The Lump City Miner (Lump City, Mont.) 1895-1895, June 08, 1895, Image 6

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THE LUMP CITY MINER: LUMP CITY, MONTANA: SCIENCE ri\ro DATE this stupendous project, but nut' be -4 • roughly stated as somewhere in the neighborhood of the proposed capItinza- tion—that is to ray, $150,000,000. The LATEST DISCOVERIES IN THE IN- .accompanying illustration shows the DUSTRIAL FIELD. plan of the locks of which there will be several The Great Ship Canal Wheel. fee to ( Why Gold Is Used for Filling Teeth. toilet the Atlantic noel I ht. Croat It is the custom with many persons J ustre iiient for Is t ergo g to grumble a little at what they con- sider the dentist's extortionate charges. It is also frequently said that the den- - — list tinds gold more profitable, and that WHITER WHO IS Is the reason why he prefers to use It. fond of tracing like- It le not generally understood that there messes to apes in Is a scientific reason for the employ - the peculiar actions ment of this metal. Gold can be wield - of infants declares cd into a solid mass while cold. It also that one has only Is susceptible of being pressed Into the smallest cavities and depressions. ()nee to study a very young baby to the cavity is properly cleaned. and the heve implicitly in be - gold carefully put In, care being taken that it tills every particle of space from the simian origin of the beginning, and the union of teeth the race. He ar - and filling in as near perfect as is pos- s- - - sues that babies are Bible without the action of heat. A gold fond of being filling may be filled up to almost any rocked because their ancestors were eize or shape required. None of the acid Swung in treetops. This Is easily com- batted by the fact that some babies are not like to be rocked, and that rocking Is not at all necessary to their health and happiness; indeed, it is often urged that it is one of the most Injurious things imaginable. ScP deeply is this Impressed on some mothers that there filling, and dentistry is at its best. are many children brought up in this country who have never been rocked in a c i radle. Again: It Is noted that the Mealturing the Rain. baby moves its toes independently of one another. AS it grows older It loses this power. This is not at all surprising when one considers that as soon as a baby is able to stand on its feet its toes are compressed tend it is not allowed to use them. Why should it use them when there is no occasion unless it is destitute of hands, and then, as every one knows it can learn to perfbrm most all of th c uses of hands with its feet. The small boy is charged with inherit- ing his fruit -stealing instinet from his monkey ancestors. This does not by any means follow, as some small boys not only steal fruit but everything toothsome that they can lay their hands c , n. It is stated In the article that babies go to sleep on their stomachs with their lege curled up under them. Several In- telligent mothers have been interviewed on this subject, and they one and all declare that, In their experience, babies do not go t,) sleep in that way, but on the aide, and in their sleep frequently roll over on the back. A number of ad- ditional claims of this sort are made, none of which seem to fit the case any further than as the same points might be applied to other animals. The kitten goes to sleep on its stomach, It has a snub nose, It is attracted by any article hanging loose and waving in the wind much more quickly than a baby is, and a puppy has an insatiate desire to tug at a root. The theory that the ape is a degenerate man is a much 11101e rea- sonable one than the Darwinian. It Is also much more agreeable; and this being the case. it might be just as well to let It stand until It can be disproved by n.ore conclusive authority than any that has yet been presented. ' ' Lakes—An Rainfall. An Important Item In Murder Cases. Whether the blood stains found on the hands and garments of suspected murderers are those of the victim or of some animal han for many years been a most difficult question to decide. The presence of the sanguinary fluid forms a very strong bit of circumstantial evi- dence, but no expert has until recent- ly been able to swear positively that the stains were made by the blood of a human being. Dr. Cyrus Edson has oft- en been called as an expert in murder cases, but, will a deep sense of the ' Importance of his decision. has