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The Anaconda standard. [volume] (Anaconda, Mont.) 1889-1970, November 01, 1891, Image 11

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036012/1891-11-01/ed-1/seq-11/

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StrugeEiptrWncj Iirrited Bj Ei-^plorer LlnnemiSD.
ALand Where Young Girl* are^Cased^If a Man Refuses to^Marry Ha la Killed^and Eaten.
Fromthe Han rianeieco Chronicle.
Uueof the few men erer invite J to par-^take ol buioan tilth at a cannibal feast^U now ia ibis city. Hie name in 11. Lin-^ncmann, and thie horrible experience^^aa bis on the island of Now Britain,^one of the largest pieces of ocean^bounded land in all Oceanica. He went^to that far-away and bitberto unexplored^island as the special agent of toe German^government, being empowered to go far^into the interior for tbo purpose of^settling ceria n boundary disputes^between the New Guinea com^^pany and Island claim jump^^ers. For four years Ltaneraann has been^in ilie Papuan island* and the South seas,^and it Ml only after encountering ship^^wreck and narrowly (scaping death from^starvation that be finally got on board^tho steamer Oceanic which brought him^to this city yesterday.
Ifound New Britain a* beautiful coun^^try,^ said Mr. Linnemann, ^with lowlands^thickly clothed in tropical verdure and^uplands well wooded high up toward the^mountains,wbicb rosa above it all in^snow-covered peaks. There was no^jungle, in the sense that the traveler in^India usea the word, neither was there a^network of vines woven among the tree^trunks. It was easy to go into the inte^^rior, and I got inland four days' journey^with very little trouble of the sort that^one would expect in a tropical forest. I^bad with me one helper and a crowd of^black boys. At the end of the four days^wo camo upon a swiftly running river^which came from the mountains,^tumbling over many falls on tbo^way. It was wide and deep,^and great masses of rock prevented our^seeking alt easier crossing. At last I de^^termined to build a raft and try to get^across. Logs were cut and bound together^and all was ready for the attempt when I^suddenly discovered that my party waa^without the black boys. I hunted them^up and one and all refused to board the^raft or try to cross the river. They said^they would be swept down over the falls^and that they wouid not risk. So after all^my project to get to the very center of^Now I in tain bad to be abandoned, as also^my pre J ct to climb to the peak of tho^hti'tieui mountain. I started back to the^coast and arrived there in safety.
ExnlorcrLinnemann describes tbo na^^tives that be found in the forests of this^strange land as of average stulure, tho^males toeing taller and stronger than the^female*. 1 hey go absolutely naked, both^men and women, except those near the^coast where there are settlements and^missionaries wuo liaru taught them to use^a cloth about the loins.
Itwas their cannibalism that most^horribly impressed the explorer. They^kill and eat offenders against the native^laws the most rigid of which forbids^auuitery. 'ihey will not eat whito men,^on t be contrary they fear tbem.
Ishall never forget the experience^that 1 bad with tbem,'* said Liunemann^in describing tha cannibal feast. It was^far from the sea coast. If it had boen^nearer they would not have dared to eat^human flesh, for all the European gov^^ernments are doing everything in their^power to stamp out tbe practice. A^young woman bad been found guilty of^adultery and with great ceremony had^been killed. This was done in a^secret place and in the most^quiel manlier possible, according to^tuo savage custom. The aged men of^the tribe^tbe medicine men^were sup^^plied to be the men who did the killing,^although no one, tiot even tbe ordinary^natives, knew Just who acted as execu^^tioner. The buoy was cleaned and cut^into pieces, ami then each piece was^wrapped in with certain spicy leaves and^roan ted.
1had seen none of this, hut only^knew tuere was a ceremony going on. I^can leel the same twinge of borrow now^that came over me tben when one^of tbe boys walked up to^where I was sitting and offered^ma meat to eat that I knew was^human flesh. It was fresh from the Are^and smoking, and at the llrst glance. 1^saw that it was tbe plumpejppcr arm of a^woman. I tried to express my indigna^^tion, but tbe black boys and girls, who^done it all in kindness, could not under^^stand what was the matter with me. 1^knew it was no use to ark them to stop,^but I did it, though it had uo effect.
