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The Anaconda standard. [volume] (Anaconda, Mont.) 1889-1970, June 27, 1897, Image 9

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THE ANACONDA ST AN DA If I): SUNDAY MOl.MNC,, JUNE 'J7, 1*97.
PATROLINGTHE
-utica of the Commander o.'^Uncle Sam's Pleasure Spot.
ANIMPORTANT TRANSFER
ColonelYouug to Relieve Anderson on^July 0 ^ Scenes. Summer and^Winter, of Wonder .and^Described.
SpecialCorrespondence of the Standard.
MammothHm Springs. TeBosratens^Park. Wyo , June 55.^On the tith of^July Captain OsSCgS s. Anderson. Sixth^1'iiitcd States cavalry, rwhs turn the^eommand Of Kurt TsUoWatOM SVSV ta^Lieut. OH. Samuel It. M Y.uing.^Fourth t'nited States cavalry. Thla^transfer means more In the citizens ^if^the I'nlted States than Is generally sup^^posed. It is nut one af i;,,- ..idinary re^^movals of a commanding uttleer and^his troops from one post to another, as^Is so frequent in our army, ft k* sure,^the military formalities to lit paM
throughwith i.n that date an . \\
likethose which transpire when the^government sees tit tu mak^ a change^in any 'other post. Hut the incoming^officer assumes command of the entire^Yellowstone park, the gratest wonder-^land on the face of the globe to-day.^In taking command of Ike fort, he as^^sumes the position as acting supeim-^lendent of the park, and is responsible^to the secretary of the interior for ev^^erything w ithin us eontini s. As far as^Ike government of the park ll con^^fined, he is practically ^monarch of^all he surveys. ' His word is law with^the civilians and soldiers alike. Con^^gress has outlined his duties, and as far^as the superltiteiidoncy of the park Is^concerned, lie is answerable only to the^secrelaiy of the Interior. In minor^niatttrs he uses his own discretion, and^in these his word is law.
Thearea of the park is about 60 miles^square, and within Us boundaries are^hundreds of phenomena of nature, thou^^sands Of wild animals and many miles^of government roads requiring his spe^^cial attention winter and summer. And^coupled to Lhis are his duties as com^^mander of the fort. It in Indeed a most^responsible position, and only men of^exceptional anility are capable of tilling^it as it should he filled. Inning I he^winter season, whirl is a boat seven^months loner, tin' park does not require^much special intention. Hut In the
saatmertlmeit is far different, Thou^^sands or tourists visit this spot during^Hi^ si seen, and it requires lb* utmost
vigilanceon th^ part of tie soldiers (.^^iee that the phenomena are not molest^^ed. Tin re In always the greatest d. sin-^on the part of Iks tourists to chip off^places of the formations of the geysers,^hot springs and mud basins, to carry^home as souvenirs, and to guard against
thisrequires constant watching. The
parkduring the tourist season is pa-^trolcd r very nix miles by cavalrymen,^and the guard house aw alls any in^^fract ions upon the rigid rules set down^by congress. *
Duringthe winter, when the park Is^covered with snow from one to loo feet,^the commanding officer is com palled la^have it patroh d by his men to protect^the' game from poachers, who are^sometimes willing to run the rhunflS af^arrest ami Imprisonment for the sake af^getting a deer, elk or buffalo hide.^While it can be seen thai the appoint^^ment as superintendent of the park is^considered as quits an honor, it does
notcome smpty^handed.
tart Yellow stone is situated about
fivetulles from the northern boundary^^if the park, it rests in a triangular-^shaped valley, surrounded on ail sides
bylofty mountains. The northern aide^of the triangle is formed by Mount '^Kvarts. 7,ti05 feet high, and several^milts long. At Its base rushes the
Qardaerriver, a kick eosass down from
themountains to the south. Th'' other^two sides of the triangle are formed by^the foothills leading up to BujgUM peak [^BUd Sepulchre mountain. The former1^is H.iTO feet high, and the latter about .^s.oon.
Atone time this triangle was a deep^\alley, but the Mammoth Hot Springs,^located in the southern oart of It. Have^gradually Idled most of it in by th^ tie-^posits coming from them, and carried^off by the water. These springs have^succeeded In forming a vasi level spot,^which only takes In nhout one-half if^the triangle. The formation breaks off^suddenly towards the north, and goes^down hundreds nf feet to the wild Cacl-^BSr river below. It has taken (laaai^wonderful springs hundreds of centuries^to perform the work they have aecuin-^pllshed. and yet they are nut content,^as they continue to bring up material^firm the bowels nf the earth and out
tivsurface in this Isautedlats vicinity.
