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The Anaconda standard. [volume] (Anaconda, Mont.) 1889-1970, April 05, 1891, Image 11

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036012/1891-04-05/ed-1/seq-11/

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THEANACONDA STANDARD: SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL J, 1891.
II
SWIFTSTEEL TRAINS
Cbaoncey
Dtp:won the^Rahroad Travel
Futureof
EIGHTYMILES AN HOUR EASY
FastEngines In Armor and Draw^^ing Cluar-bliaped Coaches^Will Probably Be^Introduced.
Therewill soon lx^ a revolution in the^spct ^l of railroad trains in America. The;^tendency of the times in toward more^rapid transit in travel, and the ureal rail^^road corporations are going to keep ^in^tlie swim.^ Chaimeey M. Dcpew, while^not a laelicver ill fust truiua owing to the^excessive tlunger ill fast running, says^mat in ten years express trains on Ameri^^can roails will ill all prohalnliiy In mak^^ing an average of sixty-live miles an^hour between the hi^ cities. Tnis predic^^tion is made with the i x|mctation of new^inventions, a number ol wnich are now^tinilcr mmMbjmIh by the Yamlerliill^system ntlicials, l'resident l)e|^ew doi*s^not licla v that the sail ly devices can he^Improved on to a very great extent, and^thai with faster trains there will l^c more^danger, although many existing deficien^^cies can he rcuitdii d.
Ilierailroad of the futllie will Ik* a^truly marvelous iiisiitiition it we keep on^improving for the next ten years us we^have for ten years past,^ said 1'io-idriit^la pew. ^It will he all outgrowth ol tlie^best condttioSM now existing among the^varann railroads of the world, 'fu make^the mislel railroad we must Itrst look^alter the road lied. The iron tie will MM^111 the course ol time it is more than prol^-^nble, and the bad on winch M Is la.il will^Im- BMMAs of stone to hold the earih lilling.^Win r. ver there is liability ol a washout^it si ill be constructed ol solid masonry,^lly getting tin* road bed, first of all, ill a^pa rlt.i't condition, using stone and mm in^p.aceof inn'ier and rail, we lay the llrst^ii'iiiidatiou lor greater speed and for^gna:er safety. We consider the road^1 m lis 011 tin' Vanderhilt system A No. 1,^bui we advance wnii the tun *s Curves,^and grades will be done away with to a
glc It ex lent, and wliercvor ll Is pu-silil*.
in(he railroad ol the Inline. J o accom^^plish this existing routes belui en stations^to . I lis changed and it necessary luiiiieli^cut.
Howalnut grade c rossings as a pre^^ventative to ; p'-ed and safely V*
.Nextto g iliiigour perieci roadbed^with tracks straight and level the irr.ul ^^crossing is of vital importance. It will^have to lie abolished, and on the great^loads probably will he in the course of a^few years ino.c. When the grade cross^^ings e0 you raise the percent op) of safcty^to liie iinly J i pi r ceili. i racks will have^to be depressed through corporate limits,^and tins will do away not only with the^cros.-iugs but with restrictions now laid^by the municipal corporations on the^i-peed of railroad trains. Jlailroads can^I e depressed in such a manner that fast^ti.tills need not cheek their speed in pass^^ing through the towns, lake for example^a train ^e are now running on loo t en-^tral between tliis c.ly and Albany. Last^week tram No. l:t, drawn by engine Krj,^made u run of Jl miles on the Mo^^hawk division in 'Jo minutes. In^^side of a year we can tun the new engine^to MIS} in two hour- and 4.^^ minutes a^distance ol 114 miles. Vou must take into^consideration the slowing up in leaving^the depot in this city, the passage Ihrnugn^the tunnel and the stunting oil' of steam^at fflsJJM I'cekskdi, l'oughkcepsic anil^other towns. At each ol these poinis fully^a minute and a hall is lo-t from the time^the eugini-i r shuts down till his machine^returns to us normal speed. If we did^not have to reduce speed between this^city and Alliany we could prohutily make^the run in two Hours and say IN minutes,^uml that is pretty last nine for 114 miles I^t an tell you.
Nowas to bridges and culverts and^their relation to speed and safety, Mr.^DepewT '
\\i II, they, too, must he improved to^h ip along greater speed. There should^be no wooden culveits in the railroad of^the future and bridges should he made of^boii and stone. T his will do away with^destruction of life and property by lire^RB)d greatly increase the safely of travel.^Now with stone and masonry lor read-^I i ds, iron and stone for culverts anil^bridges, and with a track sir.uglit a ex^^isting stations will | t run , running^through ei.i. s in viaducts VU|| no grade,^we ran talk about running 'our engines at^a greater rati* of speed and with greali r^evenness oT motion.
Andnow what of the rolling stock and^motive powi rV'
Yes,1 suppose improvements will be^made ui rolling stock, altluaigh to look at^some of the great limin d trains to the^\\ e~t with tite r tiiaguilieettt cars one e in^h.iuliy MfiM anything more 0 'iiinrid;-^^ us or comfortable. The only uuprove-^lui'His in i irs that 1 anticipate will he sift^i he healing apparatus, and by reducing^th^ weight at the same time retain the^strength. It 0m hardlv he predicted that^there will Ih- no change over till' present^rystcm of heat.ug ly stages. W hile steam^lr-aiing was a ureat advanre over the car^stove yet it is likely to be bettered. It is^useless to speculate on wont device will^b; ing all an the change. S anethtlig new^is turning up every day. It Hikes time to^l*^| the new inventions and hariuoliUe^ttietti with then- surroundings. II dure^Itieir utility can lie determined they must^be tried under all the cuiiilttiotis to B/bteb^they can be subjected. I lie Atiicrieuu^t-le piug car weighs about forty-two tons,^while the Kngli-h first-class carriage oc-^iiipyinga relative position to our sleeper,^will average only lu tons. Handicapped^by the weight ill cars 1 think that we^make i veil h tier time than tne English^railways, where tUe average speed^is 60 miles an hour. .Sow an^American train, like the Western^limited, will weigh with six sleepers.hag-^gagc cars mid the usu il number of^coaches, fully 400 tons. A similar train^to accoiniito .ate the same milliner of pas^^senger-, oil M English real will weigh^not MM than M tons, .^so the ftrloro^spei d of our trams must d* p i d after, of^course, tin* road-bed is m lir-l-rlass con^^dition, almost e itirely on the Might of^our trams. What we must do is to reduce^the weight of our cars and at the same^tune retain their strength.
