The Lump City Miner (Lump City, Mont.) 1895-1895, July 27, 1895, Image 2

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TEE LUMP CITY MINER: LUMP CITY, MONTANA. es REJANE IS THE CRAZE AMY LESLIE'S OPiNION.OF THE FRENCH AC THFSS. The Artistic Beauty ot Her Perform- ance le Beyond Question— lier Bizarre mud Original Methods Dave Captured Americans. O PARIS THERE belongs a bewitch- ing sylph of Imagi - nation, a poem ot exquisite feminin- ity, born of French 3 gallantry, impres- sionistic art and chartreuse rouge. That she really ex- ists outside of vel- atHe boulevard compliment, Du - ‚ear and Bourget literature or Cheret otters is a question neither permits - al le nor spirituelle, but she is as much a part of French history as St. Gen- evieve Catherine di Medici. This myth' - u1 abstraction of seduleance and in- f .: mparable charm is la Parisienne. It doetful whether he ever material - In such glorious perfections until the advent of Gabrielle Helene. Voila the realization of all of Boutet de Mon - ' eel's dazzling piquancies in billowy pet- tiooata and bewildering eyes, Spiridon's i'fatuatIng wialtha of enticement and udfey Hardy boa -wound heroines in two stunning colors. The vagrant spirit of ReJane 'bust have hypnotized lat- ter-day painters of woman into fore- telling, foreshadowing herself, for she le the Incarnation of that Intangible, rare, yet omnipresent creature of breams In Freiech literature and modern Illustration. Aside from the grace of verifying French chivalry and substan- tiating the furbelowed rights of Paris to an essential, special being of allure- ments, Mme. Rejane is so wealthily en- dowed with wit, dramatic genius, pe - culiar, haunting expressiveness and emot hula I expansion that he brings with her an awakening bell in art. She has temperament exquisitely attuned to the poetic and picturesque, over which is a measure of the uncanny and ghoul- ish fascination which hangs about Sa- rah Bernhardt. There is the 1i - reinst- 4tute attractiveness of frenetic taint and decadence not only in the art of ReJane in Mme. Sans -Gene is so obtrusively gauche and characteristic that scarcely S notion of Itejane's grace le hinted, though the force and correi tnsa of every pantomime sentence are evident outgrowths of that control which means absolute beauty of movement an.' pose. As the jolly, loyal washerwoman of the empire Repine Is a busy, sharp-torted clod of goolirnature and business: as the democratic duchess she is a crudely natural. out -of -place Innocent, at all times conspicuous and occasionally pa- thetic and histrionic. Something of a moubrette's amativeness for applauirt leads Mme. Reja Ile into stereotyped bus - iness with trains, fans and feathers which brummagem stage ladles are al- ways expected to render abnormally comic. „But the dash ami audacity of Beiene outshine small insufficiencies and the rollicking humor, beauty and artistic depth in lier study of the Sar- dou -Moreau heroine are convincing and delicious. In these days when the . masses are given over to farce and the pulses of higher order beat pleasantly only when the hands may be steeped \in the gray twilight of Gothic things,\ the true ring of artistic comedy is the healthiest, happiest, heartiest thing in all art, and Mme. Heiene's brilliant ex- position of rare methods and great tal- ent must he held a benison of sweetest Comfort. AMY LESLIE SALARIES THEN AND NOW. \Der Boss Dresident\ Gives Away a rev. Facts About Them. President Von der Ahe of the St. Louis Browns has prepared a table which will be of interest to baseball cranks of the old days, and also to those of these later days, inasmuch as It shows the salaries received per month by old-time favorites. It also serves to recall the names of players well nigh forgotten by cranks of the last few sea- sons. Comisky, who will this year man- age the St. Paul team, cafne to the Browns in 1882 at a salary of $75 per month. He Immediately established himself as a favorite, and the following season received $171.44 each month dur- ing the playing seas .i. In 1884 his sal- ary was inereilsed more than 8300 a month. When he went to Cincinnati he was getting $1,083.33 a month from President Von der Ahe, and went to Brush at an increase over that. He was getting at that time what was considered one of the largest, if not the largest, amount of money for playing ball of any one GABRIELLE REJANE, ACTRESS. but her strange orientIalism of pereon- ality, the witchery of her face, her ser- pentine grace of movement and