The Lump City Miner (Lump City, Mont.) 1895-1895, July 06, 1895, Image 3

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eio -*.e.welatee. s THE LUMP CITY MINER: LUMP CITY, MONTANA. TRILBY ON THE STAGE. THE PLAY ENJOYING GREAT 'SUCCESS. r sul ro, ter mid A. MI. Palmer Re- sponsible for Ili Prodttrtion Alto\. and .totremes Who %re Portraying tho Llifferent Rolls. t'1\(4ttK T E Trilby ntania spread with such mrtitarkable rapid- ity throughout the country. before Trilby's feet and Trilby's morality became Important subjects of Mucus - shin; before Trilby teas and Trilby tableaux were the vague, and before Trilby bonnets, Trilby gowns and Tril- by ice-ereatn molds had become nec- eetiaries of life. it was a foregone eon - elusion that the heroine of Du Mau- rice' famous novel would eventually follow the example of all the celebrated and notorious women of the present generation and take to the stage. How many aspiring dramatists pondered over the story and weighed the slim chances of evolving a drama with any sustained interest from 1/u Mauriees delightfully chatty narrative will never be known. One seasoned veteran of the play-house, however, determined to make the venture. and In December last It was announced that Paul M. Potter was adapting \Trilby\ for A. M. Palmer, having secured the necem- eary peceission of Harper lee Bros., the publiiihere, who own the copyright of the nove', and control the rights to dramatization. The play was written In • very short time, a company select - A M. PALMER. cd and reheareed, and on March last \Trilby\ in dramatic form was produced at the Park theater, Boston, where its success was instantaneous and complete. The cast was as follows: Taffy, Mr. Burr McIntomh; The Laird, Mr. John GlendirmIng; Little Billie, Mr. Alfred Hickman; Svengali, Mr. Wilton Lackaye; Gecko. Mr. Robert Paton Gibbs; Zou Zou, Mr. Leo Dietrichstein; Dodor, Mr. Herbert Ayling.; Antony. Mr. V. M. de SlIke; Lorimer, Mr. Edwin Brandt; Rey. Thomas Begot, Mr. Ed- ward L. Walton; Col. Raw, Mr. Reuben Fax; Phillippe, Mr. Moral Bean; Trilby, Miss Virginia Harried; Mrs. Begot, Miss Bertha Welby; Mme. Vina.rd, Mme. Mathilde Cottrelly, Angele, Miss Grace Pierrepont; horion rie. Mies Lu- cille Nelson; Mimi, Miss Monta Elmo; Musette, Miss JOAPphirle 11PlirlYtt. This play is produced under the stage direc- tion of Mr E W. Preehrey \Trilby\ has since been playing In Boston to a business averaging nearly $10,000 a week. Each night's audience follows the development of the play with the same sustained and eager in• terest that characterized the cultured end critical assemblage at the initial performance. Six more - Trilby\ com- panies' are now organizing. one going to Benton to replace the original com- pany. In his dramatization of the popular novel Mr. Potter had many difficulties to encounter, not the least of which wae the seeming impossibility of giving dramatic expression to a story greatly Inking in dramatic elements, and whose chief attraction was the un- tleoeietaide \harm of its telling Perhaps it was because he was suei tained In the work by the implicit confi- dence reposed In his ability by Manager Palmer Studying the Story carefully Potter realized that the possibility of building a substantial dramatic struc- ture lay in the enlargement of the hYnnotte Idea, and on these lines he planned hie play. He has sacriticed rum- of the eementlal eheraeters in the PAUL M e'rTh:R. 11 and yet claiming your atetntion la- wny& The action of \Trilby\ In Mr Potter's play is worked out in four acts lii thia wise: Act 1. Studio of the three musketeers of the Brush, Taffy and the Liar. , con- fess their love for Trilby to Mitre. VIII. ard and to themselves. Little Billie rushes in wildly Indignant with the news that Trilby has been posing for the \all together.\ To breck with her he starts for Florence to join his moth- er and uncle. Trilby. unconscious that she has done wrong. «unies t() the studio ta chatter with the artists, Sven - gall and Gecko, and mumi.• at the piano and violin follows Trilby complaint( of a headaehe and is cured by Svengall, who thrown her Into a hypnotic trance and otherwise exerts mysterious Power over the girl. Trilby discovers why Little Billie has left, and in her shame and confusion she also departs. Svengalt expounds to Gecko his scheme for making millions out of Trilby's voice, which he pro- poses to train hypnotically. Little Billie gives up his intention of going away. Trilby also returns and their betrothal is arranged. Act 1. Still the studio on Christmae Eve. Mrs. Begot and her brother ar- rive to prevent the marriage, but Taffy and the Laird refuse assistance. The mother'and uncle seeking legal advice. Merry -making in the studio to celebrate the approaching marriage. The