InNew Britain Explorer Liunemann^says thve/oung girls are kept in a kind of^cage until they get old enough to be mar^^ried^ about 12 years old in that land.^The natives are divided into two classes,^and a man must marry a girl in the other^class. It le dues not he is killed and^eat n. Men have one wife and some^times two. It Is lawlul to liny a wife, tbe^price being from 2.000 to 5,000 sea shells.
Linnemannleft the New Guinea islands^on the ill-fated Pulmonis, which drifted^ashore of the island of Aleut. No one^was drowned, but before the crew and^passeugers got away they suffered terri^^bly from lack of loud and water. Finally^a ship came, and Linnemann reached the^Car 'line islands. From there he went to^the Manila island', where he caught tho^steamer for Hongkong. lie will carry^with him to Germany many photographs^and curios from the islands.
A Hypnotised Muii Goes Through the^^-n.n^ and Describe* Then*.
Fromthe New York Herald.
Iwas languishing in jail under sen^^tence of death. The time I was to die^was unknown to me, except that it was^to take place (luring a certain week, but^hiving i e t |i moid of tbe many we !^^^which 1 had passed in prison I knew not^whetbtr the time was near or distant.
Thehours, the minutes, aye, even tbe^seconds, that passed by in doleful ca^i ^ ^^^^ during my miserable existence in^that gloomy cell seemed armed with^spile* that pricked every vital part of my^body and, and, like the inquisitional^inaideti of tha Middlo Ages, tune alowly^I ut surely was torturing me to death.
itried to console myself with the fuct^that all men are under seutence of death^The mere I thought about it tbe lets did^I caro to die.
Dayspassed and no word came from^my lawyers. I knew what that meant^l-ut I b gau to resign ruyst If to my fate,^receiving cousolation meanwhiio only^from my pipe. All 1 hoped for now was^that my death would be sudden and^painless. I was ^f a id lest the execu^Honor might fnil in his work, and then^my end would be a terrible one.
^ne morniiiK^it must have h^en very^early, lor the prison was as quiet as night^^ 1 heart heavy footsteps as regular as^the marching of a body ot soldiers re^^echoing through the corridor. Tbe^sound came nearer and nearer, and
peeringthrough the birs I caught a
filmpee of a body of men approactiing.^he tall man who waa at their head I^recuguii d as tne warden. They stopped^in front of ray cell and bid me good morn^^ing. A Jiilor began to unlock tbe door. I^knew nuw that my time bad come.
Thoughtrembling in every limb and^hardly able to stand, I summoned all my^strength and determined to meat my^cruel fate bravely.
Iremember something about my death^warrant being read, bui ray fevered brain^no longer inttrpreted languago perfectly.^I havo some recollection, too, ot hearing^a i raj er, but I understood it not.
Mybauds were fastened b .-hind me and^my ryes were bindaged. After again^stating, with quivering lips, through^which my words were emitted in falter^^ing tones, that 1 had nothing more to^say, I was led away, the party following^in slow, measured tread.
Wesoon reached tho courtyard. 1 felt^the worm glow of the morning sun on my^cheeks. Though I saw nothing, the faint^rustle of tbo branches of the trees swayed^by tbe morning hroes\ the merry chirp^^ing of the birds and the fragrant odor^from distant fields gave brilliant touches^to a mental picture that fl isbed Itself be^^fore my mind's eye. It was but an in^^stantaneous vision during that brief mo^^ment of the march through the courtyard,^but it moved me to desp.-ratiou. I sud^^denly came to a bait at d made a furious^attempt to wrench my hand* free in ruler^to tear the bandage from my eyes. But 1^was immediately aeited by many bands^and forcibly led on.
Afew more steps and wo entered a^room. I knew we were there. After a^brief whispered conversation between^the men about ma my hands were freed^and 1 was placed in a chair to which I^was tightly strapped. Something cold^was placed against my forehead and It m-
fles, and alto on the calf of one of my^eg*. Word* cannot describe the horror^ol that moment.