the rakish careletienema and unevenness of her methods and manners. She ix a tirpe of the century, a genius unhealthy In luxuriance and abundant In fasci - nations. Her beauty is a beauty cre- ated by artists before her comedies and fierce little Ibsen dramas were written. Jil er methods are absorbingly animal and instinctive with that epiritistle un- consciousness resultant in the most brilliant dramatic achievement. She is a culminative expression of the hour's vague tendency and She comes like a whirlwind from an impenetrable forest of orchids, a flash of lIghtnine carrying In its zig -sag spasm of fire. She la not complete, She Is not eolacing nor filling, she is Helene and the magic of a name made so unusual must become food for a new word, a special adjective of ad- vanced significance. There le but a six- teenth of Mme. Rejane'm talent called upon for exhibition In \Mme. Sena - Gene.\ 7here are brusque comedy and instante Of pathos, swift febricialoite sur- prise. of power and a richly original humor epontaneoue and delightful, bUlt mcnrcelv a chance for display of Re- greateet gifts. didactic and pollen women. with their frights and arpallIng ellennee, their t•mperitoue eilfforinge and pretended govetiert, must give better play to the kaleidoscopic eerieibilitiem of MT. Retiatte'll accom- plishments Her comedy la hicompar- ahle, daring end pretty so a garden of f arnarioon lio , r odd. deep eyes with their wizard little •y•bror• have 111011- tlerful elooquenor and wit eno , tigh to take the ‚du e of impetent words Gesture player on the diamond There is a strong probability that su h large amounts will never again be paid ball- players. The limit in league eateries is now $2,400, though this rule has been evaded in several inetancert, notably with HUMP and Mooasia o dr N e w York, by giving money as a bruits for extra work in the bok, says the St. Louis - Globe -Democrat. Arlie Latham. who la /OM in hig league harness, though saw his beat days, ,in the old Arneilcdo association, joined - the Browne In 151(2, recetving 1109 • mcenti/.. He gradually rose, and was eventually drawing 1333 13. and - Brad- der Bill\ Gleason was beside him all the time, Increasing the same amount each year as Arlie Davie, who played second bum, started in at S'Iro a month, and him highest salary while on the Browns Was MO a month. Tom louts - Icy'. salary ranged from $267 a tri' , r,th to $350, and Hugh Nirol earned all the way from $11 . 10 to 130 0 a month 11111 litellinnese drew as list us Etr,h month: Jack Memnon 1157 vd it hart $21 1, Tony Mullene in 1104 %yea getting 8300. and Tern Dolan. who was injured S eriously lard spring by electrir ity. was getting IMO fer catching him Tin O'Neill, who hatted the Browne into gloryln the eighties got as high a• $3 3 / 1 .23 a month Bobby once great pitu - her. rereived from 1400 to 11600 a month while +Oaf% the Brownie; Dave Fettle, from We to 8400 and Fred Lewitt, the old tIme slugger, trcn, use to 1300. Trilby candy I. no e •ale Prestunahly it is only a feeeticiis name they bar. for Taffy TITLES ARE OFTEN CLOUDY. London \World - ',elision the Origin of Bog.. Noblemen The London World in an article on foreign \nobility . ' SaYtil In France it is extremely difficult to draw a hard- and-fast line bet wren those titles which are genuine and those which are not. The utmost which can be done Is to classify them as \old \new and \doubtful This uncertainty clearly opens a road to the adventurer. He must take care not to assume too high a rank or to adopt a name which is too well known or already belongs to some historic family. But if he is content to name himself after some orchard in Perigord or Anjou and to style himself no more than Baron or Vicomte he may almost defy exposure, even though he do not escape suspicion. In Italy there is a well-defined list of old Roman, Nea- politan, Pledirontese, and Tuscan fam- ilies But there is also the considera- tion that it is not so many years ago that the minor grades of nobility might be obtained by purchase. The republic Of San Marino raises a regular revenue by the sale of titles which•possess a very apparent Italian origin. In Aus- tria up to quite recently the rank of Baron was SIDiti to all who would pay the price. In the minor states of Ger- many and in Pcussia, before the for- mation of the German empire, a very considerable proportion of the crea- tions of the inesent century were pur- chased. The innumerable Jewish baron- ies, with curious hybrid names, which are found all over Western