Whatinventions have lieen made in^this line
There have laccn quite a liuiulier sug^^gested. The steel ear is pi rhaps the most^important ol these, and 1 w mid not be in^ins least surprised to ss*I st. si prMsrsngCf^and sleeping cars run on ^ ur last Inn s^in America. Mr. Dsm llSIISII. the snpsr^^ititeildent of motive po^er, has in in.lei a^steel ear which is shaped like a eignr,
Uybuild ng your HI i i .Mr -napcd atnl^of sleel you gei the reduction m ght^uml the octn-llt ia spi ^ tl tl, it is si-e t,^lollow a reduction ^f the res ^tenet of at-^tllnspl.erc. J'he loca, I Iw iiev. . Is to SSI'S
theears lin^nl U ge.ln r af*^ter tin- manner of t .-^ pre-.^^llt Vestibule SJfSSISS ThS creii-^lar form ot the ears will BOl permit '^'^wind to eddy uImiui and hetw^ en them,^which of course is a cheek t i spee L On^what we call our limited trai is with she^number of cars carrn d !^^^ lie in. tlie en^^gines are taxed to their s)MM oau.ieity^We must decrease the s le of trains a-
MHMnsditfe the weight of cars. This^branch of course necessitates an addi^^tional number of trains: yet MS) poptila-^tiuti is ns)l large em ii-h to justify i.ik it ;^such a st.e.. Ten year.; from now tilings^will lie different.
'Nowas to the engines. Mr. Dcpew.^Do y in Is-bcve electricity will sii|^er*ede^steam us a means of pr^ polling cars 7
All.that is a very dillicult question to^answer. While it would not surprise me^io see electricity rushing our railroad^trains along at the rate of IJ or 110 miles^an hour, I recogntzc there must be more^great secrets of the myi.ttc power re^^vealed be fore we aecept it. When we^can get eiectneily cheap encegli that we^can produce it us we gn at the snme cost^as we now generate steam, we can talk^about electricity as u p iwer. Many rail^^road men are of the opinion that the^Ml locomotive, as u means of propel^^ling cars, is dooiii^-d. They say its use in^^volves too great u wa-te, and that elec^^tricity is already successfully employed^for the propulsion of street and aWJbMaM^cars. That is all well chough and I glory^in the inventiveness of our Americans,^but electricity will need to he juggled a^great deul in- re !^^'^ re we call run a^through express train to Chicago with it.
Whatis the finest and fastest engine^now running in the country^''
Wehave a new engine on our run^from tins city to Chicago that is a splen^^did ma- hire. She cm MjltedO miles and^even 70 miles all hour without u strain.^She carries uu extra long firebox. It is^now H feet, 'i he old style h as li feet. Her^boiler is 4 inches larger, which enables^her to generate steam more freely, and^hi r cylinder measures 1H.-1 incites. The^old was 17 L'4 inches. Tin weight on driv^^ing wheels is sti(^jj pounds, and the lota!^we glit of Ihe machine is li'l.ioi BBBBjsge,^1 believe our driving wheels must he made^larger, and while reducing the weight of^the cars to m ike fast time, we must huvc^heavy engines.
Ihave ggggi on our trains where ilie^rate of Speed was so* miles an hour. For^instance, in 1**5, I made the run from^Bsjffalo to Rochester at lg^ rate of Ml^miles an hour. On November hi, JSm^, a^sjs'cial iraiu cameil .Mr. Cornelius V an^^derhilt on the Canada S uilicrn from M.^Clair Junction to Windsor, a distance of^lew m.h-s, in 1 hour and M minutes. The^average rate of sj^ci tl was tft mil - | . r^hour, although ut some poinis it was 7s^miles per hour. There were but two cars^in the train. Another fast train was run^on the W't st Si.ore road fl-om lluif .ilo to^Weehawkeu eii July I*-;,, ;l distance of^tt$M miles, in t hours and 2h' minutes.^Tin- nveraee rate ot speed ol that train^was 71 I mi!-s per hour.
''Mr.Buchanan has under considera^^tion a hew device for increas.ng^the speed ol our latist engine,^h Inch can already make M miles^nn hour if ioreed. This new^idea 1 have not yet ^ xaniined very care^^fully, but it strikes me as being practica^^ble. It is no more nor less than u plate^covering for the engine, reaching to the^tender, with openings for oiling the mi^^dline. The covering could lie raised and^lowered at will, lu fact, it is shaped like^a ship's bow and retreats in a like man^^ner. It would, Mr. Buchanan says, cut^through the atmosphere at the rate of^ninety miles an hour if it had the proper^bucking of steam. He believes by tliis^device at least'en miles an hour can lie^saved. The currents of air would lie^thrown off itisteud of eddying around the^machinery and cab and thus retarding^progress. A series of pipes might tie util^^ised for oiling the machine at stopping^points. There is one thing about this de^^vice: it will set Bjsjsjple to thinking, and if^this scheme does not prove of use some^^thing else will soon replace it.