Therewas seme fumbling about tbe^chair, some more whi*|X'red conversation^and all was still. Thru Mine one said in^a deep voice, ^All right,^ and instantly^there was u actuation so terrible that all^the toriures at hell seemed lodged within^me. My brain was on fire and millions^of needles wero piercing my body. 1^cried out in my agony und my muscle*^bad become r g 1 and I c uld^not utter a sou.n1. suddenly tbe^agonning torment ceased, but 1 did not^know whether 1 wax alive or dead. A^terrible pain lingered in my head. I^smelted tiiyown fl ^^h burniiig. Through^all Ibis I beard some one exclaim, ^1 urn^on tbe current again.
Thesewords sounded as if Ihry came^from hell itself. 1 exerted all toy power*^to cry out for mercy, hut no words were^left inc. Immediately 1 was again in the^clutches of the monster. Every muscle^quivered and shook, the blood in my^veins was running; fire and my head was^bursting from the terrible heat. Surely^nobody ever ex|^erieuced such agony as^that. The torment became worse and^worse, and when at its very height con^^sciousness suddenly left mo MM I hues^no more.
Ikuow not how long I thus remained,^but I remember opening my eye*, with^which I saw hut dimly. I heard voices^about me, und felt somo one's hands on^my forehead.
^ForGod's sake, mercy!^ I cried; ^kill^me, but don't mako me suffer any^longer.
Hois still delirout,^ I heard a voice^exclaim.
ForHeaven's sake, do your best, doc^^tor, to relisve him,'' said another voice.
Tbevoice sounded Strang ly familiar^to inv ears. I began to see more clearly^and I distinguished several persons bend^^ing over me.
Mystreugth was returning and I^jumped to my feet.^^Don't be alarmed,^ said somebody,^'you are still at tbe Science club.^^I could not understand bis words and^looked at him in astonishment,
Areyou one of those monsters ^^ I^cried with rage.
1caught him by tha throat and would^havo choked bim to death bad not four^men seixed me and cauaed roe to release^my hold.
1was desperate, however, and broke^away from them. Se.sing a chair with^my two hands, I held i i aloft and threat^^en' d to hurl it nt the first man who ap^^proached mo. But I was wcuk from the^nervous shock ulid was compelled to let^the chair drop from my hands, while 1^tell over on the floor completely cx^hausted.
Theyall rushed to my assistance and^lifted me up in their arms. They bathed^my face in water and gave me something^to drink, and 1 felt much better.
Don'tyou know met1 asked the same^familiar voice again.
Ilooked at him for a long time; scan^^ning his eyes, his nose and his beard^very intently. A thrill of Joy ran through^me as 1 rcd|^i x ^1 ins face.
'Why,it's Protestor Uorland,^I cried,^embracing htm like a child. -
Good,^said he. ''You are nearly your^^self again.
Ichanced to look in tbe large mirror at^the other end of the room and saw that 1^was in evening dress.
Whatdoes all this mean, professor .^^said I, doubtfully.
Sayno more about it,^ said the pro^^fessor, ^it was only an experiment in^hypnotism.
Itdawned upon me at last. We bod^assembled at the club that evening and^hypnotism waa tbe subject of discussion.^It had been stated that all the horrors of^the execution could be transmitted to a^hypnotic subject, and I volunteered to go^through tho i xperience. 1 waa nearly^seven hours m the hypnotic state, and^during that time efforts wen made in^view in re.toie me to my normal condi^tion. Physicians were sent for, but oulv^after long work did they restore mo to^consciousness.
Theeffect of that terrible experience^lingered with me for many week'. In^fact, it upset my nerves so completely^that I could not go down town to my^work for many day*. I have since the u^ceased to attend hypnotic discussions.
