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The Yellowstone journal. [volume] (Miles City, Mont.) 1893-1901, September 27, 1893, Image 2

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Every Evealag Es.cpt ~umday.
Terms of Sulbrcription.
1 Edition, one y.ar .......... ...... $10.4t
_a lly itiitn,,. Mi mnonths ................ d.0i
Edition. one month ................. 1.10
TO CITY svnCaimEnaa$.
carrier, every evening, at c cents per wl(ek.
S..er ... ............ .. ..1 4
Mon ths ......h... ..................... l..
Wednesday, September 27. 18~.
A skillfully directed scheme to com
wit the Butte Miners' Union to the
movement for an extra session of the
legislature met with an ante climax on
Monday evening last at Butte. when and
where a monster mass meeting of labor
iag men that had been called for the
purpose of rushing through a set of
prepared resolutions urging an extra
session, was captured by the opposition
crowd, and resolutions condemning the
extra session movement adopted. This
Is itself might signify nothing beyond
the fact that the opposition, by superior
generalship or force of numbers, had
turned the course of events, but as will
be seen by a special telegram given in
this issue, the Miners' Union debated the
question until a late hour last night,and
by an overwhelming majority declared
against an extra session, and against the
promulgation of the idea that the Union
was concerning itself in regard to the
matter. Even the brevity of the dis
patch alluded to is insumcient to con
seal the fact that the Miner's Union
ses clearly that the extra session
bowl is erely a political one,
and it is no doubt, only out of
,espect to )ne of Butte's prominent
-ltistns tha" the snub is not made more
direct. It 'aving been definitely ascer
tained weeks ago that ninety per cent of
the business men of the State were op
posed to the Clark programme, it oc
curred to the architects of the scheme.
that if the big Miners Union could be
brought to announce itself,. officially, as
in favor of W. A. Clark for Senator, the
Governor would have to give way. The
attempt to bring this about was made.
and its history has been written. Now
will the Miner let up?
The Food We Eat.
Hardly a day passes that we do not r..
aive some shock, that we are no; asked
to give up some favorite dish around
which clusters a host of tender early
memories, and after eating of which e
have for 20 years on end felt ourselves
Mrow fat and childlike and undysipptic
But the modern hygiene says it must go,
and if we retain it on our list we do it in
an anxious and guilty mood sure of it
self to beget internal trouble.
Seemingly simple things like dry toast,
estmeal and apples we have heard for.
bidden of late as hard to take care of.
and bananas, or. for example, the deli
ktmus, but as we supposed deadly, fried
bacon cried up as food for babes and
sncklings. This is puzzling-it goes
against personal experience, it upsets all
ear dietary plans and pleasures, and it
awakens the shrewd suspicion that mere
shion is at the bottom of the change.
-Hartford Courant.
Cold Air In i'lse of Ice.
I predict that 10 years from now "'1
familiar ice wagon will be a novelty up
ea the streets of a city, so general will
rave been the adoption of artificial re
.igeration. For a long time brewers,
rk packers and storage men have been
t pendent of the ice crop, and the in
tseduction of the cold air pipe lines down
town has supplanted the use of ice in ho
Me, restaurants and barrooms except
wherein it is desired to make a display
of the crystal commodity. In time ti .
ritribution of cold sir will be as general
io cities as is gas or water, and the sys
tem will be perfected whereby the re
faigerating gas necessary for attachment
to a family refrigerator will be delivered
to a tank just like carbonated water is
to the soda fountains, once a month or
as required.-St. Louis Glob-Democra.
The PFlkle sand Rsgisg Maserl.
The current of the Mississippi riverav
g-ages from 2t to 4 miles an hour in ve
"eMity, but a steamboatman on the Mis
~sri would be pretty apt to call this still
water, as that stream bowls along under
--dinary crcumstances at the rate of n
ad 10 miles an hour, and on state ooot
rim it develops the speed of an ava
Itehe. Englneers consider bridging the
Missouri a difficult accomplishment, as
be swift current is so versatile in its
uenr.s and ruinous in its velocity that it
b Impossible to predict where the chan
as is liable to drift.-Alton SentineL
The Torm Spiaster.
Among our industrial and frugal Eng
--g forefathers it was a maxim that a
-_ woman should never he married
-r1l she had spun herself a set of body,
bible sad bed linen. From this custom
Snamarried women were termed spin
Aesr as appallatie. they still retain in
_ ear law --ros diug.-en Framcisco
A M.del Usabsa.