Howabout the brakes and electric^signals^''
Thebrakes are very satisfactory, and^1 si e little chance for improvement in^that direction, hut what I huvc ulready^stated applies to the brake. Everything^in this progressive country is constantly^advancing and new ideas are coining to^the front every day. I am satisfied that^the best automatic signals are very safe^as they stand to-day. liny have Is-en^thoroughly tested and not found wanting.
Thetrain of the future will travel at^a much greutcr rate of speed if conditions^I have named prevail in detail. But to^get fust trains for the country the niuui-^Btenl corporations will buve to lend a^helping hand in aiding to abolish grade^cr igsings and permitting roadbeds either^under or over the highway.''
WHERELABOR COUNTS
RelKitingthe -Famous Breyfogle lice^Lost Years Ago in Death Valley.
Ilolilluga l ram by telephone.
Ofjsjside of a conversation over the^telephone is said to be very unsatisfac^^tory, hut the one which a Kulauiaxoo Trie-^gfnjsl reparter hn|^(icnfd to hear a few^days ago gave promise of ticing so inter^^esting lh.it be waited to hear ihe liuisti.^It sc. ms that W. (). Hug! art, president^of the QfBjgjd Rapids ^V- Indiana railroad,^was in Kalamazoo and caih-d ut Mount^llolyoke seminary, as he takes great in^^terest in that i dncatioiial institution, be^^ing prisnleiH of the Doafd ot trustees.^The time (lew rapidly and he found hiin-^si 11 lute for the train home. Alsiut th s^time the telephone bell rang in the (,rami^Bapidsel Indiana dapgt, and u young^man, late of Kentucky, a new esnploJW Of^the road, and one not attainted with the^ollieials, answered the cad. Been is the^conversation in the depot cud of the line:
Yes,this is the (jrahd Kaplds 4 In^^diana.
AlJ:'.'^^, sir.
Holdthe train^ Will, I guess not.
I'llbet you PI M don't hold it.*1
Justa few seconds ^ We won't held^it a si cond.
Uoii'ican' whoyou are. See you in^Jericho before we'll delay the train.
Won'til ^ any good to tulk with Mr.^Baker. W e tun our trains uu tunc. This^is no Jim Crow Bond*
Whoin h ^ is IliighurlT
Atthe mention of thai name every one^in the ofllee from Station Agent Baker to^the messenger hov, made a rush and tried^to gel the tt li'phoue away from the Ken^^tucky ch-p, but, nothing daunted, the^young man sung out:
Standbuck then-; 1 started in with^this 'duck' and I guess I can handle^him ^'
Buthe's the president of the road,^ ar^^gued Mr. Baker.
Thepresident ot the road,^ gasped^the young mall. And then he yelled over^the wire:
Yes,we'll hold tlie train for you ^ hold^it a week if y. u say so.
Theyoung man bus Im-cii exiled to^Hoii ling Bmt n.
AWilly Acknowledgment
Fromilie Youths' I'oiuiiaBjMj
Alaughable little story is told of a wo.^man on the witness stand in a French^court. She was asked le r age, and an^^swered that she was :io years old.
But,^said tlie mag s r ite. ^Di I you^not led tne you were :i^ when you up-^pi an d b -fore m- two StSerS ago^'*
Ithink it very likely,^ she replied^smilingly, acknowledging her falsehood,^mid inn at all ahashed. ^I am not one of^those women who say one l ung to-day^and anodu-r thing tomorrow.
Its-urguu
;,'.- renai ^ PViwsrsttol vers detptea
Ilinni-.il s-.\ cat lag Mlll-bullleu rods ale |M..|lti; .
Wrse'gnisfBane) hM*gev MMJ
iia I'laUilies l ate where hiuls me ^p: iiigit;.-.
ajejrvi' Brnetdsls tees SJSfs fSMMg^r^a^. ,tr..s ^ Hi Ms isie dells an i/l Eng.
/.'^hi; mi N.ileli i;ia\.'c'l.lli ^^ nudti..
Ii11 lai: sful In arts of Lfs Ulieinlitig.
itsHrea st.' i^. I teste! wtees ksM stittg/
IKlt In1.1 Hot tin-|ge Ctrl Bat Sftssl
AMYTH BHCOMlfS A BONANZA
ProspectorsRushing to the Scene^of a Birr Find Where Quanti^^ties of Free Cold Is^Picked Up.
Thereis not a miner or old settler in^the southern part of California who is not^familiar with the story, says the Sail^Francisco Vhrot\icle% of the famous Brey-^fogle mine. It ranks with the Uunsight,^th^- I ^cleg and the Lost Cabin legends.^Like them It has cost d .'ens of lives, and^so unsuccessful and fatal have been the^many cxpeilitinns made in search of the^mine that it has come to lie regarded by^many as a myth. According to the old^story away back in the early fifties a^party m which was a man named Brer-^fogle set out fur California by way of the^Southern Diab road, a route which lay^through the southern ivnrtioiis of I'tah^ami Nevada, skirted Death valley, tra^^versed the Mi j.tve desert and finally^terminated in tlie San Bernardino or Los^Angeles valley.
Bnyfogle was something of a miner in^his toay, and while pios|icctitig in a wild^uml forbidil -n region lie found a place^wiiere he could literally dig great nuggets^of gold out of the decomposed quarts or^cement, as he called it, with his knife.^As In- described the place, there was a^large deposit of ait exceedingly rich char^^acter ^em ugh lo make the whole party^wealthy. He returned to the camp, but^Ihe travelers were short of provisions^and water, and the Indians were troubli-^some, and there was no nine to waste ill^mining. They pushed on toward their^destination, but ls-tweeii the Indians mid^thirst only a lew of them ever reached^civilisation. Breyfogle told Ins story, ex-^hil ited the nuggets he had dug out and^carefully preserved, uml then spent the^rest of hi- hfo m a fruitless search for the^deposit. Others who heard the story fol^^lowed his example, and for upwards of 40^years the Ure^logle nunc has Im-cii a^veritable wtll-o'-tle--wisp, luring men to^destruction in the terrible deserts of^southern California uud soutliuextern^Nevada.