Laird, Taffy, Svengall, Gecko, Zou Zou and fodor, with several grhisettes, indulge in a can -can, which is startlingly inter- rupted by the arrival of Mrs. Ragot. The mother's pleadings have persuaded Trilby to give up her lover, when Taffy interferes and an elopement is planned. While plans are being perfected Sven - gall puts Trilby under hyptioUc influ- enor. causes her to write. a letter of farewell to Little Billie, and then takes her away to earry out him great proj- eet. Art 3. • Foyer of the Cirque des Bashl- basoucks, flve years later. La Svengall is to sing at the night's concert. The three Englishmen, visiting Paris again together, meet several old friends. In the great ..dnger they recognize Trilby, who snubs them, being under Svengall's Influence Taffy has a violent alterca- tion with Svengall. who dies of heart disease during the riot in the concert hall, caused by Trilby's inability to sing Without him. Trilby is taken away by Taffy air the spectators hide th, eorpse of Svengall from her sight. Act 4 Hotel Bristol. one week later. Trilby is at the point death from the shock of Svengall's death, the reaction after years of dominion under his in- fluence. She is surrounded by comforts and the loving attention of friends, comrades and her lover. When alone she discovers a photograph of Sven - gait, and the horrors of all she has underg(me asserts itself and she dies. LILLIAN DEARE. Crum Beata the English Champion. John V. Crum, the champion ama- teur sprinter of Iowa, raced against James Collins, the champion amateur of England, over a 100 -yard course at Iowa city last week, and beat him J. V. CRI .7 111 about two feet, making the distance in ten seconds flat Crum has held the state record for two years at 10 1-6 sec- onds. He ts a member of the senior law class in the Iowa State university and took first place in the intercelle- giate field meet in Chicago last falL HP will run in the coming Intercolle- giate meet in New York. and if he wins there he will be sent to England the colleges in the United States associa- tion. ------- --- a Rather Risky Move. Prenhient Freedman has advanced the price of exhibition games in New York to 50 cents on the ground that the Giants play a superior article of ball and thet those who is,' thern must pay for the privilege. The move is regarded with misgiving outside of New York, and the Cleveland Leader comments on It emphatically, as followsr \President Freedman will know more about base hall when the season of 14S5 is over 11e i new to the business, arid he will find ihol base hall and theatrical exhibition/4 are as far tv,tart as lInk and white. Often the theory has been advanced that a hall team might be 'run on the same basis as theatrical company. It would be wbrth a man's life to try it.» say nothing of his pock- etbook.\ It may also be remarked, en passant, that no ball team on earth ever played aet well in exhibition Rarnf'm as In eham- planahip games. HOWPV.`r, tie only the N , w York club will be afTected by the risky move, what does It matter to out. Ilisidere how it may turn out? novel eeeept 1-.1%engell e taster, and In her Atond has elatoonted hou of M m p. VInarrl. the e tr og e, a muc h mo \ wholesome and Ohjoyahlos personage. Svengell is eeelly the demitmeting in- flisete e in the plat Mr Potter ha' drawn the iltinearlen mueielen a wterd. Marinating repulelve hats( test HO is brilliant, vindictive, mitOeitiute selfish, sarcastic, wholly det , st able, AMoriolAil lharamen Will I ••oopefe. Among th, elgerla been entered for time iletiltit regatta In Eng- land this vest ar , the t'ornelli rew.whe will eompote the • hamplonship cup; the Argonauts ef Toronto. wh' wil compete for the steward . * 'up and 1C. A Thompfein iit the argenauts, who wilt contesit to , the diary - tend ¡rung. SCIENTIFIC SCR A M. SOME RECENT INVEN1 l()Ns AND DISCOVERIES One of Nature's Ste reoty Pidlies--- A Chicken Howie Made or , '«t—Cut ot the Moving Tabernacle - A. Ids and Al- kali.. Notes or Industry. A EAT KW . ) >MAW- rrrArs. NE i.f the great difficulties that sur- veyorm encounter in attempting to fol- low the lines of old surveys is the dis- appearance of old landnuirks. This may occur from heedlessness of man or the forces of na - tune. An example of the latter is shown in the accompanying eut. It shows with some degree of accuravy the perfect stereotyping that nature is capable of executing, though she takes years to accomplish the task. In 1534 the United States government surveyor made surveys of eertain lands in Florida, and, as la the etistom, noted corners and angles by blazing the trees and marking on them with gattgel'e tools the range, township and section numbers, says the New York Sun. The surveyor employed by the Florida Land and Lumber