many times refused to testify that It was blood of a human being which he was required to examine. Recently, how- ever, he has made an Important discov- ery, and one which definitely fixes the action of experts In the future. By magnifying blood corpuscles and throw- ing them upon a screen with a magic lantern, the form, consistency and oth- er peculiarities ot blood are clearly es- tablished, and It Is shown that blood drawn from the veins of a human be- ing Is entirely unlike that of any other creature. The Importance of this die- • covery may be realized when it is known that within one single year at least fifteen case' have occurred in which the identification of human blood Was necessary In order to establish the guilt of the suspected party. A «rest ship Canal. An ocean roadway from Superior to the sea! Such is the gigantic project coined In the brain of a daring and ingenious en- gineer, and for the realization of which the Maritime eal company seeks In- corporation I he state legislature at A lhatiN it is to have a capital of $l&0, - lo\ it Proposed to connect the great lake a with the Atlantic by a Phil) canal, the mouth of the Welland , Heal Lake Erie, and utilizing and ',meting . Lake Erie and Lake Ontario, the ot Lawrence river, LakeChamplaln and the Hudson. It involves the con - et, thin of a canal (-apatite of receiv- ing '\sels of ocean draught troa' a t tipa r Albany. on the Huderm. to Lake champlain, the deepening of that leke, a ranal from the head of Champ- lain le Lake St. Francis. on the St. Law! eves , river, the hroadenhot and deepen I retie of the present Canadian »ana l esetern along the St. *Lawrence anil t eenetruetIon of a practically new , noel from Ontario to Erie serrate the W , 1Iand peninsula. It Is difficult tn wt. s4 \lope Petiolate of lira eon of secretions of the mouth or stomach have any effect upon it, and it is therefore from chemical and purely scientific rea- sons that its use is so general and the results so satisfactory. Given a good workman, a tooth with sufficient body to hold the gold and a well managed Everybody knows that the annual rainfall is accurately measured In dif- ferent localities, but comparatively few People know how it Is done. The simplest form of rain-guage consists of a funnel with a definite area, say, twelve Inches, which fits In the mouth of a bottle. The rain that falls into the funnel runs down into the bottl% of course, and the quantity ItOmeasured by means of a graduated glass. Sup- pose, for example, In twenty-four hours. the quantity collected measures 2.3 fluid ounces. This is equal to four cubic.. Inches and if the area of the funnel be twelve niche's It follows that there has been a fall of one third of an Inch. The accompanying Illustration show' the funnel and the bottle enclosed in a metal cylinder, which is the usual ar- rangement, the object of the cylinder being to retain any snow that may fall. , Ingrowing Nails. A physician who has given many years of exhaustive study to the sub- ject states that ingrowing nails are constitutional, and the tendency to them is inherited. He declares that Ill- fitting shoe' have very little to do with this annoying difficulty, and while It It Important that foot -wear should be so adapted Era not to aggravate the trouble, It certainly will not by Reel! cause It. Temporary annoyance of this sort la sometimes produced by breaking the nails Instead of cutting them, there- by tearing off bits of skin at the cor- ners. The Injured flesh does not offer suitable resistance to the edge of the nail, which then grows in—a condition Increased by the feverish state of the adjacent parts. Several generations of sufferers have been treatd with suc- cess by cutting a V-aliaped piece out of the middle of the nail at the edge, tin\ following the line from the point of the V to the root of the nail, scraping the hard surface away until It was as thin as paper. The natls of the toe,' aften become irritated and Inflamed on ac- count of bits of lint from the « hose and dust working under the corners. I.:S- pecially is this the cane with those who walk a great deal. Thorough cleansing and an application of anti- septic cotton will frequently afford im- mediate relief, and continual comfort may be secured by extreme cleanlinese and the free use of vaseline. A Lightning Stroke. During a Morn' In the West Indies a laborer who was working In atipen cornfield. was killed by a flash of I