Severalmonths ago CJeorge Montgom^^ery, nn ex|ierienri'd miner well known in^the Wood river region of Idaho, was on a^prospecting n In in the region WtM south-^eastwardof Heath valley. The road alter^leuving San Beriiurdinocity runs through^the Cujoii pass and then strikes oil in a^northeasterly direction across the Mojave^desert, passing Besting .springs, the^Kingston mountains ami then iraversing-^the l'ahrump valley. This valley lies just^on the boundary line between California^mid Nevada, and lias a general north^^westerly ami southeasterly course, the^Kingston mountains lying to the west and^the l'ahrump range lo the east.
Wmle pro.-pectiug ill the mountain last^named and al the upper end of the valley,^Montgomery made a discovery early in^January which bears every indication of^being the long-sought Brcyfoglc mine, or,^at least, one exactly similar. Hut th^ lo^^cation answers to that given by Hrcyloglc,^while the gold has been found just as he^said^so plentiful that it could Ue dug out^in nuggets with n knife.
Oneledge located by Montgomery is^cigt I feet wide, and has been traced by^its outeropptngs for a distance of H UOO^feet, lu the ilccoui|Mised surface rock^the gold is found alnimt like plums ilia^pudding. I'iccesof ssssjfte picked out art*^from a quarter to a hulf bright yellow^gold, whole, with a baud-mortar. Un^^lucky discoverer pounded out in u short^time a yeast |^owdor can full of nuggets^ot various sizes. All along the ledge tree^gold is found in quantities that astonish^the oldest |^ros|Htctors and which seems^scarcely credible.
Aftermaking several locations Mont^^gomery si read the news of this discovery,^the result being that thirty or forty min^^ers are now ut work in the valley, while^others are hurrying in from various di^^rections. Mou1giiii^ry himself packed^up us large a quantity of lite richest speci^^mens as he could carry ami made his way^across thu desert to Haggett, the nearest^railroad jioiui, lik) Bailee uivuy. From^then1 he went to San Franei-co, where he^is getting tools, supplies, etc., to open the^mines, lie will return, put up a small^mill and go to work getting out ore.
Themines, Montgomery says, are the^richest he ever saw, MM he is satistie I^that he can realize a fortune by working^theiii himself. '1 here ought to be plenty^of placer gold in the gulches leading from^the ledges that have been discovered, lint^no effort has BOM m ule to lied any. All^the miners yet in Ihe camp are bu-y on^the quartz claims they have located. On^otic claim taken up by Montgomery a^cros^-i ui ha- been Method lor twenty feet^across tin* vein without striking the bung^^ing wall, and it is free milling ore all the^way.
Besidesthe deposits of gold, some rich^silver veitis have tvecu found, assays^from which run over 10) outics to tin-^ton. Lead ami gonpaff also abound, b ut^at prcM-nt gold is the sole ol ject of search.
Thereis plenty of inesqtiite wood for
fuel111 the valley within thr*ir four
milesof the newly discovered cuiic,^while in the mountains 1.1 miles away arc^forests which afford abundance of timber^^ing material. Water can be had at a mod-^crate depth in l'ahrump valley, while at^Ash Meadows, la miles away, are streams^which could 1m* utilized lor power.
Thecamp has liecti nam-d Montgom^^ery in honor of thediscoverer. and a meet^^ing has Immmi called tor April 1 to orgams-1^a tinning district under the luws govern^^ing such cases. It is emphatically what^is known us a ^poor man's cump.^ The^ore is of u character that can Is* readily^worked with hand mortar or urastra,^while ihere is almost a certainty of the^existence of rich placer deposits.
Thenearest ru.lroad point to the^I'.thrump valley is Daggett, on the^Atlantic 4 i'aeilie railroad. From^that point it requires tour days to^make tlie journey of MO miles in u^northwesterly direction, i'here is a good^road, ami water at f r^ quenl interval-.^Feed, however, must 1m^ carried fi r aiu-^mats, and no one should for a moment^think of tilidi Hating the journey on tent.^A party numbering several well known^milting men from San Francisco is now^en route there.
Atlust the llp yfogle mystery si ems to^nave been solved, and perhaps |h|e fact^^ ill give another tUnsUlus to the search^for the QtBBjohot and the Pi g eg mines.
Itiuuglii 1 lit a II ill IJuarr*. 1,-tl.
Fri.nith- New fers V ^ s.
PupaYou Lav. n't been quarreling^with that young man who calls on yee.
MmMT
Maude^Why, no, pa|Ki, to by doyouusk^Miel, a qui sin ti.
Papa1 hotiec that he has kept nwav^| somewhat latelv. He has only been here^I six times this week, so far.
Ii Ulg) i BOS
Fromih,. Usiiivihe I ^^urisr-.loiiinal.^A woman sdll do anything for love So^^ will a man, but in woman's case il Is for^I l ^vc of another, white in man^, case it is^| generally for love of himself.
MANNERISMS.A l.ltoyrr Tells II. w II- Won a Case II)
MMMejMis SppeMMl^Fretll tile i Hm MhuM
Theelderly lawyi r was giving the I^^oiinger one some advice.
Ofcourse,^ he sai 1, ^goo I logical ar^^gument is ail wed enough, but s^ metimes I^it won't ^!o with a jury as well as a lilt of^humor, and as a last resort, young man,^a touch of hurlc. que Is-ats everything. A^little htiih squc of your opponent's mate ^^Ucri-ms may ruin Ins entire speech an 1^give you a v ciory.