Europe, are the result of \transfers\ by needy mon- archs to wealthy financiers. In Bel- gium and Holland the same practice has prevailed to a greater or smaller ex- tent, and the little republic of Andorra still drives a continuous trade in pat- ents of nobility. Even the grandeeship of Spain has been recruited with self- made men by this means. In order, therefore, to differentiate the real head of an existing family from his needy cousin who lives by his wits, and both from the adventurer who has made a fortune by successful swindling and adopted a title of his own free will as a social passp&t, it might be necessary to search through many ponderous tomes which only a skilled genealogist would know where to find and how to use. \AMERICAN OSCAR WILDE \ Rey. Kadir E. Dash. Frantically Calling In Lithographs That t-iti Advertise Him. Rev, Kadir Edward Davis, pastor of the ('entrai Christian church, of Oak- land, Is frantically busy calling in ad- vertising lithographs scattered throughout California announcing that \Rev. Kadir Edward Davis, popularly known as'TheAmericanOscar Wilde,' \ would appear at a certain date and de- liver a lecture. It is a ticklish tltie for the aesthetic clergyman. He no longer wears a sunflower and is struggling with the temptation to cut his long hair. He has had new plates prepared for his display lithographs and here- after he will he proclaimed merely as \the versatile gentleman.\ For years Mr Davis traveled over the United States, announcing himself as the \American °Filar Wilde,\ a designation given him by an eastern paper. \I am at a loss to knew just what to do,\ said he to a reporter. \It is true that I have been a great admirer of the author of 'Dorian Grey' and 'A Woman of No Im- portance.' I believed in aesthetics I think a preacher should be a leader In dress as well as in thought. The day for preachers of the gospel to garb themselves in camel's hair and leath- ern girdles is past. I took Oscar Wilde as my model. I think he is a man of 'great genius. Now I am not afraid of .-riticism and while my methods may he considered bizarre by more conserv- ative Christians, I feel that I am pur- suing a proper course in appealing to the Curiosity, artistic sensibilities and even the humor of the people. But I am not going to pose any more as the American Oscar Wilde. I don't just know how I am going to get the public to drop the title. On my lithographs my title henceforth will be the 'Ver- satile Gentleman •• A Ten - cent Vollmer. At the Philadelphia Food Exposition, Mrs. Rorer, the well known lecturer, demonstrated how to) cook a dinner for four persons at a cost not exceeding 40 centa, or 10 cents for each dinner. The menu for this dinner was delight- fully palatable, Riot as the o'opt of each separate di , 11 was given the fact was tiPt110110t to•ol that one need not live extravagatitl\ in order to live Well. Be- ginning a itt a puree of vegetables, It was followed by sheep'a liver, larded and served with brown sauce. Next were baked potatoes, turnip, with cream sauce, cream slaw and apple tapioca for detoiert \The 'cud if thef,a was 3 centa for the soup, 3 ' , tits for •abbage, 10 o enta for li‘er. 3 o vide fer potatoett, 2 \nt s for three turnips. 24 rents for a loaf of stals bread, 3 route for apples, 2 rents for tapioca, 3 cent. for initier, renta for eggs, and fi cents for spire, which bring. this very appetising meal within the 40- rent limit I 1. t • Ile between, the loilmper or i ;« , r rnauy aud the uru lel' thro,n. rt e . ° TEXAS TARGET SHOOTING. Multi' the Bull's iroge et ZOO Yards Every Time. Three or four Detroit drummers, home fi - ion the West, were talking in the ho- tel office about some of tile target shooting they had seen among the cowboy:, and the tales they told were evidently listed for heavy discounts. Listening very intently and quiet y to all they said was an agricultural -look- ing man and when they had finished he put in: \Some men mightn't believe the stories you gentlemen have been tell- ing,\ he said, \but I do. I've just got from Texas, te,nd I saw seine shout- ing down there that would make me believe anything.\ \For instance?