ght- fling. The flash Was of a most peculiar forth seeming to swing quickly hack and forth and up and down, mweeping around he laborer and filling the sir with, n e. Examination dieclemed a eerious ternal Injury to the right Ride Of the head, the ear Was almost torn away, and the hair on that side, which WAS unmorally Ions, was removed as completely ai if shaved with --s razor. An autopsy made soon after death dis- closed a fracture of the skull, the hones being full of nne jagged cracks and fissure' running down to the bridge of the nose The brain was very men, the blond quite thin sold watery. with only a few s l o e ) i n th e --egion of the heart. It was said by byetandere that the Meth seemed to t'on'e from the ground up to the man's heed. 'ells was thought to account for the extreme shattering of the skull and the pp, tiller state of the brain. I - - His totelerste Season. Teecher—What sierra m do you like best? Floy—fitimmer. • \Rd do I. And why le you love atlas- ttsiv ?\ — r!auee there ain't ariy - school,\ MENTAL , TRAVELERS. They stellate to See Marti of the World Without 1..riez% log Home. Pittsburg Dispatch. \You would be surprised at the number of mental travelers that are in a community,\ said a railroad man yesterday. \I mean people who travel only in their minds; mho, to Indulge this mania, make a col- lection of railroad literature, such as is issued In time -tables, excursion books pamphlet's etc. You' have often heard people talk knowingly of a place which you have best evidence that they hay' never visited. They can discourse fits ently upon the hotels and principai sights of the city, even tell you of the trains and the connections they make, or describe the small stations through which they pass going there. If you have ever known a man or woman like this, then you have met a mental traveler. He might also be dubbed the railroad literature fiend, as this is the title by which he Is known among the employes of a railroad office, who look no further Inte the motives of men than the surface. We have hundreds of such men and women who come to the office after every piece of literature the rail- road prints, from the Iodai time -tables to the book descriptive of a southern or western jaunt. Their thirst for this kind of literature Call never be satiated; it seems to have the same influence as alcoholic stimulants -the more they get the more they want. We have men who are employed in leading positions in banks and business houses who come to us daily with the question, 'Anything new out?' When the people live in the city they usually call upon us daily, but when they reside in the country their visits are at longer Intervals. We have one old man who comes from Westmoreland cou , j e uty who never falls to appear upon t 'same date of each month. He seems to revel in going through the large batch of time -tables and books that have accumulated since his last visit. He never varies in his mode of procedure. After supplyIns himself with a sample of each one he comes over to the window, and, with his face wreathed in smiles, in the in- toxication of his delight, he says, 'How're you, anyhow?' After being as- sured that our health still permitted us to continue at our business, he always asks, 'Weil, kin you tell me how mucti'm the fare to Boston?' When this infor- mation is given he invariably remarks, Well, that's Rol darn cheap, that is.' Then he lapses into a thoughtful mood, from which he breaks by making the as- sertion, 'Confound me, I'll go down there next year.' Then picking up hie grip, he starts off and we do not see him again for a month. He has been going to Boston 'next year' to my own knowl- edge for six years. These mental travel- ers get more satisfaction out of thelt dreamy wanderings than the usual tour. 1st of the day who travels not to learn, but to kill time. One man odd me that he had never been to Washington in his life, yet was as familiar with the get• tiqk there and the city itself as if he had lived there his lifetime. He can talk about the streets and numbers, and can direct people from one plare to another with more accuracy than thE average Pittsburg polleeman can give you information about his town, and gets It all from railroad literature. Tot, watch the time -table racks of a railroad station and notice what a high class ol people these mental travelers are.