Whatif he hasn't any, did you say .'^Blithe lias. Then^ isn't a man alive who^speaks frequently in public who hasn't^mannerisms, lie may not know- ii^ :^probably he doesn't -but he has them.^I didn't know I find any until 1 \^work up one morning mid lound MM^of ihetn in print. Then 1 rec -gnued I^them. 1 know another lawyer who got I^up, to find his handling of u pencil during :^a speech dcscrils d. it was a mannerism^and lie recognized it.
Now,young man, if a reporter enn^find all these things, why can't a lawyer'.' 1^That's the way I llgured it, ami when 1 i^was pitted aginist a good strong lawyer^next 1 studied hhte He didn't have auv '^noticeable mannerism ., hut lie did have^^ Mculiar way of i mphasiziug his points |^Willi the index linger of his right hand.^You would never nonce it uiiid your at^^tention was called It) It. Then you ^^would 1't notice anything else. I he right i^hand raised, and with the index linger^moving slowly hsckwartl and forward. '^meant'strong point'; tin* index linger!^pete led at the jury-lsix mean' 'stronger^point,' and ihe index tingi r of the right^hum! crossed over the index linger of ihe^left nn aut a 'clincher.'
Sini|^|e,wasn't it^ But, young man,^those thrise gestures won me mv c ise. !^lie had th^ closing argument and 1 was '^afraid oft bun. I couldn't anttcip.ite Ins^points, but 1 could his gestures, | told .^the jury that I Ml afraid of hun ; that he i^was a powerful speaker ami could sway^men. linn I UtesO/Bted Ins gcsiuri s and^ticscrilicd the importance of cacti. 1 fold^the jury to look out OSBjootelhjf for bun^when he cross,sl his ling, r*, as he was^t: | uig to exorcise the evil spirits within^him. A bjsj joke, but the jury laughed.^I said that when he crossed bis tingeis^the third tune tin* climax of his speech^to*- add be reuched.
Well,he started in with the determi^^nation that be would not use any ^^( USOaS^gestures or mannerisms, and it became^painfully apparent in MM course of th ^^ilrst live niiiiuti s that hi- was thinking^inoie of his gestures than he was of his^argument. He was struggling against a^habit, ami ilie jury became interested in^the struggle.
Thenhi* got m id, warmed up to his^subject, and tlie llrst thing he knew lie^had used one of Ilie gestures I had des^^cribed. The jurymen griiiueil, A mo^^ment later he had crossed his index fin^^gers and every juryman counted Miiiee.'^You could see their hps move, lie poiiod^those lingers apart us though cat h bad^struck a hot iron.
Well,when he finished he had ma li^^the poorest speech of his life, and w as^perspiring as though le- had run u foot^race, and tho jury was trying to keep^from laughing outright. 1 don't liehcve^it hud heard u wopl of his argument, but^it had followed every gesture.
Bythe way, he did cross his lingers^just three times ill the course of the^sis-cell, us I had prophesied. The third^time he got mad uml cut his talk short.^It was two months Is-fore lu^ forgave me.
ButI won the case. When-fore I say,^young man, study your omMinetit's man^^nerisms. It may he of advantage to^you.^'
Kmanrlrrlnglu Ueorgla.^Frein tie- New York Sun.
Fouror live of us wi re waiting on n^hotel seruuda iu a Cieorgia town for the^bus to drive up and take us to the depot^when a colored man camealoug,dragging^after him alsout the meanest-looking dog^you ever saw.
Whatiirr you going to do witii him^''^asked one of the group.
Killhim, sab!
Buiwhy ^''
Nogood, sab.
Thensell him.
Cuii'tdo it.
Thengive him awny.
Kobodewould dun lake him.
I'lltake hun. Bring him right up^here.
Youis fiMilin^, sah.
No,I ain't. Here, giv ^ him to me and^here's a quarter for you.
Hotied the dog to a chair ami run over^to a hanlnarc store and bought a collar.^Then he went lo a dry goodi store uml^got hulf u yard of ri d silk atnl a yard of^nine rihhou, and in teg MinutOO the dog^was blanketed up and bowed up until he^di i bMik fancy. He was tekog M ^h I de^^pot in ih^^ 'bus, and we had scarcely ar^^rived when a white man w ho sat 0S| a box^w histling came forward and said:
Whatye got Ihur, stranger^
Chinesefox hound,^ replied our^friend.
Shoo! Never taw one iM-fore.
Thisis the only one in this country.^ I
t'ost a heap.
(livenlo ilie by tin* Chinese consul at^Wiisbiuutoti, but I wished he had hun^hack. He's so wild ufler game that he^bothers Ilie life out of in*'.*'
Ishe nil right tor tills climate^
Oh.yes.
l^oodiiuturctl ^*'
AiMTfect baby.
HowBsueit'll buy him ^
WellUrn. I never set any value on^h!m. lie's a present, uml I suppose I^ought to keep hstei but us he is a fox dog^and this is a fox country, sume good man^around here ought to have* him.
Willyou lake I.'
I'm! Make it *_'.'^.
Ian'l do it. Just got two tens here for^the dog as he stands.
Well,I suppose you'll use bun Well,^and it will Im- better for th d ig.
Werolled away on thu Irion as the pur^^chaser headed for heme wi.h his dug.^None of us could say a word tor a long,
longtime. It was ihHer who IgaJlj
pi^kefirst, ami he sui I:
t.enlhineti, ll,ink it over, and be ready^lo inline your (inns when we rcaeo At^^lanta.''
MfeSt% u ^ / ivril.
FroM.I J llelrolt Free Press.
Whilethe lln iiu-n were battling wnh^tlu^ II imes in the Detroit op ra Imojos^W.-d'i. sday aft-ran in, and the poUee^were doing their beet to HM^fi leach the^gr. at crowd, a boy alsiut IJ years of age^tru I I^ dodge an officer and was caught,^and was asked What he Wanted.
1w ant to llml out if me mother wus^burnt i up in tie re,^ he replied.