Thisformation Is very hard, and looks^like titv sand until examined i losely.^IrpOa the nortIn astern comer of It rest^the barracks of one company, while on^n. lull beside the active springs are the
barracks nf the second company,
Acrossthe parade ground stands the^Mammoth Springs hotel, and to Iks^north of It are the vast stables and^sheds of the Park Transportation com^^pany. The hill upon which I) troop has^its quarters antl the commanding SttVer^hi'^ bouse v. as built by these springs,^which extend hack and up the moun^^tain side fnr fully two miles. The tie-^posit emanating from IkeSB is of nil^colt re, while the water is of a orvst.il^trklteneaa. These springs consist of a^series of 1st I at as one above the other,^some an inch wide, w hile others w ill as^.^0 or 40 feet. The colorings are beauti^^ful, ami the general effect is far be^^J nnd description by either tongue or^l*n. The plane formed by these springs^Is dotted here and there with huge^craters of liyegnne days. So old are^they that trees 40 and M fast high fire^growing out of them. Then are Other^buildings on this ptans kssfd u Ikosi^mentioned, consisting of army ^t ibe s,^push Bet and a few dwellings of those^pt rsens connected w ith the transporta^^tion company and the Uke.
Tnthesoutheast nf the Mammoth ho^^tel, between It and Hunsen peak, a hill
asvara] kaadred (sh high rises aai if
theformation, t'pon Its crest Is an o'd^log building, erected a stoic of years^ago by P. w, Norrls. one of the first^superintendents of the park. This^building was the original fort of the^I ark. and has been compelled to give^way to more modern and better lnnkinj^buildings, In its time It has sheltered^many dlstingusMied men and soldiers,^such as President Haves. Central Phil^Sheridan and Central Sherman.
ATatBSddS Prewriptiun.
EditorMorrison of the Worthlnstor.^ln^t.. Sun. writes: ^You have a valuable^prescription In Electric Bitters, and I can^cheerfully recomm. rd It lor constipation^and tick h^ada.!ie. and as a general sys^^tem tonl-- It ha^ no equal.'' Mrs Annie^8t^hle. JK3 Cottage drove avenue. Chi^^cago, was all run down, could not eat r.or^digest food, had a backache which never^left her and f^N tired and weary but six^bottles of Psctrkl MttsrS restored hti^health and renewed her strength Pre SS^M cents and II. Co: a bcttle at any drug^^tore.
@ Hennessy's Hennessy's Hennessy's Hennessy's Hennessy's
m
Here'sa Snap
300DOZEN MEN'S
HalfHose
TheNewest Designs ami^Latest Coloring
SpecialPrices at Our Special Sale of
BlackDress Goods
OURBLACK DSB88 (iOODs arc ^ Ittding feature in our Big Business. We aro^agents in Montana for thacelebrated ^Gold Medal^ Textures, which ireeonaider^tlie host in the eonntry. Other srootl makes are hen1 too, in the gteafttet TarietT.^Commencing Momlny, every yard in this grand OOllection will be niarkeil at greatly^reduced figures. The gootls will lit' divided Into seven lots, as follows:
Lot1
Lot4
At25c
Tenpieces ti'-bich Figured Mohairs
Tenpieces af our very fine French
andplain All-Wool Serges regular *orrV nrocuass and Figures. One^. . Kiel ^ ~. ^ and Corkscrew Textures,^value te, ya:d. rale pn, c ..^^.^md,| at II jard. sale price only
Lot2
only
pair
@
0
@
Thesegootls are worth from oficto^7^^e pair. No retail house has ever^otferetl stieli hiph values.
watchour windows
500DOZEN MEN'S
Japanette
Handkerchiefs
Withcolored borders, grand values^at |^a each, tro this week
2Pot 25c
BARGAINS-,
INOUR
CARPETDEPARTMENT
At39c
Cc.
Lot5
Severalpics BjM All-Wool Jac-^ouards it odd Medal brand). 46-lneh^All*Wool gtSCUl geigtl and Henriettas,^tegular value .'.fte and Ml yard, aaj|^price only J9t.
