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THE YELLOWSTONE JOURNAL.
VOLUME XII. NO. 6z. MILES CITY, MONTANA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER zo, 1893. PRICE FIVE CENTS PREMIUMS Chel kles LAsi t Gives Aw TO READERS OF THIS PAPER. TIh e Be eeks., ste Met PFla I AuleSb M M ea e tm ehl.d o h eItr Value. OUR GREAT BOOK OPPERs. OOK COu.N HNm.e... me emews and m w i 1 mShet aspaamemewsasad aM th. saes at 5ie Popes wall eatll he helder to .se hah amm S0 a gaesbash . Umee lea kol b m lepaper asses,4 a .aelesms ose .Us eeBas. ege. -sr BOra U eass. W O i3Dre IT MAIL. se.lass, 0b., s 6lm 6aderblIt eslrag, Iew wark, wish whem we have arragad to Uo a1 asr amet edere prempty, pIe IN. imme t Papa ........................... Tow.... ................... . ..... TM restberuua By Gustav. Almai. tWorld's Mercy. BY Florence Wrttae. e Yaliow Mask. ByWiIle Collins. I ATaof aCvan. By tobBuc Irish Uir. By The nc,. the_ Fetter.. By Mrs. Alexander. ie or Not tifulty. By AmsndaM. Douglas e.i 's Heir. By Mrs. May B FLeming STweve Great Diamonds. y Mrs. Je- heIrs. of lesdt Hall By EttH . W. eCubs Hes. y ary Kyle Dallas. 's Bridal Vow. by Margaret Blount. Rtay1ynond'e Heir. By Horatio Alger, Jr. "toF&Glove. By Clara Auruasta uofrot Glenville. By Franci L A. Durlvag. A-r tAttlo Woman. By Mrs. Mary A. f ne By Robt. Buchanam.. oo OAS. By .D'.nerys. w , º obu r.L By "The Duchen.." MaM e e. By J. M. Harrie. Dy George Band. of tluabeth. ay ML. Thackatry. v. Byarlott M. Breams. Srldl's Di. BytrOant .Al.. 01 GREAT FREE BOK OFFER TO SUBSCRIBERS. Cloth Bound Books Given Away OwiL to thbe demolrllutlon in the aew York Book ead oereultfng from the failore of amse of the eat publhers In the country we hav beenl enabled to secure a large line of eeo bound books works of the .most popular t t e.e atIan cnat of printIng, paper n. d we propose glving the benefit eek eubrl. To eany ubecriber who t **be eC t pwo In advace or e ae h. abelSely be e.l KrO. wor Seeora o thise beakst eet pter by mpl.eweth the tefe of the Coupon be s wea&k .Ltd twiteul OUtCepae. Cloth Bsuad Book Coup.. No. i. TwIIT . cUTU .d TWO fr ebee. Ceupem preseated at the oee ao the pape wil entitUe the bolder to me bLek bmm the ieS given belew. Uesk beak beesatuly bemud in nelth a-d geld. to be homema by mail, add ta ate. ter psetese. Kamay may be to setmp. it M18 Vae. By George 3mot.a Saed aeeoet Mee. My WeIer en. ef's Re i ____ Urwý QUEEN OF THE OCEAN The Columbian Attains Speed Never Equalled by Any Other Craft. She Bees Nearly Twenty-Five Knots an Hoer ad E·rmss a Beans o. aslt a Milline. BoeTro, Nov. 18.-The Columbis today fairly won the title "Queen of the Ocean." Faster than ever sped warship or merchant vessel she steamed from Cape Ann to Cape Porpoise on her trial trip with the United States board of in spection on board. Her average speed for 88 knots was 22.81 knots an hour,but she steamed 7.. knots on the run at a rate that averaged 25.03 knots an hour. It was a magnificent display of speed. By her little four-hour spin she won for her builders. William Cramp & Son, the neat bonus of 84,0500. At sunrise the members of the board and Cramp and his party appeared at the head of Lewis wharf ready to start for the ship. A light breeze prevailed, which looked threatening, but the day turned out fine. The ship made a false start, and Cramp ordered her back for a new run. One boiler was then booming. When shegot back a mile beyond the Dolphin, the starting boat, she turned and pointed her nose once more toward the course. As she neared the half of her trip her speed was tremendous. "This is going 25 1.5 now." said Mr. Cramp in a matter.of.fact way. "and I guess we can get another knot out of her if you ain't satisfied." "Well. I'm satisfied," said Commodore Walker. "She's a hummer." Never ship was built that equalled the tremendous velocity which the Columbia now attained. It was not an easy task to stand on the deck and face the gale that resulted from the onward sweeping of the ship. The bells of the engine room mingled merrily as Captain Sar gent demanded that every ounce of steam be turned into thegreat cylinders. The Columbia had covered the last 7'4 knots at the-rate of 25.