1I defy you to find aman who loves
Ms wife as dearly as I love mine. To
amder her happy I would undertake to
s aad live alone at the top of a moun
"But you would nevwr come up to
PuutolinI'~ uncle, w t:. '.l. ai he ascer
tiined that his wife I.'.# ' , 1.c t ini mourn
tog, went and committed suicide."--Cor
iere della Sera.
The Art ofl ntertslalingalm ld DoStuned
by Many PIople Who Thilk They Are
Trealing the Higher Plames elof Je.
Lovinig Chlldren.
Bigness is not the same as sise,at least
niot always, and it is not to be estimtte'd
by weight. *The people," says a gener
Sus woman. "whom I most dread as
:tests are those who have no capacity
.or small pleasures," I, too, have the
iame trouble. John has a bulky friend
who never plays a game or romps with
.:.ildren, and I do not know what to do
with him. When we go out to play cro
quet, he stalks up and down with his
arms crossed under his coattails and has
not the least interest in our sport. Then
.John has to leave us and go off to dis
uss the resurrection of the body or set
tle some other high and mighty problem
that neither of them knows anything
John doesn't like it, but ha feels the
obligations of a host-and, as for me, I
don't think any guest ought to disrupt a
family and become a distracting ele
ment. Why can't the man get off his
horse and try to me what other folks
need and like? Thisis all theworse he
cause, if we propose a walk, he see
nothing to interest him; doesn't notice
the trees or the flowers anad strikes in
with a disputatious tirade about Dr.
Briggs o the higher criticism. When
theology runs dry, he goes into politics,
and we must discuss tariff and silver or
be impolite. I like hospitality. It makes
me miserable when I cannot be sure of
pleasing my guest. I simply have to
wish that Edward Knos would stay
Woman as a rule are made up fer
smaller things, and it very much pleases
me that Emerson decides genius to be
capacity for small things. But I know
a few women who are terrible char.w
ters to get on with. Mrs. Jane Geary
comes in to talk over the last book by a
woman author. A pleasant topic this.
But how unutterably silly this wise
woman is when she tries to please chil
dren-for she really tries. Think of
asking a 7-year-old if she knows "what
the analysis" of candy is. When she
walks with me. she pokes a hollyhock
and calls it a geranium.
I do not know whether the ancients
meant the sun and its rays when they
talked about Samson and his long tress
es of hair, and I do not much care. But
Samson was and is interesting for this
reason: He was a physical prodigy, with
a gentle capacity for very human feel
ings. He could be cajoled into a frolic
some mood and was terrible only when
he must be. David is a better sample of
the great big oy rnilu or smalm anl
pleasant ways. "I," said a certain great
preacher. "learned my first love for the
childlike of my brave father, who never
despisedpmall things. and then I learned
the same leason of Jesus. I am a Chris
tian because real Christianity is great.
ness in small things."
One of Jules de Glouvet's novels. *"The
Woodman." saves its hero, who is a
poacher and always ready for killing
and eating and little else, by means of a
little child. The child kills out the
man's furious passions, and the sight of
the little one converts him to a new sort
of life. Tlhat is the mission, is it not, of
our children to keep us from growing
old and hard in our emotions? But what
can a woman do with visitors who either
frankly say they do not like children, or
who manifestly are very indifferent to
them? It becomes a necessity at once to
create two households, to keep the chil
dren busy somewhere while we attend
to our guests.
We are all fond of trifling discoveries.
We like our rambles in the woods and
glens to find new flowers. John gets as
excited as one of the boys when he finds
a rare flower. We talk it over, and it is
added to some one's herbarium with
pride. Indeed I cannot see that there
is any other way of making life very en
joyable or livable even but by the tri
fles. The Japanese Romeos make love
by calling on the object of afection.
carrying in one hand a fowerpot with a
pet plant. We ought, I believe, to cul
tivate these simple ways. Those who
cannot be happy without noise, display
and excitement are on the road to being
incapable of happiness at all.
Dr. Bremer says: "Basing my asser
tion on my private practice and at St.
Vincent's, I will say that the boy who
smokes at 7 will drink whisky t 14, take
to morphine at 0 or U and wind up with
.ocaine or other narcotics at 0 or soon
after." Above all things have a homely
way mf living, so childlike, simple, fresh.
that you will never be blase or any of
your household lose the capacity for be
ilg pleased. I have heard of dead moral
natures and of intellectual powers ar
rested in the way of development and
have seen cases of both sorts, but there
is quite as much danger of loss of faculty
for pleasure.