Lot3
it49c mid
Fiftenpieces *l-ii -b F gun ^! glelll-^ans. Dlalu Mohairs, dust ^UUaaf Sl ices
andQ ran Its CVNka The saguku sell
Ir.gpries v as He and S.'.i yard. Sale^price only 4^c.
it98c viinl
T'i i^ pi eis . f mir M-in.h Figured
Novel:.^ i aafoNal Btrlpt *. aoiMs,
DrgfJ'I Almas. Stc our regular $1 :ri^and Jl n trsavea At this sdi t lal aale^11 : 9
Lot6
At$1.19 yard
Flfi.'ttpieces vi ry rkolce tbdd Med^^al'' fabrics la .in Iks Isadlag srsaves,^uertudisg Mokalrlusa Mara act tea Ale-^awtns UodeiSi Tkasaaa1 cloths, etc,^None ^i11^ leas than ll.M yard, ^ali^prate oaly H.IS,
Lot7
At$1.48 vd
FANCY
SilkWaists
amiREADY-TO-WEAR
Suits
Ata Bargain
Theremainder of our immense stock^of which not a \aitl is worth less than^H and up to |M yard goes in this lot
ata.at
Itrepresents every leading make, ev^^ery style of finish in the newest and^most desirable of patterns. Sale price^only II Iv
BigBargains
IN
Colored
Dress
Goods
Remnantsof Wash Dress Goods at Half Price
Ourl^iij snips have mada many Etamnanta, langthi ol from :5'j to U yards of tlio^newast desiaxni) in the ifrellaat Cotton and Linen Bawnar l*abfiea, eonpriainf Ob^^(iaxdiks, Dimitiks, IIulUI, LiAWXS, Swiss Lai'I'Kris, (Juf.xai^ini:s, BlODBH, JAOOVBTt,^etc. Uk ms a vis oi' Table Luksh, too, will l^u diaplayad on our counters Monday.
TAXhat a CONVENIENC1 it is to buy these styl-^V^sUr lsl' HttiuR and well-made garments and at the^Millie time save your temper nnd money in the^ti.'trijniii We littve a tine lot of Waists antl Suits, and^for the week before the Fourth make Special i'nees.
DRESSAND SHUT WAISTS READY-TO-WEAR StITS
AccordionPleated l^rc^^ W-tlnti^In Uactl and blur, purple and^cerise Taffeta .Silk, each
$1350
PaulTd shirt ami Dreei w I tola^fancy colois. b UUBMy for
$395
Martssiik UfaMa sH coiorK.
tao-totiesasctSi MCB only
Ilenriet.iat'loth Dreaaea. grays^SUd l inn M In the lot. CO ipial-
ityfor
*750
K.v.Uro.id cm Ruita. braided^UalsU and akirt.^ SO ouallty for
$395
Blfl'k Silk Fiinre.l nrllllantlne^Dress Waist.ouallty for .
$4-50
ChinaSilk Sldrt Waltn all col^^ors, each only qq
IrtgadTaffeta Silk Hhtrt^Waists, II^ ituallty for
$8.50
Platal.irT.-t.i Hhlrt Waists, all^colors. kooiI i|Uallt^. tuckul and^pleated. Mpiirate eollur Willi^patent fanttnlns. only
$12-50
I'ourKion Suits of Knclmh^Tweed, tans and graya MUI
^^'^^^,0r$15.00 ,
ftiehHera- Kton Suits in tana.^MUSSi purples, en rjo 'luallty
f0r$l3-50
Purpleand Blue Serge 8ult.^111.1i li n k and Eton front, trim^^med with buttons and braid. 13*^ouallty for $20.00
ItroadclothKton Bulls, blue and^purple, trimmed with kffatd,^li;M uuality for
$12.50
SiTgeCton Sulta. blue, black^I'o' 1 l.inl Hklrt and Dresa Waists,^quality for $17.50
N*eralother stylish suits at a^great bargain.
W.B., the Best Corset in the World for $1.00
Wehave several [/rades in the worM-famous Corset.^Kxumine them critically; there are none better. A new-^lot just in.
MailOrders to D. J. HENNESSY Mer. Co., Butte, Mont.
tri. 1st.
Patiently,srltk luudsues proper,
MaryAnn M^ I 'nrkailel^Wailed. Hue a l.rasc-triiiime.i 1 nipper
Ofa daisy In Hie il' II.^Ktir a husbanil tnade to order.^I'l.imed and sM off with a border.^Mary wailed, welted, waitetl.^While aer timid hrarl debuted
tiniic auuMttes, sursssaslua%
ThatIter lavsr must adorn.
HlgSin virtue, all uutebmsliifr.^All dar': vices he must seorn.^lb' must have a roll of money^And a lcm|^cr sweet as honey ,^With a coIIckc education^gUltlRg Ills exalted station.^No iiootl qualities were missed^As sin slowly conned the list.