recutita*Lords sod Ladles Who Msasgs
toLive la Grand style.^Speaking of English peculiarities, there^is no place on earth where the financier^become* so puiilrd to know how the^great folks manage lo lire. To prove^ibis fact the lllusli a'ni Ammcan cite* tbo^fat, genial, witty old ductus* of Tcck,^penniless, as every one knows, bankrupt,^in debt, and yet mom y flows through her^piuinp lion 1* like water, and no straw^^berry leaves rest on a more uufurrowed^brow. r^be^tbe rotund duchess^is said to^be tbe brightest talker in Great Britain,^and strings her enormously stout^neck and arms with gloriou* jewels,worth^a king'* ransom. It is well enough to be^^lieve that densely dull or over ambitious^tradespeople are willing to supply aducal^establishment for the prestige such pat^^ronage bestows, but surely with so lavish^a lady as her grace ^ f Teck the price^wcuid be too high for any one establish^^ment to hear a great length of tiinu. But^then tilled English p.'ople thrive on debt.^Men and women are scarcely counted^fashionable who pay as they go; and as^all of one's acquaintances and friends^are ill the same condition, there is^nothing to be a-diamed of ur to worry^over in owing twice tbe value of one's en^^tire property.
LetterLeads, bill beads, joo printing of^rvery description neatly ooue at lbs^tli.vc*i.:i office.
leiYork's pjlic^ Fores HutiB* for^Filr-flalred Lily Otwft
SheFall Out With Ona of Them on^Religious Ma-.ters and Than^Prepared Rat Po son^for tho Trio
1rem a New York S|^c lal.
Tbepolice are looking for a comely^young bonnet maker, Lily O'Keefe, who^poisoned three women last woek. Two^of tbe women have gecovcrcd, but the^third, who was ill before she was pois^^oned, is still in a serious condition. She^is Mrs. Jessie Elliott, a dressmaker.of 145^Sixth avenue. The otbi r two are Mis*^F.orence Adam', Mrs. Elliott's suter.and^a colored girl, Hattie Jackson, a servant.
LilyO Keel . the poisoner, lived with^bcr fatbe and sister at 171 Wavcrly^Place. Her father, John O'Keefe.
atruckman. Mm is '-*^years oid and lias short, licht curly hair.^She bad some trouble with her father^and sister a month ago, left borne^and hired a furnished room of Mrs. Elli^^ott. Miss Adam* lives in Boston and is^here on a vis i to Iter sister. About a^week after Lay's arrival Mr*. Elliott was^c nllned to Her bed with a severe cold.^Lily volunteered to assist Miss Adams in^nursing I^r and became very intimate^with Mrs. Elliott and her sister.
Thotwo girls were fast friend* until one^evening they had a warm discutsion on re^^ligious matters. Li'y is a Cntln tic and^Florence belong* to the Episcopal church.^Eacti stood u i tor her relig.ou, and Flor^^ence got a shado tho better of the discus^^sion. Tin* opened a breach, which in^^creased greatly tr. a short while. A week^ago Sunday theiiiscus-ion came up again^and L ly was again defeated. She was^greatly nettled, auu MM Mrs. Klhot she^would like to givo Florence a dose of^slow poison. On the Monday following^Lily sent Hatne Jackson, the colored^s rvant, on an errand to her father's in^Wavcrly P.ace. Hattie returned about 6^o'clock and found her supper (ill tho^table. Liiy had prepared ii.
Afn r drinking a cup of tea Hattie rim-^plained of feeling ill, i n 1 Qnally had to^go to bed. Lily ueci mpanied her to her^room, and tried to make her comfortable,^saying bcr illness vould lie short. Hattie^grew worse and could not rest a moment.^At S o'clock '1 uesday morning Lily^poured out a gins* of rider and gave it^to Hattio. It was cold. Ldy said, and^wouid stop the burning pa.ii-, of which^Hattie complained. The colored girl^drank half a glass ant refused^to take any more, although Liiy^preis 'd her to lake it.
Haitie'sillness increased after drinking^tho cider. She wns ge)ajlle M get up, and^Lily did all the tiouscwoik. Baa prepared^a templing hreakfust of poached egg* on^toast tor Florenru Adams, but F.orence^was not hungry an 1 drank a glass nf^milk, leaving tho eggs untoiicbed. Lily^then look the* eirgs to Mrs. Elliott's room^and Mrs. E.liott ate them. Mrs. Elliott's^condition changed shortly after breakfast^and she became very sick. Theu Flor^^ence was taken ^ ek an I w tit to lie 1.