\ sugge,,ted one of the drummers, as the new candidate ap- peared to have some doubts about going ahead. - Well,\ he continued in a grateful tone, \I saw several of the feats you mentioned, but one day I saw a thing that beat them all. There was a com- pany of militia called the Crockett riflemen, or something like that, with about 100 or 110 men in it, shooting at a target at long range and making more bull's-eyes than I ever witnessed. \Finally the cuptain put up a target' twelve feet square, with a six-inch hole in the center, at 200 yards, and formed the entire company in a long line in front of it. The command to load was given, and then very slowly came, 'Aim—fire,' and, by thunder, gentle- men there *van% a bullet mark on that target • Every ball had gone through the hole in the middle!\ The agricultural gentleman looked at the drummers a minute and they looked at him, and then rose silently and went un stairs to bed. Money ould be more enjoyable if it took ple as long to spend it as it does to earn A Month Among the Mountains. Teachers, and their friends, too, for that matter, who want information about the best, absolutely the Lest, way to reach Den- ver at the time of the National Educational Association meeting next J uly should write to J. Francis, Omaha, Neb., for a copy of a little book recently issued by the 1 • as- senger DeFartment of the Burlington Route (B. te M. R It is entitled \To Denver via the Burlington Route\ and contains :el pages oi interesting information about the meeting, the city of Denver, the state ot Colorado, special trains, tickets, rates, hotels, side trips, train service, etc Tile book is free. Send for It. Presenting Arma to a Cat. Some fifty years ago a very high Ere glish official died in a fortress in India, at a place that is one of the centers of Brahmanic orthodoxy, and at the mo- ment when the news of his death reached the sepoy guard at the main gate a black cat rushed out of it. The guard presented arms to the cat as a salute to the flying spirit of the power- ful Englishman, and the coincidence took so firm a hold of the locality that up to a few years ago neither exhorta- tion nor orders could prevent a 'Endo° sentry at that gate from presenting arms to any cat that passed out at night. Th. American Au attache of the British legation, In addre , ,sing a Washington girl whose name, unfortunately, does not go with the story, said: \I am sorry that the Behring Sea trouble is looking so serious, because, with her splendid naval equipment, Great Britain would wipe you off the face of the earth.\ The young lady retorted: \What again?\ And then came a flash of silence. • A Horse's Endurance. Joel Laytham, a prominent farmer of Mayville Ky., missed one of his horses, and, after much searching, finally discovered the animal buried beneath a rick of hay. It had been there for eight days, lying on its side, a storm having blown the hay over it while sleeping. When taken out it walked off and commenced eating grass as though nothing unusual had hap pened, so a dispatch reports . . rartlitlew for Travelers. The Nickel Plate road now offers greater facilities to the traveling pub- lic than ever, the improved service hav- ing been inaugurated May 19th. No change (of cars between Chicago, New York arid Mouton In either direction. Superb dining cars between Chicago and Buffalo in both directions. Trains leave Chicago 3:05 a. m. daily, except Sunday; 1:30 and 920 p. m. daily for Fort Wayne, Fostoria, Cleveland, Erie, Buffalo, New York and Boston; 1 : 30 D. rn train arrives New York 5:30 and Poston 9 o'clock the following ee a city ticket office, Ill Aflame etr t. Tel Main 389. Depot, Twelfth and (lark street'. Tel. Harrison 200. Lents WnIker I ama wanderer over the face of the earth Houser (who has Just quit second toet.t in an argument with his wife I wish I was. Here's a dollar for I uck An Art ompllah•ri Fart. May 19th the Nlo kel Plate road in- augurated a new it sin set 'Che n ew surnin•r aehedUle affords the same num - ler of trains a• befere. Including through service between 1 •hi,eorn. Cleveland, Buffalo, New Vert( arid Bos- ton. The Improvement. ‚alio'embrace the tawnier - ling of time of trains be- tween n11 r the above cities. City Ticket office, 11 \ dame street. Tel. Mein 389 Derint. Te,elfth and Clark streets Tel. lie rrition Cee. nne -Yon haven't a single reavoin why you won't jcin our club 'Tother b•pe not. but 1 Lave • married reason - Conservative Little Bodies Are those diminutive organs, the kidney., which, in mate of their small size, perform la health a most Important part in the mechanises of the system Out ot order they breed des. gerous trouble Renew their activity witk Hostetter s Stomach Bitters, which prevent. the serious and often fatal diseases resulting 'from their Inaction Thus sterling medicine, moreover, remedies malarial, rheumatic anti dyspeptic