TUUSshe wailed. Waited, waited,
Loagaujtyami stal uuuaitsd;
I'uther path be did not eross,^Su she wed a section boss.
-t IMeSgSJ Record.^ i ^ i
SensationalJournalism.
ltyW. Oi KUKli ston. editor tif the II. I-
aasladspeudeuti read before tin annual^gMteftag of las Montana PlUSB usso' la-
ujau.
Thesubject eSSlfUSS! t^ ine^ Sensa-^tlona1 Journallsin; llotv Far Should^Newsjiap' I'm tin in Publishing the I^c-^tail.s of Clime^ ^^Is really two subjects,^and while I acknowledge as gracefully^as possible the compliment paid USS by^our worthy president in thus giving^me a double team, at las innir time I^must aaufUaa my utter inability to ileal^Willi bath subjects in g satisfactory^manner in the limit, d time that you^would be willing in listen to me.
Thesecond part of tny subject, or^more pi opt t ly. the gsCBUd SUhjsiI, I mil^dismiss b^ saying that in the first USUOS
aaewapaaeff should publish nil legjttl*
BSatSnews. In the SSCOUd place, t am^not in a gaaftSMI to speak with any sort^of authority as to criminal news at*^tause I never read It. In the third^place, a newspaper must publish some^^thing, and if It omit the details of^i liininal new s, w hat w ill fill the void'.'^It is by making a partial answer to^this quest log that I will try to bridge^over the gulf between the first and sei -^nnd parts of my subject.
geUSatloUSUJournalism^what Is It^^It is Journalism that creates a sensa^^tion. As there are both pleasant and^unpleasant sensations, sensational Jour^^nalism is not necessarily unpleasant^even to the most fastidious. At the^Mime time, sensations that ate pleasant^fo some are unpleasant to others. Ho,^while our president has given me an^assignment. I shall follow the example^of the good reporter who branches off^on his ow n hook when he finds that his^^ itv editor has told him to write a col^^umn about a matter that Is worth no^mote than two sticks. I shall therefore^Changs tny subject to this tjuestton:
Whatis the best form of sensational^journalism. In so fat as Montana gSrWU^^pa pi ts are concerned *.'
Inthe first pla^e. we must leave out^of ao 'lint th. news that comes to us by^wire or from the news associations, for^we have neither the facilities nor the^time to substitute other matter for that^w hit h t omes from the news associa^^tions. We may wish that the assocl-
a- i pi ^-ss and athat associations wuuli
furnishmere of this or less of that sort^of news, but the matter Is lieyond our^cntrol and 'hey are doubtless giving^the best si i . ice they can under the cir-^t umstances Whatever changes we^would make, therefore, must be made^in our locM and editorial columns. Trt^I PSal th..- speak of these In a critical^way Is at once to lay myself open to^the t harge of being discourteous, or be^^er ^t throv. ins ston ;'. 1
cando no more than disclaim any SMI^intention.
whatthe public dueg with newspa*
persafter roedtag tb. in erf i are noth-^Inc: hut we do neat re that the public
readour uaeere, a newaaauer that is
notread may as well not I^- published.^The main fact com i mini Molilalia^newspapers Is that their clrcutatlog is '^i oniined chiefly to Montana. Obviates
1. then. In my aptahMa, Montana gewg.^papers should t ontine themselves, so fili^^ng they can conveniently do so. to Mon^^tana affairs. Almost every, i! rot at -^cry Montana paper has a pai ti. ular^political bias, antl we know that readers
gcneiallyare interested In politics, both^state antl national. Hut apart fTUSB^polltics the affairs an^l Interests of^Montana tit^ full of interest to MoUtaU'^alls. It is one of the peculiarities of^this state that on account ef the small^population almost everyone hnoura
Somethingabout almost everyone tlae.^It seems to mi that tin legitimate^sensational Held of the Montana n. e s-^paper is to keep evertaettngty at the^work of ad vert tat ng this gtate and the^locality of the in a/spa per, As a pilgrim^lag tenderfoot of hut one year s resi^^dence In the Treasun sum an article !
settingfonh the reuoueees and ndvnn*^tages of IHathead or nf Valley or Boat - ]
iHm ad count y is as I til efes t lip; lo ine ns '^one concerning the resources and ad^^vantages of i^ewis and Clerks county!
fUt thoso far-away counties an- as^much a pari of Montana as the county ,^In which 1 live: and I would gladly ^%'.'- ,^er If I could every town and pogtoHKe 1^in Montana.