~1 knots per hour or a little better than 30 miles, an aver. age since the start had been made of 22.92 knots per hour. She took a long turn seaward on the starboard helm before returning over the course. The time occupied in the turn was not counted in the trial. At 1:14:.56 she crossed the line on her return. The wind was now dead ahead and blowing 12 knots an hour. The ve. locgy it attained on the deck of the Co lumbia must have been in the neighbor hood of 135 knots. The ship.was reeling off a 24.77 knot gait, and one of the pat ent log lines could not stand the strain and was carried away. There was a commotion in the engine room and every light went out. and when the lights were restored the engines were set at work turning off 138 revolutions per minute. The speed rose to 23'4 knots almost immediately, pd when the Kear earge's crew got into the rigging and cheered her as she sped by, she was at a steady 23 knot gait. Her time on the course, 88 knots, was 3 hours, 51 min utes. 48 seconds. MaETTLD AT LAsT. World's Palr Jsses Ilally Deeide la Iaver ot Dr. Prtee. CaHICAo, Nov. 19.-On the analysis l and recommendation of Dr. Wiley, chief t United States government chemist at r Washington and greatest living author. E ity on food products, the World's Fair I Jury today gave the highest award to a Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder for strength, purity and excellence. This ' conclusively settles the question of su- a perlority. Dr. Wiley rejected the alum v powders stating to the World's Fair e jury that he considered them injurious. I h Aeass.i -...met.. I An iateeting east side street vender b of the Getma quarter is a stout, clra shaven. neatly drysesd ran who upon his head a shining tin .an illed with golden honeycomb. A spotless white head cunshion receives the bottom at the pan, and a knite handle shows in ja air above the honeycomb. The latter. , M well as its sweet contents, looks gn. C alas, aad doubtles east side Germans are teaapted by the sight and aremt com artable ignorance of the a that arts. Sial honeycombs are nowadays iled e with artiicial homey, with the result of tl deceving all save the bees.-New York vi A Used siee. "I am going to send Miss 8psete my i e ta exchaagep for e of herself. u you suggest sa appsrprlate emti - mat to go with itt "How would 'lRevene it sweet' 40d* ~frrrY Prs 'cth.(llly FiniwhtJn d. W'SmHIw:ToN, Nov. 19.--The Demo cratic members ef the ways and means committee were in conference for six hours yesterday over the new tariff bill, and as a result it is now practically com pleted, and only awaits the approval of the full Democratic membership. The sub-committee on internal revenue is the only committee not fully prepared to report, as the question of income tax falls within its jurisdiction, and until this matter of poltcy is decided a de tailed report of the committee cannot be presented. The policy of an income tax, however, was favorably reported by the sub-committee and the question ab. sorbed the most of the discussion yes. terday. Final action on the matter was deterred until next week. CERTAIN RUSTIC REMEDIES. "ample" nWheh Countrl Velks BUlleov Ave ketter Thua Deete.s Sta. "When the Adirondack native becomes afflicted with any of the numerous small ills which make mankind wretched," said a returned visitor, "he does not waste much time on doctors, but goes straight to the woods or his attic for na ture's own remedies. There is one old man whom I have met with, packbasket on shoulder and shears and a rough board stool in his mittened hands, going after yarrow, which, dried, is a standby for coughs when it has been made into a wicked looking brew. Fir balsam, coaxed drop by drop from the 'blisters' which swell on the balsam fir at moon full, is a sovereign remedy for lung and chest complaints. "Gravel weed, by which name theyin sult trailing arbutus, is excellent for the complaint which gives it its name, and bladder root has a desirable effect on the kidneys and neighboring organs. 8age tea, containing a little summer savory, is efficacious for worms in children, for v'wich ammonia, steeped, is also used. Sunflower seeds, steeped, strained and sweetened with molasses will cure the 'whoop' in whooping cough. Horserad ish leaves, wilted and bound on the face and back of the neck, will drive away neuralgia, and a nutmeg, bored and tied about the neck, will keep it away. The nutmeg must be renewed about once ev ery six weeks. I "Onions, sliced, pounded and placed in a cloth and laid over the affected part will draw out inflammation. A red onion, lDalved, and with one part slight ly scooped out and the cup placed over a carbuncle or a boil will speedily re move the pus and has saved life. A red worsted string tied about the neck will cure and prevent nose bleed. This last calls for some credulity, one might think, but I have seen it proved in one or two instances. "There are many more of these sim pie remedies in the north woods phar macopweia which the wise ones have at their fingers' end, and if they are not more widely used and money kept in the overalls of the thrifty native it is be cause a lenient add fortunate fate pre sides over the incomes of the Adirondack medicos."