complaints, and Invigorates the whole syutem. Th• bicycle craze in New York has reached prot.ortions likely to rival the kill- ing aktlitien of the Brooklyn trolleys. Vie - lent deaths of wheelers are becoming fully numerous. ONLY ORR AND THAT trot JULY. Earearsles to Colorado. The Great Rock Island Route will sell tickets cheap for this excursion to Denver in July, and you should post yourself at once as to rate» and routes. Send by postal card or letter to mo. Se- bastian, (.3. P. A., Chicago, for a beautiful sovenir issued by the Chicago, Rock Island tic Pacific It'y, called the \Tourist Teacher,\ that tells all about the trip. It will be sent free. It is a gem, and you should not delay in asking for it. Jo. SEHAtiT1AN, B. P. A., Chicago. Familiarity benefit& Contempt. Visiting Physician—There is noth- ing the matter with that man but fever and ague. Why did you tell him he had t . ,.plioid fever? Rural Doctor --Well, you see, this Is a sort of a summer resort, and it scares city people to hear that there is lever and ague in the village. They don't mind typhoid foyer. They have that at home. Are Ton Going East This summer? Don't forget that the great summer tourist route is the Michigan Central. \The Niagara Falls Route,\ a drat - class line for first -clans travel, the popu- lar line to Niagara Falls, Mackinac Island, the Thousand Islands of the St. Lawrence, the White Mountains, the Adirondacks, Portland by the Sea, Bos- ton, and New England points, New York and the seashore. Send ten cents postage for \A Sum- mer Note Book.\ It will tell you all about these places and how to reach them. O. W. RUGGLES, Gen'l Passer and Tkt. Agt., Chicago. The new WOIllatt has made her appear- ance in Arkansas as a soldier. The high school at Fort Smith has one company of cadets made up of boys and one of girls, and in the competitive - drill last week the girls carried off the prize. It the Baby is Cutting Teeth. Bs ours and toe that old and well [tied remedy, km Wunnorei 804,7111.0i di., r f\r '1111,1ren Teething He neo e to pace my arm around your waist and suddenly steal kiss would you be very angry with met She , shyly? --1 might, that is, if -if it went no further than a supposition. The Cures By Hood's Sarsaparilla are wonderful, but the explanation is simple. Hood's Sarsaparilla purifes, vitalizes and enriches the blood, and dis- ease cknnot resist its powerful curative powers. Read this : \My girl had hip dis- ease when five years old. She was con- fined to lier bed and for six or seven weeks t le ace r app ied weights to the af- fected limb. When ?die got tip she was unable to walk, had lost all her strength and day by day she became thinner. I read of a cure of a similar case by Hood's Sarsaparilla, and decided Lo give it to Lillian. When she had taken one bottle it had effected so much good that I kept on giving it to her until she had taken three bottles. Her appetite was then excellent and she was well and strong. She has not used crutches for eight months and walks to school every day. I cannot say too much for — liood'ts Sarsaparilla It is a splendid medicine and I would recommend it to any one.\ bias. G. A. LaR081, Orovi I le, Oalifornia. H ood ' s aretaateless, *tier. r' leiS tlv. . Ali druggists. Zr. eiVkeitiVtin You will ride e a Bicycle X Of course you will ride. All the world will—fashien, pleasure. 111 business — men, I women, children.t takes a while sometimes for the world to recog- Til its privileges4 hut when it does it propromptly.tly te it . There- fore, e - fore, you who are in the world willride a bicycle—a k COLUMBIA bicycle if you desire the hest the world produces; Hartford, the next best, if anything short of a Columbia will «intent yont. Columbia', $100, 11m - trot - its, $Ro $60; for hove and girls, Itw. POPE MFG, CO., Hartford, Conn. Rest... New Trek, Cbtr•sn, Ike Framing, Prartelrlor, flefrala r}atarnan. .-.-oarr•hanalra. labavUfal at l ogy acapsey fr.«, ne by mall In, I.',) \4ml stamps Tao beet tells of all th• nww (teletnibnis and Iiihrlderas CAN THE JAPS FIGHT/ 00 VIM know altcct the country they are noding toot' Send ai» In stamps and w• will send pai. postpaid, • copy or the Psegt•'• Attn. el Doe World, anti, over seventy full page mapa rtf all the countries in the world lifinekt Inform•tImi all ep 1» date alo,lt \Maw and ronntrtee Rtatlatire htstory descrirotiOMI. luetratiows • CArrrAi. Pima ISPIIIVO CO t Fermin, Neb. • II tj

The Lump City Miner (Lump City, Mont.), 27 July 1895, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.