Thebeat pt'aif that I can gi\e of my ;^willing lie as i^ advertise aoj snS set )
partof this state is the f.n t that il al-^w ays gives tie pleasure to quote a Mon^^tana newspapir that advertises Its I^-!
ralHyor county, The paper publish d^r.i Kiathead or Custer county Is chiefly I^interested in its own COtMIJl hul ad*
vottlulngUs awn county dosan'i Injure
anyOthOT part of the slate. True, a '^i cnsatlon may 1^' created by blurting I^out a fee wholesome truths nreaMi Hal*^ly. by making much of certain local ^^quarrels and airing u Job lot of local^soiled linen. Hut I don't reuesaabUT thai
theLord has called me lo do laundry
OOfhfor ether people, especially for^those in my own state. If uthei plac s j^in the state have soto to- s It's n^ busi^^ness of mine to take off the ta^ and^tall attention to It. That Is a form of^Sensational Journalism that will never^help this state.
onacotunt of the fa'' Him th^ iarUU I^majority of the newspaper rUUdUTI ^r^this state were imrn in ^lie. alatea,^east of this one. thousands of Montana^papers are sent Kast every year to th-^families and his lids of reuldoals in^Montana. Now we know that the Moa*^tanans w ho read our |^af^ers are tnter-^isted in Montana matters, liul what
ofthe people in th. Kast who sr
papers'.'Evidently, the^ will not tdrn^to the general new s columns; they have^read all that news a Utaah pr teU days^ago. Then what will they read ' Mon^^tana news, abou' Montana affairs and^Montana r soun s. and the editorial^columns 1 know this to lie a fact, for^at various times since 1 came to Mon^^tana I have si lit papers to th^ Mlasis-^slppl valley and the far BaStUfU states^to personal fiitnds. solely f^r the pur^^pose of seeing what they would say^about them. S.m ihI tunes I have had^this criticism poked at UM In letters^from the East;
WeIn the East h. ar in a general^way shout the great I'. Mon-
tsna,hut what are they, and why don't^your newspapers talk about them^more^
Iam In favor of th^ sensational Jour^^nalism thst will give the let's al*^ut^Montana's rsoouroes and that will In^any other way brinu about Judb i^us^advertisement of Montane as a stat- eg^desirable residence. Bo far as the iico-
plein Ine Kast ert soncerned, Iks facts
alonewill h BSUSgalouaL Not only
that,but we should anus tlual In odd),^ti' n to la in;; poaaagged of Marvetsus le-^sourceg, In sddltlln to being the Treas^^ure state, If on tans has ctttaeas a ha are^thoroughly alive lo the groat future of^Ins Stat.. rho ai trying to build them*
selveaup lit building up the state, who^have faitli lhat they will prosper at^the state UCOOpSCS; who arc w illini; lo
tutthemsi Ives to some I rouble in order
loadVertISS their state in a judicious
manner.
Havingbut lately come from tin^Kast. and having been in dull) news^^papir work tor almost ten years. I max
i.epardoned if i say that psopfe so aoai
tous as thoja iii Chicago know scarcely
mopsaboui Montana than they do of^Alaska. Though having tried to know
asmuch as possible about our country,^whin I started to Montana I knew al-^tni'sl nothing about It beyond the UUUV
ir af population, the ares of th^ slate^and its copper production, ami name*^iiuj.t; 11f us polttlca I wai as densely
ignorant^f Its agrii ultural reaoUPDI s as^of those of Alaska. In fact, I had a
vagueMeg that ibe agricultural re^^sources of the :.tati were probably lim^^ited to a few arp r. Now I betScTS I^urug as will Itifontud in regard to the^state as tii^ sverags man in the Kast;^and th^ Kaaterg tguortusre eoncernlng^Montaaa's advantages ami i sources is
dii to tin tart thai Molilalia is not a.|-
.rtisi.ii^ Montananu, For it Is abso^^lutely cetl.mi that psupas lit the Kast^UTS nut going to spend lime and money^living lo ggd out IllaiU*. otic of tll'Se
farWi sic g :^tatea.
Inthe lull^ mlfway Stations in Illi^^nois and Indiana and Ofein i have seen
i''ric'taiksand bundles of wleat from^ftahetS. t alif uiiia and uthei Wsstcru^grata stalls, ph lures of fi ail farms^in Idaho. U/ashtagtoa and I'tah: all^sorts of advertisements of almost ^ very^state in the far Weal mid Northweal^eserpl .Mm,tana. Hut I do not reuiem-^Is r that I ever saw an adverthrsaUSUt^of any kind ratfUtag to Montana.