I went to church yesterday and heard
a clever discourse on the Christian obli
gation of loving. The preacher said to
us, "Just love, only don't love yourself
that is all there is to the law of religion."
But I do not believe that preacher was
doing anything more than retailing
wares he had bought in the lump and did
not know anything about, for he went
on with illustrations of all sorts to em
phasize and explain love, but all hie
enamples were of a showy sort. The
real Christian love is in trifles of the
commonest sort. The grandest exhibi
lon of ligness is in doing small fpvors
There is something wonderful in a big
man s arms. The habit of taking a man'i
arm is the finest little exhibition of
honor a woman could have bestowed.
Your arm, sir, is stout and full of soul
It is the very ideal of defense and prote.
tion. You give it to me. and if I have
,,nti lnc-e that y.lr soul is as muscula.
- .ur bodly I take the arm. Woman
,t-V - I haIdl; man gives the arpi. But!
. , it anms that are worth taking.
M-- I 1E. spencer in 8t. Louis Glojbe
| . r" i i?.
The Let. *esry Adams sa Eve.
To the Scriptural ..-.unnt of thecrea
tion and fall of Adam anmd Eve the Jewi-b
writers of tl:e Talmud have added m-, .
curious particulars. According to the-.
mytbmongers. Adar t. when tirst creat-n4
was a "giant of giants." as far as st:atnr
goes. his head reaching into the heavens
and his countenance outshining; the son
in all its sleundor. In one place they
tell us that "'the very angels stood in
awe of the man which God had created,
and all creatures hastened to worshit
him." Then the Lord, in order to ;ivc
the angels some idea of his power, caused
a deep sleep to come over Adam. and
while hbe was in a comatose condition re
moved a portion of every limb and bone!
The first man thus lost a part of his ct
iosal stature, yet he remained perfect
and complete. Next, the first "help
meet" for the lord of creation was cre
ated in the person of Lilith, who forsook
Adam to become the "mistress of the
air and the mother of demons."
After the departure of Lilith, Eve was
created and married to Adam in the
presence of Jehovah and the angels. the
sun, moon and stars dancing together to
the angelic muesic rendered. Then the
supreme happiness of the hunma pair
excited the envy of even the angels, and
the seraph Sammael tempted them and
fnally succeeded in bringing about their
all from innocence. Adam lved as a
penitent on the very groumd now occu
pied by the temple at Mecca. and Eve in
a cave on the side of Mount Ararat.
where, after a lapse of 900 ews, she
was rejoined to Adam. -ft. Re
Leses Der*n*A seemses.
In the summer of 1888, in which the
cessive heat and drought had brought
about the nearly entire disappearance of
vegetation in a good partof the country
and more particularly in the broken
constry of mdas Oriental, I had occa
sion to make a journey from San Jose to
Mercedes. At one place, Las Piedras.
at which the diligence stopped, I noticed
at numbers of locusts of the species
ettix vittiger, Peaotettix macnul
pennis and Pesotettix arrogans, which
covered the ground and rocks.
My attention was attracted by the
fact of seeing around one locust a nun
ber of other individuals of the same sln
cies, which were eating its soft parts
even while it was yet alive and protest
ing vigorously. I saw different attacks.
in which the conquerors, two or three at
a time, got hold of the weaker members
of their own kind, throwing them over
and opening the abdomen in order no
devour the entrails, these being the soft
er and more savory portions, since they
still contreued some of the vegetablh
food. Cannibalism here appeared ln i.
lowest development, and the numeroull
remains of those which had been ealt r
bore witness to the extent to which tl..
process had been carried.
In the face of facts of this charactr,
it seems certain that nothing is sacrel
in nature when the prolongation of life,
for the sake of the preservation of the
species. is concerned.-Carl Berg in Nat
Ural Science.
T.e IPower of the Tongue.
Go with ue to the halls of Yale and
listen toChauncey M. Depew speak with
clean cut phrases of wisdom, salted %. ith
sentences of wit. Come back to the city
and find him delivering an oration ,n
the Centennial in the presence of a vast
multitude of witnesses, tone and style
and manner .nd figures totally dird erecnt.
See Liuim t the dinner of the New York
Press club, where 300 bright witted.
clever headed, nimble fingered. hou-- t
hearted men applaud to the echo his pir
tinent. his suggestive. his eloquent sn
te'ces. Jump thence to the superb
Auditoriuai in Chicago, where 15.tU0
yellers and shouters and tooters surro.:.i,
the 400 or 5U0 delegates assembled there
to nominate a presidential candidate.