\ HUNTING THE GIRAFFE. A Rough but Short Gallop After hionr *teems „aine. The bush Is horribly dense and thorny,/and the tioraim are of such a nature that the at ingest cord breeches can scarcely withstand their assaults. The old giraffe bulls, with hides nearly an inch thick, care for no thorn In the forest, and plunge through the armed thickets as though they were black. currant bushes, says the Saturday Re- view. There Is only one thing to be done—to forget the sickle thorns and follow them. The ‚pure go In, the gal- lant pony springs forward ahd cheme begins. It is truly headlong. Crash go the tall Riante. their Ions necks rising and falling rhythmically, their heads sometimes bending low to ape a bough which all but scrapes the withers. It is wonderful how such monstrous game can evade branches and tack this way and that among the interruptions anel obstacles of the forest. It Is tous)' gallop Indeed. hut In ten minute' the hunter has driven his pony right ut to the tall of the nearest bull, and from the saddle has tired his shot. Ile falle behind a little, then clones up and liref again. Both bullets, planted clime t( the root of the tall, have plowed deer into the short body of the giraffe and done their work. Tile painted giant fal. tere, sways, and then in an instant fall) crashing to earth, carrying with him Ir his ruin a etnut sapling. Dark chestnut ef coat (almost black with age upon the hack), this tall hull measuring nineteen feet from the boot to the tip of the false horns, forme a noble prise indeed. As he Iles there Ir the long yellow grass, he looks. surely the strangest of all entrvivalm of tin fauna of the dark aiteal a trieele\ \I\ ) pathetic relic left to the modern world by the ravage' of time. She ( hewed Tobseco. In 1672 eimmetied i'atherine de Medici a box t ObillOr( leaves. She acquired a taste for the herb. both (-hewing arid emitting, ol rather emetlIng It, Red Ss meaty years the herb was rallied in Erence herbe dt la reine. Elaborate. l'in , .'. The moat elaborate telpos arc theme of the Turks and Ise -grans Th, are large and hess v, net Ir ierylc , . ic carried about, and the at r`rnft are e, al ftto.t 'Ong and flexible Fern\ , ef Giese Plies ecet $1,00\ h Spring Cleaning Is such a trial that men say, \Let the house take cure of Itself.\ But the con- scientious wife feels bound to risk health and strength in this annual struggle with dust and dirt. The consequence of her feverish anxiety over extra wort: Is de- pletion of the blood, the. source of all life and strength, manifested in that weak, tired, nervous condition too prev- alent at this season and very dangerous 11 allowed to continue. What every man and woman needs in the spring is Hood's Sarsaparilla. It keeps the blood vitalized and enriched, and thus sustulus the nerves and all the bodily functions. \I take Hood's Sarsaparilla every spring, and It is the only medicine I use through the year. It enables me to do rny house cleaning rind fan» work all through the summer. It helped nin very much for palpitation of the heart. I think Hood's Sarsaparilla Is the medleine for everyone and all who tithe It will never be without It. 1 have also used Hood's Pills and they are the hest I ever tried.\ Miss. F. H. Asiertzws, S. Wood- sttx..6, t't. Get Hood's, because Hood's Sarsaparilla Is the Only True Blood Purifier S lsh s e teel le ianks Te l with covers, all gull- vanized after completion, In nests ot ten, 8 to 12 feet high and 30 to 30 inches In diameter, at 2itc. per gallon. They do not rust, shrink, leas, itivs taste to water, nor allow foreign sub- stances to get In. They can be put in garret or barn and thus are protected from freezing. They take no setting up, are oheaper than wood. Tank substructure') of ell sizes made to order. Send for price list and t design, for substructure and ornamental water supply. AlIERNIOTOR CO. CHICAGO. piR cAL Ded you ever t top lo trunk hew completely the Aerated« Co. made [ha modern oenelwe IL business I Bow it has monop- *load 'hoe tole,. I.a.• of manufacture twee» of ett We«, twooetion•, Aeolgoo, „nol,,e. and pre«, or Pored itten to b• no< in, j. enotatone I Witness ll,• Weel wheel, back rem« pumper, the „‚(li geared p\'. Ow ste tu. el ‚....'‚....'r',e, fixed and teldog, Pet too abee,o• of work after roo , pletion. th• grinder centelfugal feed, Popular and electoral Uwe '\'pro'' lend other p..roio, tin all ‚lent ril,f1r.rul and immigration pelt Sou one of the Mprt popular th.oît w• eve, pot mil —the •teetl atone« ae I biota Etert ero.g lee het.. laureled w• hot e h , ' t',.