Inmy Opinion tins should bs . banged,^and the newspaper men ^^f Montana^tan make ih^ change, not only by di^^rectly advertising the state in their pa^^ls rs. but by inducing their renders to
takesui b action as will fori ^ the people^^f tie I'asi i'. si-e Montar.n t^ bsik at It^und tie convlnictl If its pre-eminent ^1^^sirahtllty as a state of healthful nsl-^tience nnd bountiful production. Hi -
Llevtagas i d*. you will pardon me ,r i
sp.-akhate of a matter that has tx-' ti^mentioned recently In the columns of^.-^^viial Mont vna papers. Judb kuis ad-^xirtlsemi nt iniplten some some *^f ir-^ganled effoit. Ten men working cgeth r
an accomplish more than ten men^working separately mi in an unorgan^^ized manner. Lsl us thin organise for
It'i rmlned elort in betaulf ^f Montana.^Ittil how ' I know of no better plan^than the one -uggest'd for comnierclal^elubs in th^ dtffareM towns and . itles^of the stst^. eai h tpjh to work for the^whole stat as v.ell as for its own local^^ity; and all the cjuhg working together^lor the whole state.
Withina '-w days DUUIH ^III hsve^a gold con. -ntlon Whsl is it for^ To
ndvuuejpsCohgrudu, of eournn. Halt^Lake GMy Is having a luMlei What is^thst for^ T 'Sdvertist I'tah.
Now.we Mi ntanans cant get up a^tenventlon at this lime. Ufa must OS^something else Hut the city of I'hita-^go is going i^ have a , onv,titton that^we can use for our own purpose. And^It Is Just 'be sort of convention that^we can use to the best advantage, wt^war.! penpb- to come here and mak^^Montana their homes; we want ^a neat.^^ nergetl' raea t^ ^time here, to make a^living, tickle our fertile lands so that^they will iaUgli with harvests, add to^our prcdu is. supply th^ hundreds of^thousai^ I dollars of products for^which i ai- now sending to mhti
states.That Chicago convention is Just^11tie w ^ w ant |^ us. for this purpose.
torit is a nomeaeehera' eon vent ion. Wc^iv asit lo send Montanaiis to that con-^\ i'tit ion w ho shall say
Youhave a houuusurhtvru' oonveu-
tlonilisten to us, barn about Molilalia
amithis convention srifl roaufvs itself^into a auBjg iinibis' convention, it
inakisno difference what th^ boUSO-^Baeherg here wish to do. they can do^that in Molilalia. TUOTS is aaspie room
lotev ery beassseohsv in aatantu The
farmer,the gardener the fruit gTOWSff^does not have to wall for tains, but^nuns the water on and off at his piSUl^me. it may be a long way off. but^when you get there you will not wish to^lea VS.
bulletin n of the Press assm iat Inn, I^am going lo that eonVOUtlog If not an^^other man in Montana gOSU, And tf^nitfoi lunat' ly I have to go alone. In^spite of th^ fact that ^very labor union.
everyeoaanturutal club and board of
11.ohIVery kUUd company ami trans-^portatlou company Is entitled to a dele^^gate: if I have to go alone. I will apolo^^gise fnr the absence of other Montanaiis^by saying lhat I am the only man in^the state who wasn't loo Susy to go;^that all the others ar^ up to their SOt ks
inwork, and that If there ate any \-
pllin Hie Kast who wish to get Into^work up In ihstr meks. tiny should^COUM to Montana and produce the foial^that .Montanaiis ate now buying In^other Mat's.
IboMeVU in the sensallonal Journal^^ism that will make MontnngvUg hustle^''.I Montana as well aa for IhfItioelvio.^berauas when a nan hustles for his^stal. in lie right way he Is hustling for^himself If ^ii^ or two Montanaiis go^ab ne i^ i 'In, ago tittle attention w ill be
paidto ib. in. if lift) oi Mvsnty-gve go
Ihey van get all th^ at tent Ion t h, y ^ ant^If th y kin vv tile ropes If you gentle*^Men w ,11 srorh up deb gallons when you^bach to your howsa, by working up^commercial ctuee, ami if we ah go in*^get her, front what 1 know of RhJcagu
Uewauupaegand Chicago managing and^HI) ad!tOCS, 1 can safely promise that^Montana can g^t some advertising that^cannot bs bought with.ash And that^is Just as gtssl advertising as any^otter. It is one sort if s.nsat tonal Jour^^nalism that I sm always In favor of^when I can nnrk It on sum, one else^^/. i: BOOLMSTON.
ai nit iMitiM.i;.
oi.,-evontas a i sraggsd with Flo^Ataag ib^ Ian,- where HMes grow.^^ fb, ertsd In taar, ^What can you^men ii f
I'velost my heart, o. have you seen
Itlying anywhere about
1Only |USi now found it out.^I've lost It sin^^ vo,i rsuue, you know^Von vc stolen if Your i yes say so'
1said ^Now don't SS i ross. my dear:
ThoughI've vour heart, yet never fear,^pur since I have no need of two,^I II give you mine Will not that do^ '
Asmile shone In her tearful i yes.