company of Velutsia coun- ty,Florida,recently during the course of an examination of the lands of the corn- ,pany split up a cypress tree in search of such corner marks. The ax separated the chip, of which the above is a picture, and dimclosed on the trunk of the tree the marks fur which he searched. The marks: \R. 30, T. 14, S. 33,\ appear in bas-relief on the eoncave side of the slab or chip, and are as distinct as the original marks were when the surveyor made them on the trunk of the tree over sixty years ago. Every feature of the matrix is distinctly reproduced. The land company's surveyor sent the fol- lowing explanatory letter with the chip: - This curiosity is a chip cut off a cy- press tree standing near the southwest corner of section 33, township 14, range 30. These marks of the section, range and township numbers were cut int. the tree by the United States govern- ment surveyor in 1834, and the new growth of the tree covered up and grew over the marks, taking the reverse im- pression of the marks yet remaining on the tree. The chip was split off by me while examining the lands of the Florida Lan ik and Lumber company. By referenceito the map you will see that this corner is in the edge of a cypress swamp. Many such marks were found by me, and this is one of many proofs of the accuracy of my survey.\ The specimen will be sent by the own- ers to the New York Museum of Natu- ral History. A Chicken House Made of Sod. The sod house shown in the illustra- tion I have found healthful, convenient and large enough to accommodate 75 to 100 hens. In a bank sloping southwest I made an excavation 12 feet east and west by 22 feet north and south. At the southwest corner the excavation was on a level with the surface of the ground; at the north side it was 2% feet deep. Around the crlgem I built a wed wall making its upper edge five feet above the. Moor. I roofed the north half with boards and covered with tar paper. A border of sod was placed all around ,the edge, then the whole overlaid with six inches of gypsum taken from a pit near by. /n the south half of the roof I put two hotbed sashes 3x9 feet and cov- ered the remainder of the space the same as the north side. In the walls were placed two glass Windows arid a door with glass in the upper part. In the north well there is a window level with the roosts 18 Inches high and five feet long. It is used for ‘. nribolon in the summer in %%Intel it is covered With board. and flanked with earth. The windows are hinged and covered with heavy wire netting. I have an extra lattice door for summer. The walls were given two conte of gypsum or poor man's plaster (very abundant in the southwest), and when dry a heavy whitewash was applied to fill all cracks Roosts occupy the norek,half. The south half under elate is reserved for nests and e feeding ground during étorrny weather The floor under the roost, is reed, of gypentn. cement and sand groin this the droppings can be readily taken I feed belled wheat In the morn Ing, dry wheat at noon and a nooi of meat at least once a day in winter I have kept 77. to irel single comb Brown Leghorn« in titls house for three win- ters wit/nett having a frozen comb. The hens lay w»ll also. The bank feature is not .essential; walls made entirely of sod will answer. Item* of Paper, roper poll, is one of the most useful anti' lea within the reach of mankind. Mixed with glue and plaster of Paris or Pottland eement, it is the best thing te etop .•rsicke rind breaks In wood. Pa- per and plaster alone *tumid he within the retell of every housekeeper. The linty must be kept in a dloete-extop- pored bottle in °Met. that fbe neilettire may net evaporate, When required for use, make it of the coneleteney of thin gruel with hot water: add pinto., iif Perin to make it slightly panty, anti Ilse It at once For leakages around pipet» *a stop the o.ierflow of water in otettariery washstands where the bowl and the lip- psin. ‚lei, loln it is invaluable. LIs , •1 with care, It will stop small leaks In Iron Opera, provided the water can he ‚dint off ions enough (11 allow It to let Around the empty pipe wrap a single thirkneas or two of eheesecloth Just wide enough to cover the break, then apply the compound, pressing It in place and making an oval or it somewhat aft- er the fashion of lead pipe joining, only larger. The strength or this paste, when once it is thoroughly hardened, is al- most beyond belief. The bit of cheese- cloth prevent» any clogging the pipe by the paste working through the cracks. An iron pipe that supplied a household with water had a piece breken out by freezing. Ti,,' piece was put in place, hound with a strip of muslin, then thoroughly packed with paper pulp and Portland eetnent, and was, to all ap- pearance\ as good as