\\ -In- iu tie ie V '
Ii xi*ct she was. She left hois with^i t of matches Dg hat arm. and she
'dhinder walk around until i:^d uml ill n drop in ami at-k the^the box for a tree ticket to it..-^Did she g i it, do you lliuik .'
DVMSMsUIaVMgJhUaM T|
Dr.C. SCHULTZ
OverIhe Ileal llont anil shoe Mors. v..^M North Man stn-il, Hulls, IX^Itoteu l-urk aril Itroau-^wuy M reels.
Whsiehe BBBSS msais IsisilsJM hi Ml
peaali^ et a. j rnst^,cnreiuc, sua nervous ge
eas-s.^. t: .s- in uuta um is aa ismnb^.
wuelliercau^ i i i inn ri lriire, .-\ ^^^^^ s^or contagion, senitnxl WeASBess. ntithi letsrs,^scxtuu uei ihljr, leu if iriiui ,i^-1,^nerveiui rtrt-uiiy blissl ihsorihTs. etc. A:i^i in.ii .i- eases SIMM to curs in s very ^h ^rt^time. Krcent rase* In h few gays, i ^ ^: _^^ s^low, espi-rtBiiy iu Ha, uoor. in. iiseiaiiiil^on toils, s a sll disease*^mulsl Alul^finules fr^aa 7 a in. nil IS a m. The
(le-^er tlAt il.oe'isl \\\\ l|fe tj thi* eiie SJieClaltT.
anI his tironfleiiry Is sttestert by ths thoiiiamlt^w tin have been Mega successfully IreaUst by my^bosj nirlhoat, without the use ut mercury, cm^easier cures wnrra others tan. lrtr bun
lollallllatluu tree ill clllls-e
istarrh, thtn.it. fnag BBal t.looel ggpt^s| e.i li inl in i inaiiently cured by lit) he v
systemlit Hill.' .l.mtl
READTHIS TWICE.
F-illirntit^H-isJilh (^f thf mm toUU ^^f hutn\n^mfliTiriv: l^ chit**^t l y vt*o*TedU i x (lu-^tHBfk uml llicir ii'inilt*
11 it* woniUTfiil N -w Kem**dy in t^.-*: an 1^pup tl vi Mil iHtsii.'tnrt lor rtttoruih: slrcnicth,^liiu.Mttoii ;;iul vUtor in lfwMit^wiui mfli-r INM kU
trivnl**.ri ironic i: . iifrviMtn illbra***'*, m ^- i .is^i1^mk1 au'l ^km dlfuuM^t, nyphUlii. ^uTt^ilm, I*-^^Mat, rryniwisU, wii rhecm, i^mpli'hpiv |.n.^ruv^asia, rtc, Md fUl linpunti-f. of th^* hUn^l CHUtmic^riui-tloiu. i ,:i iiiic,,',, fu.i.-, ^ ^^ .1 vl Uio
liir *'U:
ftn ^te* d.^' ;i*ire; r-'i.- n thi'a, jrl^^^^, Btr1rtur^*,^kltlarv HD^1 hUtddpr tr^Mii^l^*^^. oyr.lls1t, unit ;tU^fffi-i i^ *^f yotiihfni folli''i^ iu^1 ^ \. csV x. wliic.i^M- mint in. ii fnr ' ^ i ^ i ii- si i in l - i'
1Iih wmitlfi fi;. *ui**vh* nf tfiiH hfw r^in^ly ^1ev^Mntti upon Ui- i;u*l KtMl il mw-ilf* au ^*Ii^^. m^l^vtil^ li lMruuuU wauling uilhf*bhKnl of W' uk muo.
$500Jis^Tsirsi !
Iflillfll mhri'-vml f.-r ftny MM *^f T Irrr
Othif-iaiiit.Itv-lt |i-l*\. m kid .%.)^^ U ', I^tr1|cr^-.||i(it (' ^rv^atl i|siit i a a^r ('^^at t i'm -t ^ri . nii^ t i'ii r^* ** ^ttt Vimli^\ ^tr' i..i'lr^ l.tfi-r I'liId. te ii Ih.' d.rt ^-i,.^iM ^.-^^ wtrU+\$^i .-in,ui- ^1 with Tlfjr arii | m- ijr \ . *.'t.^l. ^^, a'til n^**fr^I ill t.i (^!^ ^^ a.ttl'f i. ii hi. i \guri ^ Oi l IdWMJ bM^Mj^i -.nl^liutiot MlMi-. ^-^^nt- |tc^.irt^ ^.f i-cmtcif^|t
tiliiiiitg)fu^o^. Tti^s u*I not iiiiitiiifV nit^ 'I mil/ b/
lilt'.JiiUM U WtofT o^^.r.*\\ i .11 A^^^.^. ILL
THESMITH DRUG COMPANY,
-Si 'I I A' KM'i -^MMN MH1I T,ANA( ON|^.\, M^^\T.
NOTICETO CO-OWNER.