Arainbow over stormy ^Mes.
Pbeaaewseed ^gnust i must confess^'
fbsrest I cannot MM vim tine--'
-Ni v York Sun.
lien :i, Ahead
Fromth^ Washington Post
aMMthe prevailing discussion as to^the highest epenl ever attained by ex-^ja-rt shorthand writers there Is a story^Potag il^ rounds of th^ feat of a^Georgia st-nographer. whlih by long^^ ibis Prok^ the worlds record In that^line of w nrk.
Itwas Just when tha' eminent jurist,^the late Judge ki, hard Clarke, was pre^^siding in th^ Atlanta Circuit of th- su-^psrler court, one nf th.' must remark^^able murder trials was in prngr-ss. The^IVidsUCS was ' ^Mltcting. and the Judge^^as eallid upon to charge the Jury on
m.ni' aosaaadly ne^ ami taterautlug
legalpoints. Now the Juilg.- was a^mpM talker. In this instant^ It was^v.iv inip'j tni.l that every word h,.^spoke shogld be correctly recorded, and^he so cautioned the stenographer.
ThenJudge Clarke ^*gsn. As he^VUfaaag up to his charge he was speak^^ing at th- rate of ZM words a minute,^i ^ni I h^ gtanosd toward the stenogra^^ph'r T! t worthy afgcfcal seemed to^be half sleeping over his work and ap^^parently writing very slowly.
Mr., are you gatttag my words
downCOrrOOtfy ' asked th^ Judge.
Atthis the StSMUVUpher se*mt d to^wake up. with little toncern he re^^plied
Thats all right. Judge, fire away. I^am sbout fifteen words ahead of you
nowP
TfjeTeetl]
Alan luiltx of ^ liarat ter, Hrnltli sail^IMseaw.
Theteeth are the gateways of health.^I heaving teeth mean a decline In sys^^temic health. To repair them without^attention to the t 'institutional derange^^ment Is fully.
Thelaath an- gnno} tadjVratorg nf lnn-^gevity, Barlj loss of them means pea-^maturity and the presence of some^drain upon the vital funis whn h may^result In early demise, old people n.ii-^ally at^ sin h who have retained their^teeth till after M years of age or longer
Thecommon notion that eating candy^and svv. i'ts , auugg decay of teeth Is not^ult'.g. ther lot I vat; The Imdy demands^a i et lain amount of sweets for its prup^ii uourlshint lit It is til' excess of^Sweet mania pastry and Indigestible ar^^te les af food vv ph h impair the stnmach^that dn mure liaini than the simple tn-
dutaemeIn candies. Dyspepsia is a^sure premonition nf bad teeth. Per ^ ^ti-^tra. poor teeth by nasnn of insutflctent-^ly inasllcattd rood may pvuvutM dyu-^pspsta. The alt,mat^ drinking nf hot^and t old water i tin ks the enamel and^Induces decay, lilting of nuts or hard^substances is iptlte as injurious
Teethan' CUUePSUOd nf the same ma-^tetlal that the bones are If bone mak^^ing elements be insufficiently provided^In the food for any length of time the^teeth STS the first to suffer They must^tie fed the same as tin- muscles and^nerves. Then. to,,, tf OM expects to^have llrm. strong grinders he must give^them their due share of work ChgtW-^ing of hard bread nr tmigh meat or^gtalns ^f whist have here the same^effect that exercise of the muscles of^th- arm or leg They gniw stronger^with use. and so'ten if only soft f,^.,ls^be takm Csuall). the loss of a given^tooth means that the n'-xt one tu gn will^lsp Its fettea on the other side. Tobacco^'hewers US net retain their teeth be^^cause nf any virtue in the fhai co. but^by reason of the extra work put upon^their grinders Tobacco is BSSSU hurt^^ful In the gums than b elli, i ausing^them tn reeede rSpUUhUJ thS roots.