new. Paper pulp and lijee sawdumt boiled together for hours and mixed with glue dissolved in linseed oil, makes A. perfect 111111Ig for cracks in floors. It may be put on and left until partly dry, then covered with paraffIne and smoothed with a hot Iron. The surface, if properly man- aged, is equal to a polished wax fluor. Almost every day new uses for paper pulp at , . suggested. lie Moseable Talwa na. le. The cut illustrates a moveable taber- nacle in use by a western evangelist. It Is made of cardboard and weighs li -sa than two tons. It has a seating captivity of ROO. heientifie Facts The largest volcano in the world Is Etna. Its base is 90 miles in circumfer- ence; its cone 11,000 feet high. Its first eruption occurred 474 B. C. The largest tree in the world, as yet discovered, is in Tulare county. Cali- fornia. It is 275 feet high and 100 feet in circumference at Its base. The largest desert is Sahara, in North- ern Africa. Its length is 3,000 miles and breadth 900 miles; having an area of 2,0041,000 square miles. The largest suspension bridge Is the Brooklyn. The length of the main span is 1,595 feet 6 inches. The entire length of the bridge Is 5,989 feet. The first deaf and dumb asylum was founded in England by Thomas Braid - wood, 1760; and the first in the United States was at Hartford, 1817. The largest diamond in the world is the Braganza, being a part of the Portuguese jewels. It weighs 1,880 car- ats. It was found ill UraZ11 in 1741. The grade of titles in Great Britain stands in the following order from the highest: A prince, duke, marquis, earl, viscount, baron. baronet, knight. The \Valley of Death.\ in the island of Java, is simply the crater of an ex- tinct volcano, filled with carbonic acid gas. It is half a mile in circumference. The city of Amsterdam, Holland. Is built upon piles driven into the ground. It in intersected by numerous canals. crossed by nearly three hundred bridges. Coal was used as fuel in England as early as Ki2 and In 1234 the first charter to dig for It was granted by Henry III. to the inhabitants or Neweastle-on- Tyne. Tobacco was discovered in San Do- mingo -in 1489; afterwards by the Span- iards in Yucatan in 1620. It was intro- duced in France in 1680, and into Eng- land In 1583. The present national colors of the United States were not adopted by congress until 1777. The flag was first used by Washington at Cambridge, Jan, 1, 1776. Popular Selene.. Experience in electrical welding -shows that the metal is strengthened at the point of welding. The jungle fowl of Australia builds a nest that is about twenty feet in di- ameter and fifteen feet high. It has been shown that the color yel- low, both vegetable and animal, is more permanent than any other hue. Over forty million trees have been planted in Switzerland in seven years, in the effort to \reforest\ the country. Ceres was the first of the asteroids td be discovered, and it was found on the fired day of the nineteenth century. Sit- uated In the midst of the broad gap of spare that nee between the orbits of Mars and Jupiter, Its mean distance from the sun is about 257,000.000 miles, Prof. Virchow, the eminent German pathologist, has affirmed his belief that no trace of \the mieuting link\ between man and the lower animals han been discovered, either in the physical atrue- lure of modern savages or in the human ekulle which are believed to be the moet ane u l* Pte rl it. J r takes eleven years and ten Journey round t ni ti o e n et te u s n. i T n m hus e , k e i n ng ir e h a i r s th travels near- ly twelve times around the sun while Jupiter goes round only once This is easily explained, since Jupiter le five times farther from the gun than our earth, and therefore has a greater dis- tance to travel. For the Sam,' igh mei re t d as n o n n. Jupiter receives much le heat from the sun than we do. In each second of time Jupiter's great bulk moves eight miles, a rate which is about five hundred times faster than the swiftest express train Although flowing in so deep trnUgh. the present Ohio river is coneddarably elevated above the ancient bottom This Is owing to the fart that during the gineinl period much an excessive amount of gravel was brought down from the Allegheny river and other modiern tributaries that the old channel was silted up to a considerable depth. At Cincinnati there Is more than one hun- dred feet of gravel between the pre. ent river bottom end the reirk bottom itoi, o , e the mouths or the moat impor- tant n , rthPrri th,' nmittU• fatione were much greater than this. FREAK OF NATURE. - — flow the Popular Navel Orange First Came to Thia Country. There have been more naval oranges In the market this winter than ewer before. The fruit is doubtless gaining in popularity, the flavor being