See how they listen. Watch as they
,pplaud. Tell me that Chauncey M. De
pew. bright, clever, experienced as he
i, could be the force, the factor in af
fairs, the distributor of ideas he is with
out what St. James would call an un
rly evil! The fact is, a tongue, litsev
rything else, has its upper and lower.
it good and its bad, its swee and its
sour.-Howard in New York lseordar.
Enjoyed Iimeelr.
A-Did B. go to the temperance maset
ing last night?
O.-Yes. indeed. He says he had a
splendid time and retired from the haP
frO. of t'u hbesC of snirits.-Truth.
oneetam , 5 h e! P UIe s 'at Feasiii.
780086588 OP Wil.SR IN Iý MB) CATAedif 0
x U% U5s ..1N. U.set ak.. io., m .
A Little Daughter
Of a Church of England minister
cured of a distrmeelag rua, by
Ayer's Sarsaparilla. Mr. RICHARD
BiniKs, the well-known Druggist, $07
McGill st., Montreal, P. Q., says:
I have sold Ayer's Family Medicines
for 40 years, and have heard nothing but
good said of them. I know of maay
Wonderful Oures
performed by Ayer's Saraparlls, one
in particular being that of a little
daughter of a Church of England minis
ter. Tthe child was literally eolered
trom bead to toot with a red sad ex
ceedingly troublesome rashb, from which
she hlad suffered for two or three years,
in spite of the best medical treatment
available. Her father was In great
distress about the case, and, at my
rec,llnendation, at last began to ad
minister Ayer's Sarsaparill, two bot
ties of which effected a eemoapte ea..s
much to her relief and her father's
delight. I am sure,were he here today,
he would testify in the streogest terms
as to the merits of
Ayer's arsaperilla
Pr.!l .d by Dr.J.C. Ayer & O., Lowell,Mas.
Cures others,will oure you
he Next Number Especially Goe
TowN Topics
Ste remos o i booet hU a
Fl1 7ew l orrC ame.
aswaswta su~ umbrset . se
l, f0 pet r i3E J
,.te vwnrn a
* Ws Ud iat xss. Y . UP
asny uunatumaldts .aeis
our drugist for a bottle
0. It tums n a few dey
tbouttho aidor publit ofa
Non-polsonous . . d
ar ntenot to stetctl.
tloers Aserle tn .
Manufactued by
N umeo a.m
Running Through Gars
Si. ail
Ii --ON ALL--
IsME sCasUseLZ.
No.1. Pai Expess............... 8 8:6 a. ~
No.3 PacioMar.................... 11 p.
No. . Atlantic Eprear............ 12:5 p..m
No. 6, Atlantie Mail................ .
For Rate., Map, Time Tables or Special
formation, apply to Aeat Nortbere Paclir -_
. at MlUe Cit or,
wAU. . 8F=.
GeO I Pas. aed Ticket Aesnt,
t. Past, Miss
$ 10.00
will purchase any one
of our
$15, $11, $17 M' $I
Summer Suits.
$2.00. _., _- $2.50
A beautiful assort- Summer Suits
ment of Flannel is what we ask for
Shirts which were any of our a.oo
formerly sold at regardless of ori- any of our $5.00
from nal cost. SUMMEr P NTS.
S3,00 TO $3:60.
.50 C.
per Suit of Balbrigan
Underwear, worth
I. OrL- .ell. d E3ro.
Wholesale Dealers in
zasasonw1.n and 3OOs s L'JCCO
Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
The leading Republican Family Paper of the United States
Oae "'ear
.-for On.ly" 8-00
The Yellowstone Journal
gives all the news of Town, County and State, and as much National
news as any other paper of its class.
Your Home Would be Incomplete Without it.
The New York Weekly Tribune
s a IATIIAL FAMILY PAF0, and gives all the general news of the United
States and the world. It gives the events of foreign lands in a nut
shell. Its "'AeeghIl" department has no superior in thc ry
Its "MWIsre.ll " are recognized authority in all parts of the land
It has separate departments for "The Fu, WiS," and "Og Yegg
Fllgs" Its "gl0gs g lele"" columns command the admiration of
wives and daughters. Its general political news, editorials and dis
cussions are comprehensive, brilliant and exhaustive.
A SPECiAL IACT enables us to offer this splendid jjournal and
The Walil Yelkebem Jeeel for one year
or On]r *8.XOOe
The Annual SubeBorition to
A Total oi . - - - 400
We ae2nd EBoth P3or 81.00.
Subscriptions may begin at any time. Address all orders to
Wo3e rellolwlrstorne Joaroal.

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