Scrupulouscleansing of the teeth^should b^' acCompvUehos Upon rising and^retiring. Tooth pastes ore usually bad,^scratching th, enamel
Childrenvilli ra, hitis (rickets) de^^velop teeth that arc frail antl deficient^in enamel These la , ome black and^carious. so..n dropping out The second^set are pie* le ^ ome in. A child reared^in dark, damp, or ill-ventilated quarters^nearly always has poor teeth, sweats^much about the load and the soft spots^^f the skull that the doctors tall fonta-^nelles arc slow to close, the long bonv.i^are apt to be crooked and soft If no^'^^eth ha\' erupted by the twelfth or^fourteenth month a t hild may be prop^^erly considered ritkety. CUgslgaaud^milk so much in use is a BOSS diet to^ensurea und tostfe, Su^h Paints
donot requlrt gHdk-lus BS much as
rightfeeding, fresh air and plenty ol^sunshine
Soreson the teeth Indicstcs a low^fever; accumulations of tartar a de^^ranged stomach or careless habits.
Ablue line along the gums may mean^bad poisoning: a green line copper poi^^soning, a red line points to tuberculosis.^Detayed teeth may provoke enlarged^glands In or ulmut Ihe neck, cause an*^tral abscess, or Invite infection by men-^inaltls. etc.
Theteeth are of more account In Judg^^ing character than might he supposed.^Indeed, every feature of the face and^every action of the body carries w Ith it^a revelation of character. In this ar^^ticle I deal with Ihe teeth only, though^In estimating charaeter the totality of^Indications, as reckoned by considera^^tion of the several features, should he^taken. The excessiv^ development of^one organ msy counterbalance a weak^^er development In another.
Everyphysn ian knows that pegltke^front teeth in children, w itii semi-lunar^notches tn th^ crowns, are manifesta^^tions of Inherited grave disease. Such a^i hlbl beats the sins of Its parent Then^there Is another peglike tooth that^marks constitutional defect. Children^or adults with either of this variety are^gi nerally deficient tn moral sense, and^are nervous, excitable. Irritable; ready^victims of disease.
l-argo.broad in. isms mean a good^^'institution and predisposition to lon^^gevity: long, slender teeth go with deli^^cate bodies.
Veryheavy, protruding teeth may^mean one of several things, depending^on the degree. For instance. If excess^^ively heavy, pushing the upper lip up^and out. with lower Jaw hanging loose^^ly o|^en. the owner is apt to he simple-^minded and giMsi-nstured. Louts are^always good-tempered. I-arge but less^protruding teeth mean tbg possessor Is^desirous of pleasing, loves friends, is^^ bilging and kind-hearted. If front^th are large, broad and slightly In^^curved, always white and smiling, look^nut. tsuch an one makes a good friend^Of hater, la suave, cool, forceful, selfish^anil a money-maker. It^ knows a good^bargain and can take tare of No. 1; is^healthy and recuperative.
Small,sharp, incurving like a squir^^rel's, are even more Indicative if mousy-^makers. This class arc avaricious, vin^^dictive and cruel: cynical (cynic means^d'lgllke). censorious, though having^spasms of generosity.
MsdtusU-otaod,smooth, evenly formed^teeth belong to the best people; of good^habits, inherent morality and hONUJ^Such t..'th are seldom found in chlldrn^of riotous or profligate parents.
octalnatures, care-free, and light-^hearted, carry the teeth loosely set,^with lips Just meeting. Men with close^^ly set teeth. Jans habitually rigid, while^not necessarily marking unsociable na^^tures, go with such as have but few^intimates. Ivsperate men. determined^man. men with a fixed purpose, carry^their teeth tightly shut, with the lower^law tin,:st fit ward and slightly over^^lapping- the upiwr. Angry men. or pug-^' setauu fellows, t arry this type. Among^lighting men Ihe hack teeth are tremen-^dously .atae. with long, heavy roota
I'mvon teeth mark incomplete char^^acters.
Manypersons have irregularity of^teeth from ill-health In childhood', or^Trout deficient or impi-ni-ei f^.Hl 'luring^the formative stage, ttrowing children^should be fed on well coked oatmeal^and iresh milk. Such diet will do muck^for weekly children and supply tha^pabulum requisite for strong, even teeth^i t rood hones. If the teeth tend to^grow unevenly a child should be taken^to a scientific dentist at en.^ that they^may be straightened. Toung ladies^wishing white teeth should drink plenty^of milk, eat oatmeal ami Craham hi rag.^^HN'KST t-HI TCHKR. M. IX
tlrestFalls. Mont . June S, If}^.
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