\ atot elotapened. lt n ti• Matt w• beweedellghted n et h.. paid We hale «iebleeeet a woo, o f he•nekt twat«, to a• to o• the« go\\. Pear the« who want Intern. The Ser\\?\ Co. ha\ btt one more «\'lation. it wont. ?et lee„lei and fill eon oore Dew budding. It he. j acres et laod at It. prebend loe eon onoteop•ed by builder... It 'e- le', tee J toc,,,., that a ace« *di'. s arteel• lee ''o.\\ ‚h,we,' 1'.'! <' noon errs ef Weer \pee\. 'hen eh« the publ» dewed,\ tvenoe• «we door% than no he p odteowl nett added &pace, it well refute to « tend fool.- or ee , o5e any effort it oil , hare dol.* Its slorto t•••pply 'bet eleadoal It ...II then turn away al n•me eare•et Sent postpaid for MO tenta hi atempe. vet's Tait TIME It SPOPTI4 TO COWT RPM TO Mt POLY CAPITAL PUBLISHING C()., ttia WOOLLY WITH Tali ria? or ITS wooď \ sagaie, teepees Iiiitiabrield i Para currents ernes, An Up -to -Date Absolutely AB , Accurate Concise and Comprehensive Beautifully Illustrated as Of the World CONTAINING 7 0 --Comprehensive Maps-- 70 Many of them double page. HO new and superb Ham- t ratio n of cities, promi- nent buildings and places of note and in- terest. Fopulat loa of each state and territory, of all oountlea and of all oft 188 containing 15u over 00 in habitants. Classified list of all nations forma of gov eminent sire an d popul Our. votes, agricuitural statistics aml int',\. Pages are 11xI3 , , Ine hew This a !M harnir tVierence book and a mine of tieef eel information It ahollid be in every once and ig every home. Mu, ote sect eons in as 1110llie5 i.111 STOOL I nan o «MIL St 11.111Iern at% ilt, III.. Oil.. $ai..081` LittRill.T 'fe i t T51rn TR PI NW , eland( Ki- ll» it a 1.0a vali\ „lb RE tal Oatit 11100Z1 All-DIALItad seja ?Oita' ttb scoria servi,' al OF Tin W011.5. tsunami tio.'emu». al MIR (ezeserI as. it w',,» POFT EWIS' 98 % LYE L POWDZ.17.0 en) Piet= (PAINT:ital) The strongeit and purrrt 1.711 made, unlike other Lye. It being a One powder and peeked in a rim with retrtio•nrile Pei, the vonteete lint always ready for Ube %Ili make the beat pert timed ‚tard /Soap t\ Al in I n u ten without boiling. It le t he best for cleanst rig Wait...pipes, dialte footing sinks. \ii washin,r bottles, paints, trees, etc. PENNA. SALT M'F'G CO. Gen. Agents.. Phila.. Pa. OPS THEATER» Fitt:F.'. remit ively Cured with egret able Remedies }fate cured tholosand• or • •••••• leir• rawer. pro- sontired It, heel ph, „t»'. Wrenn first Iola 1171elpteetneelleappeene , ti 'bio' \< t.'\.' two h let» all eylrepteein• reworded •enet foe !r••• \'Otto\\ „late of mIreoeslone ore« Ten lave ''\'ment free fey tnall II Ton order ‚''al «,,''' lue .ism ng te ply postage fib'', A eo•et.e ‚law. tia . II ' , on u el telel retrn ‚hid ••ertleetnent to \s Patents. Trade -Marks. namination s.','d l 4, k. •• en I t •tentatIllit of Invention lien” for lot en :ors' \ri'' e n (let „ '‚Sint\ Pen= ileallatitOlf. D. C. Lincoln. Neb. GUIRMRN HOSPITAL TONIC Pure Malt and Hops Great Nourisher for Mothers and Nurses. A Wholenome Fluid Extract of Malt and Hops. Cures Dyspepsia. Sleepless - Indigestion, Éoothen the Nerves and is the Hest Appetizer. Trade supplied by H.T.CLARKE DRUG CO.. LINCOLN NEBRASKA A\ i f i r ! a ' urou n r‘ n. c ou n t n nts w anted Many over Ill10004in 94. r. O. Hoz m g ?. Nevi York PATEN o Thostaa T' Slospoon, WathInru.n, T° t... r) f ' re \ te i !e l n e: t ' 7I n et i ttl c r. Rout' New Short Line to SPOKANE \WINDSOR HOUSE BOQUET!\ 12f 1%TITIC. 3113L,IL.JECIICI MCI er, C7ICtesel).1=1.. \ BURLINGTON I \ EADING ?'lan'ttaet\retl h' 5 CENT CRIAR. L INCOUJ I , i N i k8Raf( N A i K R. T. CLARKE DRUG CO., •;-D-e-reXet'es\ • • • • •---• • • er-k . e,-er D.4 ****** • Very Latest Styles, Bu MAY MANION î 35 Cent Patterns fer l() W ihe Coupon Bela* , la Sent Also One Cent (fdrtioral for Postage e 1531?9. 1.•r.luto. ta,..,j1 I '0.1'\ 11/1‘,Qt•IL WAtirr. LÁDlafi e ei •COUPON.• 0316. Dream» or elms Mar. \Tip etrentoto eel,' w lIt en order for ertnW or an\ of ol r era t, patterns is ore - tented ad. Ite cont. inak us the pattern root only le) \SO t' Inc rent extra fr postage for '‚eh pstWrn. tillre nombrr of Inches waist wanner ere. for sM fete and num row of inrhee ‚mot Mellalite for wait Address COUPON PATTERN COMPANY. c§ LOCK ii0X 744. New 'YORK. N. Y 'ir\ \ \ • • e - ›44.41 -e er: er}: • + . 1444 e •

The Lump City Miner (Lump City, Mont.), 08 June 1895, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.