excep- tionally tine, though the skin is much thicker than that of the Indian River orange. Inasmuch as all aorts of the- ories are in circulation as ks the origin of the variety, a few words accurate information on the subjeet in* not be :ttniss. To begin with, the first navel orange was doubtless a freak, or \sport aK horticulturists say. To make such a fruit by artifice would be impossible, according to the Washington Star. It Is abnormal, even in the bud. The navel shows in the bud as eariy as the latter can be examined under the mi- croscope. It may even be traced back to the Hower, which is double ---though that word does not express the idea vbry well, each blossom having a sec- ondary blossom within it. In the de- veloped fruit the navel is itself a sec- ondary orange, in some specimens hav- ing a distinct skin surrounding it. This two-story orange is no novelty. .‘ book on horticulture, published in itl-12, gives a picture of a navel orange and calls it \ponttun Adam' foeturn.\ This is the earliest reference known. The blossoms rarely have any pollen, and the fruit is usually, though not al- ways, seedless. The variety. is repro- duced by budding. Where it origi- nated is not known with certainty, but It was probably in southern Asia. Thence it was brought to the region of the Mediterranean and eventually dif- fused over the world. A lady who had traveled in Brazil told Mr. Saunders, chief gardener of the department of agriculture, about the orange, which she had seen In that country. Acting on this information, Mr. Saunders told a Star reporter that he sent to Bahia and setured a dozen young budded trees. These reached titi- United States In 1870, being the first navet orange trees known here. From these trees others were prop- agated. One of the first batch thus ob- tained is now In the orange -house of the department of agriculture. In 1971. two of the tree); were sent to Mrs. I.. C. Tibbetts, of Riverside, Cal. At the same time others were sent to Florida. But those planted In California fruited more quickly and were the first to at- tract attention. It soon became evi- dent that the climate of that state was better suited to the cultivation of this variety. In Florida It is not suftlisiently productive 1. e., does not bear freely enough to be profitable. Nevertheless. the fittest navel oranges come from Florida, thought they are not so hand- some as those front California. _ FASHION IN FIJI. It (ti'.. MA \Inch Concern to the Ladies There as 1 , 11•Jewhere. Fijian women have a most affee- donate disposition, although, like all semi -civilized people, they are extreme- ly sensitive and ready to take offense at the veriest trifles. Their skins aro usually of a bright dark brown, smooth and glossy as polished marble, and many, while young, possess handsome features and most symmetrival forms, but, unfortunately, their natural grace ipeedily diaappears after marriage at least among the common people, who have no attendants to relieve them in Pie heavier duties of the household. While unmarried, their hair, pictur- esquely adorned with hiblacus and other flowers. Is permitted to fall in thin plaits down the back of the neck. This is regarded as a sign of maidenhood After marriage the plaits are cut off, and not allowed to be worn again. In Suva and lasviika the women gen- erally wear a blouge-Rhaped pinafore of thln white cotton, but in their homes or in the interior districts they are content with the multi, a kind of loin cloth made front the hark of the native mulberry tree, and wrapped two or three times round the body The nian- ufacture of this cloth. called tappa, one of the leading industries in FIJI, the hark being beaten with wooden mallets Into thin sheets, whieh are jollied together as required. When ink-' ing part in the tnekemeke, or native lance, the girl wears a short thick pet- ticoat of dried grass, adorned with yellow tappa stretimera. the bodlea re- maining hare from the waist upward. The hair is decoraled with flowers and frequent frizzed ;Ind plaited in a fashion somewhat reaembling that do. reicted in 1ssyrilin sculptures Banger* of Foul %Ir. If the Condeneed In (molt collected on the cool window 1)10 m,,. < et a room where a number of pet St11t1-1 have been assem- bled he 'untietl. a emell as of singed hair will show the prweenect of OrOBIBICI 'ttill it the rondenaed breath, be illowod tu remain on the %windows! fol - a few It Will he found, on; examination liv the mieroscope, that MI le alive sith anlmalculae. It is th' inhelotInn of air containing such put- r\q. on' matter which causes half oti ti..‘ Rick headachea, which might inel lyoItiad by a c1roulat4ri

The Lump City Miner (Lump City, Mont.), 06 July 1895, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.