InII. ^\ l'H^.\ in Ri
VimWW ht'irl'V iti'(ifl^Hl tl tt I ha%'^* ^ M^^ni|''^|^one hundii.l ^ioll:trK, itt lalNf uiht iiiii^i^ \^*-
ntMlth u|m^u tllf ^.lllillth^ iHIAli/ 1ih|o^ Itilllllli,*
rluim.hotid riiiiiu i^ Miujit'-.i in t.i oiycUiwu^in11^ ut itlstru t, in Uu* * oimiy of lH^^r Lutoa^iiinl ^ at^- ui M . .m i, .Hid ik Mtu uiil on 'he^^jrest villi- of Iron Moumnui, ^mnN I,iM^^ h-tH^imilli i^t tht* Iwilticlit l^'l^^. an will .i; |^- ir liy^Htlidnvit of asM'ssiiu nt flli* | m Hit* uflU'o of luc^r^ nnt) n cot (Ur of Kitol I^i'^t I ^ '!.^^ r. \,^Halt* ^^f Montat;.i. for ihr \+.\r l-^^, in ontt r t^^lii'nl Kii^l pi 1'iiiiM'k uii'lcr Ihf g^ts^\ istoii*. of^MCtton '.'.3-4 riutittl ntatutfd of rll** I nM
M.itt's,I I'llli: i ll^* Ulll^ Mlllt 1i'i|lMt rNt lo ImM I 111'
Mini'lot Hit* ^^*^ ItVU AihI if uitliiti ninety^dayti afti't this noiler !^^ nul^li^ aiion, you f^.i or
ll'fllM*In roll! | tl Mitt* \ out |^i o|k^ltli^tl ^ ^f KlU'tt I'Tt
(vnditur** h riM^win*r, vour in tin ^t in mi i
il;i.in will in in.- Hit- |NOUWt| of tho Mitt^u nbt'i utnlt*r sttltt MTU' ti .,,.i.'4.
Jtlll II. 81ANOAI L.
Annronda.Mont.. Jan. I ^, MM.
I\rHK ^fDimrR COUNT NUt^ of Moata i^^ - ii i ut \ ^^t Dtrr I-^tiff rotaj rounshi|^ o}^An.o-onda, iH'foii' .1. A. K^m kwi*H, .lust,. .- uf lln
I^ ,.1'IV
CIf,Kiibv. |i anit tl. \s .L in \V. Itiwlf. *{,
fit il.nit AlloM SumM, n^a Sl.ili* uf M-ri-
UUmNob^ ttv 11 t, i *. i* mTri 11 cf fin I inl, t.ii i'l.ni:
Vmi art- ln'1 ^^' ^ tsiiinttiotii'ii to hi* mid .ii'i-cir^bofor* nn , .1. \. K^ r%^rrtl, JiisMm* of tl..- |v^rr^in .uid for tl^^ |i^h-mh|ii|'^I An.ii-^^n^l.i, ( oiml\ a|^l^^ ^ i Lod c, iti nn ^ Be*^ m Aiuicoii^I:i, ^^!) ^.itut^il i\ Hi'1 st i'iijhI ilay ol Apill. A. I^ , i 'i. at .^nVlni'k p. in , of Miiil 'lav. tli.n ami C ^ ic to^Mkr aiisHtr lu I in* roiiipUl :tt of l K Kirl^\.^ltn hI^oi* r.nih il ii'aiiiliil, hi a vi\ A .m Ii..h in^ti-i .m-t ihi' sum of iiiic hutiilr^*d and inn* miuI^^t*V^llt| IUc i.in-IhiihIu'iIiiis .1 ^mm |or t i'.ui r
ut* f'u l'ooiN, VMM an I iim-h l. 'ii ii villi and^ih liifiiil drfi ii-l.fil \^\ i U.m,ll at fMtet.d^Ut*.^in-',in- ^^ m i 11 .in- ft Willi!'i i In ^ ^^ v. u an^l in^dVfitiilt thtr**of ludicnii'itl ^ul lie rmdrrvd
i,lit ^ in L.hli w. Hftwtf, I bo ah a.- imm il
^' ft HiImMI, i 4 I hi* Mini of ooo liiin^lii ^l ruvl om^^aii'l M'M nt\ live olio huiiiiri-tltlM m-llai** and^ri Bis a if hUL in hit iM'lm'f ^ k|m m4o '
liivoauioli i my luind lhl^ lv*.int^ tolid day of^Man it. a. h , \m.
J.A. HOt'KW I I I..
.itisiloo of tho IN aofy,
NnTKK'lMCiioWM i; I r u - II in,.^IM MM ^^(Lilt* who umv nitnlnVf thttai
mIvt lll'i (TonlOfft :
Vonart* ln*t il^^ not 111-d that I haw t\|t*'ni1oi|^u in laiMj and uii|^ro\^ tin m* h|h*u in.- I'miiia^lowio t**aid Kin in.i linio h'-ir^ i-nai.ti on K^^sti i^rreofc in I ^^^^^r I.oil: Minn: l-istiirt mi |^^it^I^hI^'i-i iMii.lv. ^lal^* of Molilalia, atnl H.od f ^i
iiconl with iu iiiiy KcuToor of a d |^.. i |^nlu,^^fount ^ , in orili i lo hold ^^..) I pi ^ 'Mlflov nhdi r I in*^1401 .f*io|is i.f ih ^^^ll'.ii , tH, 1 ^^^^ *^il statu ^ s uf tin*
Illll' il HUaioC, Ih Ii-tl^' IMMlM l^ ^|'lil^ d In laild^llfcO MIMO t^0t tlH \iai- t'l ilm, |^cc, hiIm i 1, \^IL. I- I and Im ^^^ inl i-r M. A l^. IAnd tf
wit in in ila^ s fioM tin* mt\ loo tif tint Mtioo |uf^wit lull '.to tla\^ afii r this im !^ i* U\ |^^ihl|i a*l^h^^i^u fa.I nr u f im* t^i runt 1 ih^i|.- \uiii |h.ition uf^l^ui li ^ \ i'finlituri* f ^ 1 ihM in I \iinr illl'ii*s| n,^^kiid i-l.um Will lHfi.no* Itn* |i'ofM*ity of tin- si,,,,^taofibrt uinh r t*anl ^m-i t|^m ^ \
CIIKIHIIAKJOllNlwlN,^Anaioiida, Montana, Man li J4, ivij.