-New York Sun. The Eskimo Bulletin is the only jour t nal published within the arctic circle. It r is printed at Cape Prince of Wales. Alas a. and is issued only once a year. Two tons of dynamite exploded under I a sunken vessel in New York harbor to get it out of the way lifted the waterfer , about two acres fully 900 feet. There i. less diferene between the alent and the modern Greek tongues tha betwees Chauer's English and the auglh oe today. Praeaaeed eope eem, Vet Saved. From a letter written by Mr. Ada E Hurd of Groton, 8. D., we quote: "Was taken with a bad cold, which settled on my lungs, cough set in and finally termi nated in consumption. Four doctors gave me up, saying that I could live but a short time. I gave myself up to my Savoir. determined if I could not stay with my friends on earth. I would meet my absent ones above. My husband was advised to get Dr. King's New Dis covery for consumption, coughs and colds. I gave it a trial, took in all eight bottles; it has cured me, and thank God I am a well and hearty woman." Trial bottles free at W rrht's drug store, regu iar sise, We Sa d 1Al. Upseta i ease to cautrla. The Northern Pacific Railroad has just put into efect a series o low round trip rates to Pacifi coast points. These California tickets ire good unati April 30, 1i8, ad as good for stop-over un der ertain conditions. These rates will enable those desiring to do so tospend the winter in Southern California or to visit the mid-wmtee fair to be held in San Franciov. This latter event will undoubtedly be second only to the Word'e Fair just closed, and will repay a visit. as it will exhibit the resources and capabilities of California. t. Paul, Minnepolis and Duluth to north Pacific coast points and retns., J,; to ase FPecisco and esat to Missoi rive. . ln)is to leo Asles and seekusmtM aalsuei iver ag smake Clarnhig. A snake charmer can, by a simple mo tion of his hand, make a moving snake stop instantly. The reason is this: The snake is a most timid animal His eyes, while dull to color and form. are quick to motion, especially if it is rapid. If any large thing moves very quickly too near him, he gets frightened and scnrrie of, while at certain distances the motion stops him if he be moving. He stops from asto.ishment, fear or the wish to as what it is that moves Hence he glides on unconscious of the oharmer's presence near him so long as the latter remains quiet; the snake does not know him from a tree or a rock. But when he gives a sudden evidence of ise the sake is astonished and immsad. ately remains stock still. In India and Africa the charmers pre tend the snakes dance to the musi., but they do not, for they never hear it. A nake has no external ears, and perhaps gives evidence of sound only through its skin, when sond causes bodies in con toat with him to vibrate. They hear also through the nerves of the tongue, but do not at all comprehend sound as we do. However, the snake's eyes are very much alive to the motions of the charmer, or to the moving dram sticks of his confederate, and being alarmed he attempts to strike. A dancing cobra (and no other snakes dance) is simply a cobra alarmed and in a posture to attack. He is not dancing to the music, but is making ready to as sail the charmer.-Harrison's Family Magazina KIler .Hrdle. Kier Hardie, the labor unionist mem her of parliament, is no fool despite his sartorial eccentricities and his dia tribes against constituted society. His enemies tried to depoelt him in a cavity not long ago by procuring a firm of clothiers to offer him a suit of clothes free, calculating to expose the trans action to Mr. Hardie's confusion. That gentleman, however, knew his men, and in reply expressed his willingness to ac cept the clothes if the firm would agree to pay its employees the union rate of wages in the future. That closed the in cident.