Thingsbecame so alarming tliat Flor^^ence told Lily to get a doctor. Lily wont^out and returned with Dr. Halstead, of^West Sixth street. He examined tho wo^^man and found symptom* of poisoning.^Ho administered emetics and used a^stomach pump on ail three women. They^were relieved somewhat then, and the^doctor told them they had been poisoned.^This recalled to Mrs. Eliiot'a mind the^remark of Lily on .Sunday, and abe told^of it. Lily was calltd dowu from up^^stairs and Mrs. Elliott charged her wnu^poisoning all three.
Thegirl, Mr*. Elliott says, got down on^her knees and lagged forgiveness of her.^^It was not meant for you,^ she cried^She then told bow she had given lint pel^son. She I.nd pn cured It at Uigelow'*^phatmacy. She .|\cd M get strychnin^but tiie druggist would not give it to her.^Sue then bought a box ol rut poo --n and^tome sulphuric ac.d. She tried the pot^sou on the colored servant, Hattie, to ^e^^bow it would work. First she diluted tin^sulphuric arid with halite's tea, and^gave her the rat poison afterward^m the cider. The breakfast pre^^pared for Florence Adam* was well^dosed with poison. The milk contained^sulphuric acid, and the toast wan buttered^with rat poisou, which tho eggs eon^cealed.
Afterhearing Lily's story Dr. Halstead^had her locked up wlulo tie went for a^policemaii. When he returned she h i I^flown. SUo got out of a reur window and^escaped through a vacant lot MM West^Tenth street. Lily's lather called Jati r^for his daughter's trunks. He - ni l the^girl was at home and asked the women^not to prosecute Lily. 'J'hcy refused the^request and Mis* Adams and Hattie^went to the Jefferson market police court^und swere out a warrant fur l.uy's arrest.
ThereAre Things V* h.ca Will Melt Even^a t hlnatnsn le Tsars.
Fromthe Chicago Hera'd.
Theletter carrier had left a queer look^^ing little package, wrapped in pink ti*-ue^BejMf and its outside covered with tea-^chest hieroglyphics, ut the small an I^rickety shanty occupied by \\ ong Sn r^The youth of Gross Park, hoy* und MrtSi^all know Wong Sing. Th^- mild eyed or^^iental l ad been all unfailnitf source ol^merriment to them for seven I years put.^and shrill cries ot ^Ciiin-chin-t HMgulil^Catchnie, catch me, il you caul'' had^struck the ear of tb^* sirniu'er trom far^Cathay innumerable times without, h ^ sr-^ever, exciting Ins ire ut any time, fot^Wong Sing is naturally meek and loin. -^suffering, an I this pi culiar.ty ot Mselser*^urlcr hud only been *^retigtlieued ly^( hristiun teaching. Wot Wong Mug I* ^^Christian^no ueaibfii. '^a th ^ occasioi.^too, the letter earner hid bar. ly Isrft^Wong Sing's laundry shop, not lar from^the corner i f Lincoln on : Ih'lnifnt ar ^^mies, when curiosity prompted a note ol^tho youngsters to climb up to liie window^sill and peep inside.
Why,Jiinmie, he's crying like a baby,'^said one of the* urchin*.
Yes,and look ui In* pig tail, it's all^come undone. How funny lie looks.
1guess it must lie ihut letter that^makes liiin cry,^ shrewd y came from^Muxy, tbe younger of U.c two boys.
Andthen tl.ey dropiicd from their po*t^of observation, und the whole gang ol^mischievous urchins tore oprtn ibo do r^with iho well known cherry-colored de^^tains over the glass | ant *,and the chores^rang i ui. pitiless and s'nuetu:
'Cry-hwby!Cry-baby! ^haug ^ihame! '
UulWong Sing never stirred and n^ v r^beeded. Hi* smooth, round fact^boyi-n^in its utter luck ot hirsute ornamental'OS
reinaii'eiid eply li-.-tit over that ol.^looking letter, and big, slieul tear-^raineU on to the floor.
goftl.at leaser, that had Ji-t ranch 11^i im from lis far-away home in ^ Mas,^bud conveyed news I^ lion that bud en'^even through the airnoi-pluie of In*^oriental caliousue-cut through arel^through, through flesh and bones tfK'\^to toe heart. It i.ad hit him like^a steel-tipped arrow, u:^d the point of M^was still cpurering in bis fl.sh. lust let
terhad contained news which suddenly^darkened everything around Wong Sing.^His nor sou narrowed dawn and be^couldn't ate^ the scalding tears blinded^him so.