DR.ROBERT BROWN
Manatrorof tin* thrtilt^nr*l M^dl^-lno f ..m-^l^ui\, ll lornti-d |i iiiiautiiiUp m Ih.tto^at *m^ V\ ^ ftt t*rani'o rttraala opimtsito
Mvatitijcrtnii.^Wtrro ttf n'rtv i^o consult.'1 fr^^o of ct'.\r^*i on^i ll I I..01 i^* ^MM of U1II1 Mm^!lo ^H' attBM jour dis.* s^ ant !oI|^you iho tauTM-of voir tn^uMi^ wuhoui .^-^:.^;^ton hiiii.l^- '.tn-ttaon. *lh^* uiethoiU of ui^.^tio*'.^ H'ttl troalnn-nt, iimi| in ttn^ itn'u**tst^hhc:;.,.*! ai- i*nt.ii'iy in w and uiiKiiown :^^ llm^tmm nf mt rtaTnl pm ilitoai ri I^r. lirn-rn jiro-^l^a his ^iwn uif.i'*.r.i-i. lln-fohv /^ aroVitfH^fe;^1 or 11 v of oouionts and rorrovMi ^tt rrtnltt,^lit* im 111 pn*-s^'si.ioii of nt w ind \aluaulo r*^n^tv^t|m t.Uisii .th to tho profoff .11 ai lar - ^, wti,ch^art* L'lvi-n 1.1 !..s pat p its ^^iih itf.1 of nf -r-^tii' ^ s*\m ho* ^; \^*n l^) oall'in.* :i- his otlii***.
II-- u. s* nmi 1 'i^'s mm I -* l*' tr u***^Wi akin is, N. i \ .'..s 1' v .i'i'N li a-i.iii.it:sin,^i'X u 1 ll. I^ sia-.si . ' M - I ^ ^ at. I...^. _^V 11 h: alt,^' M'lii.uli. LV'-i. Kldiit'Vs mt B. aiM^-r, iStn.'turo,
.kui^turo, .-*-\uii w mmmm. ^**^ tai ijisf*4not,^pUot, rinKlatnU. otr l^r. Hr wn |^.irtn u*
I|.ili^' ItHlti'S I MOM KtV^Mj up I \ MtMOfl t'^ ^ OOJ lit
Millit'tt* aieiiost ^aii ui^.avt wi tin Kit aak n ;^' ;.nv ipifftl.'iiv
A.ILnp ui^ an I lllo oa^^* th.^ ^^irtd^nt-u
M'dii-utormnMavny. Uirontk Dr. IPMnL will^I I'linriiuift-1 'I t lit ^aii^h.. hii.fo ur cdui^uc Ml
rt-fumitho UiUiu^.
AlTHE JINMM.s IHMKL, MONDAY and
nKiiui
OGDEN-
MILIT.VRYACADEMY.
OCDENCITY. UTHH.
AHRST-CLASS WML FOR BOYS.
C.L. HOWARD, Snpt.
AnacondaLivery Stable
II.a HKOW Mil l., IMMTMM
BUCCIES.SHDDL6S
AndHorses For Hire.
Alo p'opri'dar ^'f I'.l'fcOlijtor, g^MHjMM MB4 Fx-^^fSM Im** UMMMlMi MM with all tiatun.
tiflirt'and Ktahlo, First Mroi t, ^ An.iiimtU,
Bielerxberg^ Co.,
Wholesaleand Retail Dealers
loll
o GAME, ETC. [
MainStrcot, - Anaconda.
NEWMERCHANTS HOTEL
IIII.I.N.t. MUST.
Americanpiui. ^.K^i ami iiiisiinU |^'r day,^l.-.i tiMinis. I'.itii iiniiii. mi eiM-ti tlmir. Tli^ si1*^111mt1iiMlal1ei1s.il Ih* Min 'iaiits olll b.' I niiiil^slllrtl) t r-l i-.a-*. I'ass -...-i . I--, ,i ,r rtiuainjc^alghl and aajr. MM bM ajol isr in ^ l.^.a in^r%rT) l-silu.
111 v-. \C Inn ssi 11 ami .1. .1. I.^ilium nn,
Miti.iiers
7VAIHRTHSISt FOX.
PI-AI i'll- in
\'mCigars Tobaito ami Coort'dioDfry.
Wliol.-ii ^ a- : 1 1 ^ .1 I', a.er ,,^^CORL OIL.
MONTMNH -f
LUMBERand PRODUCE CO.
.HI ALIUS IN.
aIta ^
s.l-I
(jotI^filler t^Mailt
\...
And-lie's saved^
Y^-^' ,
^: 1 in im orpteii. nn I aroald you^glee iik ' inatrli lo light tin- bit uf ac gar^witli '. 1 I'l^ri^n- Ilie Kca-teti'.'
IsoaaaBoss^I'r-ini t' iinrrlc^ti iiii.-.-r.
Istin-1 rv gsiinir, rMgtg. 1 I
llrt^ ' ^^ utuaii u-i- faith, mum, an^ll'l Jtl.t I III'.
WholesaleDi alers in FLOUR. Wliolcs.tle tad Rot iil Dca'crs in^Has-, Citatn, Feid. antl liar I and Soit Coal We carry in ^'.ock^a lull line ^^!
Bain^ Mitchell Wagons
ProaQuartz Gears to Ligiht Sprintj Wa^ong. Also C'.ark,^Perry, Mudebaker an J
STANDARDBUGGIES AND CAKRIAGHS
Anda full lint ui Road Carts of bett makes. Ciards-n City,^Clipper ind Chilled PI ^wa, A lull ling of l eters' and Motley Brog.'^Ji ncord Harness. Smith. Wortbington iV I'o.'s Carriage. Bun^y
.1 -ftl.ci 11It. a. :a. i a a a-
Kui-y
\\biptj Robci and Dusters, and
CI
c
and Irack HoVaMM. Baddlet^cvirv th n pertainm^ to this
; Cis.II i'l l looh ISWIIIIilli 111 ' 1 ir! It is romi'lolo i'i all tin' di'fert'iit linos,
gal^. !. v ^ oaas iiiioii.
J.T. CARROLL, Manager.

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