-London Letter. Good Looks. Good looks are more than skin deep, depending upon a healthy condition of all of the vital organs. If the liver be inactive. you have a bilious look, if your stomach be disordered. you have a dys peptic look and if your kidneys be at fected you have a pinched look. Secure good health and you will have good looks. Electric Bitters is the great all terative and tonic and acts directly on these vital organs. Cures pimples, blotches, boils and gives a good complex ion. Sold at Wright's drug store, 50 ct.. per bottle. Propoeals for Wood. SEALED PROPOSALS for furnish. ing twenty.tive (25) cords of dry pine wood (not charred for the school house at Miles City, will be received at the office of the undersigned, until 12 o'clock noon, of Monday, November 27th, 1898, at which hour and place they will be opened. Proposals to be addressed to the undersigned with the words "Propo sale for Wood" written on the outside of the envelope. Tbe Board of Trustees reserve the .right to reject any or all bids. By order of the Board. GEo. W. ALLEBTO+, Clerk School Dist. No. 1. THE WIE TsAVELE3, In Neisetllag MIs Eilrel Sutea., soelets the e.. That affords excellent and most com fortable fihtiee-Tbe Milwaukee. That traverses a delightful and pitur eeque portion of the oountyy-The Milwaukee. That has (and merits) the reputation of strength and reliability-The Mil waukee. That enjoys popularity and is stamped with public approval-The Milwau kee. That has a substantial roadbed and mast frequent train service -The Mil waukee. That regards, always, the see, comlort and safety of its patron--The MI waukee. That teraishes the latst private com partment ars and lateetlibrary-but. let empking car--The Milwaukee. That furailbses elegat drawiag-rooam parlor car, free recliaing chair ears sad sumptuous dialng cars-The Milwaukee. That has exolusivre use of the electric beth re miaing p-Th.aMlwaun "The Milwaahee" combhies all o4 the above and mor tow It Isai ame vs tiblsed, hased byeum .stic lighted and unsurpassed i luursious appdaist monts. The iumortal Lincula said: -Pollow the people sad you cannot be tar hem right." The People as "-Th Milwau J, T. Ciou.ai. ALe. GeaL Pasage. Aet. ' 8t SWal. Mi- ! Nouw-Fire truins d.tr ham Tdate me t Ramsem OIta W. B. JORDAN, Flesident. G. M. MILES, Vice-President. H. B. WILEY, Cashier. C. L. CARTER, Ass't Cashier. FIRST NATIONAL BANK. MILES CITY, MONTANA. o CAPI7AL, $o, ooo. SURPLUS AND PROFITS, $Is.a X.Ureotor, s W. B. JORDAN, GEo. M. MaIs, G H. B. WILEY, J. W. STREsLL., HENRY TUSLER, JNO. CARTER, F. C. ROBERTSON. Ar X l*are t i ld, on ss ' 1ine ospor WILLIAM COURTENAY, a c ts, Iasan$amaa. Live Stock Broker, Real Estate and Commercial Apun, Agent for FIRE. LIFE and ACCIDENT INSURANCE. f Loan Broker and Notary Public. First Class Ranches, Farms and 7 Town Lots for sale. Settlers and Intending Purchasers furnished information respecting Northern Pacific Lands and Lots. Texas, New Mexico, Colorado, Wyoming and Western Cattle for i. sale. Li Wg a I.1.. Sre C urnx, "a. 4Old Ieal.," SIRubber G1oodl G. B. .OWIR cS CO. ri Malny Teople 1 waxnt Bioyoles , But have not the needful money to pay for them. For such as these TWe IIvo sa 1lnan which ought to please and satisfy. Briefly it is this: We will rest Bicycles by the month or season and will give a due bill for the fug amount of rent paid. These DUE BILLS we will accept as so muc CASH within a year towards the purchase of a new bicycle from s a-any kind that we sell-at the regular price current at the time et purchase. Don't delay if you want to rent. The best riding season is at hand. First come. first served. We send out only first class wheels. For full information write us, enclosing stamp The HarrPy SvensgaNrd Bicycle Co. Big Bargains in New and Second Hand Wheels. Cash or Monthly Payments, eR;Q·O~RL)C+IR The Cosmopolitan anclazi The Wieekl Yellowstone Joir BOTH FOR e.76 A YRAa. The great illustrated monthlies have in the past sold for as e0 year. It was a wonder to printers how The Cosmopolitan, Wrt S yBearly .36 pages of or eadin attnr by the greatest writers the u world, and its taco illTtrhtioes by clever wtiltl couldc a for . t300 a year, In January last it put in the bclt f . m [ priatseg plant in the world, and now cornen wht is readly a sas a volume that would seil in cloth bitding at .og stam We will seud you THE COSar I c l C Bic Bar the s inNesi and of rndla HnWeenls.s e