Nothingon earth Is so sacred to a^Chinaman as hi* parents. For them he^will dare anything, brave anything. And^those odd-lnoiiing characters on that slip^of paper Wong Sing had bedewed w.th^his tears conveyed to bim tbe information^fiat his father and mother wire dead.^Not dead lu peace^they had not breathed^theif last, surrounded by friends and^neighbors', on ibeir heib-scentcil cou^ h.^N^ yuoy had been murdered, riithless'y^sIm by an inluriatoei mob of their own^conn irymrn. It was during the recent^troubles in a litilo town with an unpro-^uouuceartln name, belonging to the di -^triet of Foo-Tohuw, that the suspicions^ot the Chinese patiiots, the parly whose^war cry is ^China tor tho Chinese! ' were^aroused against ihe aseel parents ol^Wong Sing. It was wdiiapereilalK ut that^they gave aid and comfort to the mission^^aries^the ^overbearing red devil*^^and^during one of lh I excesses of wbirti the^in ib was guilty a few weeks ago the olel^couple were slain, literally cut to pieces^by the maddened rabha-. And to add lo^the p igant.cy ol their son * grief, die^lettir intimated that he himself bad un^^willingly been the cause of his^patents' death. For hi* letter* home had^made it known tliat lie had found prollt-^ah.e employment as the owner and oper^^ator of a laundry ill a far western city^earned Tcbee-ka-gow, that in-had been^converted tot hrlstianity and hadadop'etl^souio of the customs of the western b ir-^bartatsa, had given up the opium pipe^aim renounced the worship of nis ances^^tors. So this C incso mm hud jumped^to Ihe coticlusieiii that us the son had^turned traitor to China, so bad Ihe par^^ents, who ever and unon received a sum^ef gold from a Ctxiatian missionary, sent^by the son.
Andit was tin- news that had un^^manned poor vVotig Sing. What good to^tniii was now his prosperity ^ What con^^solation wa^ it now lo lulu that ho had^beeu ;i law-abiding denlxen of this hos^^pitable ct.iititry f Whal did it help him^that hn had nuoiii'T sting sum laid by,^Kaved up by MM of hard, unrelenting^toil and economy
tirsortlliiMry h'.t.tttt* Made In Ihe Art^flaring Mg MM Ht-rstle.
1 in the ltrookl,wi i:a-^!e.
lew people realize to what an extent^the art of photegrui'hy is used at the^1 relent day. There i* hardly a hii^iucss^that docs tiot employ it in some way, and^architectural photography has developed^into a large and lucrative busine-as. A1-^tln unit there arc tens of thousands e|^pl.otogr aphcrr, there isre only six tvidelv'-^knowu architectural photographers^ men^who make a sptc'itlty of this liranch til^biisiues* and do nothing else, line of^them lias just returned from an e x-^tet.di il teiur of tlie* West, where be^ha* been engaged in photographing^imp irtant budding* in tin- princi^pal western cities for tho N^W York . no.-^ety of Architects. In speaking to HM^alsmt his work he said: ^1 ku ^w of no^bus n -ss that is so wearing an 1 t xactiug^as 11.is. Out of the M luys of the year^we oulv get altoul 14(1 days when the^weather rs sullicicnily I l -ur for lis lo^make good picture* ut high Has* archi^^tectural work, llio thing i^ to prodneo^as accurately as pos.-ihle the iih-a the^architect has ct nceivi t', hi kiepn^ the^liu '* perpendicular an 1 prt terv.ng the^neht proportn in between each story.^Good judgment is rtepnr d in^selecting the best lights fo^dio pictures and tbe best ponn-^'fi-o 111 which to take the photograph. Ail^this demands constant care and atudy.^1 have to keep myself like a doctor,^ready to be called at any hour. For in^^stance, should the wm 1 shift around to^Ihe north t^ -nighi anil the atmosphere^clear up, I would have to loo up at It^o'clock MaMMvwV morning und to go^away over to New Jersey und take a view^ihat I have tieeti trying to get for several^weeks. Buildings uu the south^Side of tho street enn only M^photogiaphed tlv months in the^year, and the least limine** in the atmos^^phere will rum u picture. It took gas^three months to get six vows which I^have ^i iho interior of S'. Patrick's^caihodral. New York, and 1 expended^over til.t*K^ to obtain them.
