTEDnra andac DOnh3E:]s rIO Wines, Liquors and Cigars. -YOUR P.AVORITE MOME NtEWSPAPER --AND- The Leading Republican Family Paper of the United States One Tear- ý_for Only I8-OCO The Yellowstone Journal - gives all the news of Town, County and State, and as much Nationel news as any other paper of its class. Your Home Would be Ineomplete Without It. The New York Weekly Tribune s a UATISgAL FAMILY PAPER, and gives all the general news of the United States and the world. It gives the events of foreign lands in a nut 6 shell. Its "AgrIgrll" department has no superior in the country Its "MaLkgt Ohpl" are recognized authority in all parts of the land It has separate departments for "The FU q.al h.1," and "gl YT.ag FiHll." Its "UO ende eit," columns command the admiration of wives and daughters. Its general political news, editorials and dis e cussions are comprehensive, brilliant and exhaustlve.= A SPECI.IAL wIiT[R enables us to offer this splendid journal and Thel WeeYI iewesteI JoualI for one year Wor COO *5 8.00e sl .C .h in I , aTran oe. The Annual Subsoriotion to The YELLOWSTONE JOURNALUis $83.00 N. Y. WEEKLY TRIBUNE, - 1.00 A Total o . - . $4.00 We and a o Nr: i UPor Cs.oo. Subscriptions may bg in at any time. Address all orders to "o ,.ellowmlone ,o.Xouraal as