Inreferring to the varied uses of pho^^tography le* said that lie was constiwitly^cn'.lc'l upon to take pictures of buildings^by law firms for use in case* upon win li^they were engaged; that in suila fordum-^ngea against tho elevated reel-, a^treat many of tbem wero required,^where iho owner desired to show^the exact encroachment of the elevated^structure on Ins easi ment; also itnetfect^upon hi* light, etc. A tew years ago arch^^itects kept a collection of their drawings^to show customers. Now they keep im^^mense albums 1:11' I with inaginllc -nt^views ixtctiy reproducing their work.^Si.in- ol these architectural photographs^are exceedingly Ijcautifui. They ceriaiuly^show the extraordinary strides made in^tbe art of photograpny during tho pa*i^lew years.
GoldMills, Wet and Drv Crushinr. Silver Mills, SMELT^^ING and CONCENTRATING i'LANTS. Hoisting and^dumping Works, Cars, Cages, Skip, Ore Buckets and^Water Duckets.
CorlissEngines, Compound and Condensing EnginOa
BUTTE.MONTANA.^Clfice and Works, Hawthorne Ave. and Willow St, Ckkaco,IU
L.C. TRENT,^General Western Manager
1Suit Lake City, Utah, .^SHelena, Muutanv
AndMachinery for the Systematic h'eiluction of Ona by \^Amalgamation, Concentration, Smelting nnd Leaching. \^Builders oi the HOMESTAKE, GRANITE MOUNTAIN, DRUM LUMM0N,^ANACONDA, GLUE BIKD. LEXINGTON and BI-METALLIC^COMPANIES' REDUCTION WORKS.
Hoistingengines. Geared and Direct Acting,
Prospectingand Development Hoists.^Builders of Improved Air Compressors and Wire Tramway*,^Frue Vanning Machines and Embrey Concentrator. j
Liidgemjuood Hoisting Engines.
SlootrloXaight Plants,
DiamondCore Prospsotlng Drills.
Han4Aaai JrtVJa and Compressors. Otit Ehrators. fno^lt$' Pumps, Xaef^KINGSLAMO * DOUGLAS SMW HILLS.
I.KL THORNTON, i Montana university.
+ FIRE +
AnArt af fcklll.^S'rom Hi- Milwankoi f-'ratliiet.
Tticywi if watching a ^roup of athletes^go ttirousrli tbeir exorcise., and edniira-^lion for their (Vats performed wa* upon^nearly every countenance.
Itis rcinarkalile,^ aaM one, ^what en^^durance and strength prncticg will hr.ng^aisuut. Look at that inun over there, le.w^itrarelul.y be lioes sverytbisssj. That's^what 1 call skill; what do y ti say,^colonel ^'*
Verygood, sah; very good; n mark-^able strength; hut us for skill, sail, why,^there used to l^-a fellow m Ihe Ah x in^^line down in L niisville, snh, who c^ uel^throw a cocktail flv ^ feet oyer hi* bead^and not spill a drop. Yes, sah, that's^what 1 call skill, sah.''
*T\'A.rfllartforj.^A ^ i.: 11 n I v Al' \. ort^an KraneUoo,^( Al II OMNIA, atgea Fraocsco,^ftlVMKUClAX. ^f California,^niiKllA.Va Fl M^. olCaulorala,
uai:tkoi:d,c- llama*,
ntrnUAf*of l-omtnn.
LitI-.1:11AM. anil lAJ.MKJX aut tiLOBS,
MAIiAKA,^^ New Yuri.
1IHlhNIX, ol honJoo,
lith K.N, of liven***.
IMOM. etCaiilorula,
V,bitU, al loroiiia.
Mil.1.. Iff Hit:. PrrsloVnt.
MAHIllUAI.Y. Vlrr-Pras't,
SI.Al. ill HUM U.N. lasai*
FirstNational Bank
AnaVaytaaaj ^.i ^^^u, ns.it*.^From the I'nll Mali Mart
Thefine (iigine. ^t liarlrs D.ckon*,''^wliirh wa* sHKUt *^ MM 1. ^id m and X mil^western Railway company in I**.' f. r^^pfciul ^ xpress seivice hetween sialich^ s-^ter and London b is [completed In r mil^^lionth mile, having run the ilal'y e ^^*^*^^tion, wild net aateaei , xe-pt.ou* ih'ouif.'^ut 4 n. in , ^ over ii)- Ho j nun y via Ms'^rivsfleld no Stuko in K\. hours. The re-^gofdj baa beau srntclsecl wiili oecnliar iii^teres! hy lh ' le ad* ot Ilie London ami^Northwestern locomotive department, a*^tbe feat is without a parallel ill Ibo ah^nals of railway traveling.
A^ unou. Wislrk.^From tbe New Yorl. I'^^iniii'-r.M AilverlUiT.
AMaidi-u Lane Jeweler ha* a remaik-^ahle watrh on view in In. window. II ^\u^tbe face and the luck of it arc of trans^par, til g'nss, and no works 11 utiy ktml^are viaible. I lie thin gold band* wi;h^which il is file d ar^ controlled fag no^visible agency, Ifcengk th-y revolreai -^i urate v and the watch keeps the l, -i . t^lime. The run of leg wa*e|i ia tiuu-uitlly^thick, how^ ver. and the iiie*'hatiisui is^undotihtedly concealed within I . ilihuuith^lite closest ins;m^ctioti fail* io rev-'al the^manner in which it i* connected a-|tl^ tbe^bands. The price of the timepiece u ^^fancy one.
Layawl sell Homestlir ani Foreign Kftiaag.^^j.u transact s c-a-nl t onkin,; 11. e^,^Cellectmn* luouiirtlr attended lo i.i-^chai'ir* d' swn on London. Fallnlnir^,^siiaeruw |tc' tin. He'fast. Fans,^Uai bur^, I tor till ana all IU*^osiUiiiv cities ui i.itruoe
AmericanFtrhsnre Nailoiuvl Bona...New Vise*;
On.aliaNational Matt*.Ums it
.-..*.i ..-k ^ ^ 9an fram-.*ej
Itab Nsuouai bankOedea
lev.bniwuk-e a CoBull.
M, i.. i* National lionklirleoa
Lsiatiieill o*. *^ Couser
FillIerm Opens September 3, 1891.
Course*of11.,unet .ui -i. Colli^:*. S, CoUegt^rtensritory. 3, business. 4. NoimoL a,^Musi, '^. Art, also luatru.'Uua lu Coaamoa
gar-Hrndtor eatalinriin to tne I resident,^F. P. TOWER, A. at., O. a
Fitzpatrick^ Stridladea
Real.Estate. Agency,
r***i:ealEstste and Iniurinee Acents. Mla-^Ul broken,Culltcicrs sad Couveyaucers
jfrr tis tronfer business transacted.
Firrlejaej single and doub.e rlra,
Uauubusio sal trse*%^leleuliou* No, II
Stable.Broadway, Niilip^ui
sam.i BOOr. BC w. srowslss:, K. r rHAlt-
tuus.iii. i- i. vi i. r. a. sAMdsAXT.
Transacta ceneral banking buslaess, Ex-^rwaaas drawn ou a.i lue leading cities ef
Collectiooa PrompUr Atttadal Ta
terrcsi^'ndent*: t\eii^, Fanro a Co., flew^link. ^A^ls, Farro ^ Co., ^ t lake. Weil*.
Iui^ ^ a t e.. esn I ia:iei*co; onisiia Nattoaal^Isi.k, uuioua; lust Nsuuual bank,Uuusi

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