The Lump City Miner (Lump City, Mont.) 1895-1895, August 03, 1895, Image 2

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THE LUMP CITY MINER: LUMP CITY, MONTANA. eum, City ner. By WILLIAMS & SON. *OT We note a meritorious effort to bring about a Cleaner Kansas City. The Trilby restaurant, at which pigs' feet will be a specialty, is yet to be in- vented. Mr. Pardonner is the new city as- sessor ot Chilicothe, O. His name will come handy when people kick on their assessments. The agricultural depai .ient has de- cided that a peanut is a pea, not a nut. This is the worst roast that popular edible ever got. There are some people who are so foreboding of evil that they really be- lieve that the coming woman will be one of the boys. It was not Miss Frances Willard who was married, but her niece. Miss Wil- lard is already wedded—to ,ier life work and her bicycle. Through an oversight -or for some other reaffon the Cuban correspondents have let an entire week go by without suppressing the revolution. Legal matters ate gettihg mixed in Kentucky, where a witness, imprisoned for refusing to testify, sues the judge and gets a verdict of $10,0 - 00 damages. There are 6,324,702 illiterates in this tountry. Great as are our free schools they have not been able to keep up with the immigration from other coun- tries. A reliable recipe for cooling off—go down cellar, accompanied by the faith- ful mint julip, the accommodating claret punch, or even the sprightly, plain lemonade. Kentucky has been taking some In- terest in the cultivation of the sugar beet. This looks like a monopolistic ambition to furnish all the ingredients for her beverages. So much has the art of dressing and dyeing feathers been developed that numbers of the seemingly rare feather boas worn have simply been maèe from the plumage of the ordinary fowl. The starving Armenians in Turkey are preparing to revolt and are wait- ing the arrival of commissary stores. As soon as they get something to eat the probability is they will not want to fight. The man who falls in love with the pretty coquette finds her like trade to the injudicious advertiser—hard to wki. But a proper study of her charm- ing vagaries, together with undying constancy, will surely win her; just as the same methods pursued by a judi- cious advertiser will win business. Commander Ballipgton Booth, of the Salvation Army, and his wife, Maude Elizabeth Booth, have become citizens of the United States. They renounced allegiance to Queen Victoria before Judge Kenney in Jersey City. They de- clared their intention of becoming citi- zens five years ago. They live in Mont- N J. The April fire loss in the United States was $11,018,150, which is 3500,- 000 less than the loss in April, 1894, and a gain of mote than $3,500,000 over the same month in 1893. But the loss for 1895 up to May 1 is $49,513,250, while last year, for the same time, the total was 942,663,100. At this rate the United State will lose in the next cen- tury by conflagrations over $11,000,000,- 000. It is a fearful leak, and very lit- tle la being done to prevent it. Although the Baroness Burdett- Coutts is 81, she is one of the liveliest women in London. So youthful is her dress that It is criticised as being more ln keeping with a young woman just 'ont' in society than one whose years of life are numbered. One dress that she wore at a reeent entertainment—a, costume of red velvet—cost her $5,000. She probably wears this style of ap- parel to match the gay, iridescent young American husband she pur- chased a few years ago. - - When you read your local paper it Is the account of the dog fight you saw, the runaway on your street, the com- ment on the speech you heard, the critique of the play you witnessed, that you read first, and you remember what the paper says about them. For the same reason, the women who spend the afternoon in your store go home and read the advertisement, and it le all the more effective because they hap- pen to know something about the ar- ticles vou are advertielng. \Why yea. I saw those there thin afternoon, and, come to think of it, I believe they are good things.\ That's their comment, and the next day they come down town again and leave their money with you FOR WOMEN. One Kind of Protertion That rrotrers. No traveler, not even a doctor, ever objected to having his or her life saved by a Westinghouse air brake, anti no one declines to enjoy the blessings of Edition's electric light or Bell's tele- phone. All these uiaeoveries are pro- tected by law. Civilized governments recognise the fact that public bene- factors are not only worth protecting, but that they reluire protection for the good of the people. By protecting them the public pzotects itself. Dis- coveries that increase the comforts ot life and lesson its burdens and dangers are the results of brains. study and genius. and there ia a premium on brains the world over. Every dacoverer is entitled to the fruits of his labor. genius and skill. It le enough that he places his disci:every NV Wain the reach of the people. lie need not make a partner of the pub- lic or a confidept of *le profession. The case in point is a discovery wnich is annually brightening the lives of Tnoussens OF WOMEN, e. discovery which, according to their own written statements, has rescued over ii0,000 women from conditions of hopeless despondency and despair and brought them happiness and health. This discovery is legally protected as Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. If is uni (t patent inc(licine, but its name and individ'uality are, for the benefit of all, protected against pirates and hum - bogs. It is the discovery of Dr. R. V. Pierce. of Buffalo, N. Y., chief consult- ing physicien to the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute. Why shouldn't women use it? Its discoverer is a regularly qualified phy- sician who has made the treatment of ailments peculiar to women a life study and a life specialty. His thirty years' practice in this special field, during which he with his staff of spe- cialists have successfully treated hun- dreds of thousands of casca, lias afford- ed aim opportunities enjoyed by no one else tor disevovering the right methods and the rght remedies. That ne should, for his own protec- tion and the protection of his patients who are scattered all over the globe, take advantage of that law of which every inventor in other fields avails him- self, is neither unprofessional nor un - business -like. It's good, sound common sense. One reason that women suffer in silence agonies that would make A COWARD OF MAN • Is because her inborn modesty causes her to shrink from the ordeal of submit- ting to medical examination and the ste- reotyped - local treatment.' When, finally, torture drives her to seek ad- vice, she, unfortunately. only too often fails into hands that lack the rare ability upon which her peace of mind, her happiness, and her life depend. Instead of the treatment that makes thousands of cures a certainty and failure almost an unheard-of accident. she receives tbat which snakes failure certainty and the cure a mere acci- dent. No woman, who is tired of suffering, tired ot doctoring. or tired of life, 'should fail to writs Dr. Pierce, or to the World's Dispensary Medical Associa- tion. of Budale. N. Y., of which be is President. She will receive, free of charge, good, sound, profesaional ad- vice that will enable her to cure her- self at home (if her ease is curable,, pleasantly, painlessly, pe routnently and this, too, without ha•ing to undergo the trying ordeal of \examinations ' and the stereotyped and dreaded treat- ment by •'local applications.\ If her case is really incurable. she will be told so plainly. But Dr. Pierce's records. coves -ing hundreds of thou- sands of cases, prove that there are not three incurable cases in a hundred. A GREAT HOOK FREF. When Dr. Pierce published the first edition of his work, The People's Gem - mon Sense Medical Adviser, he an- nounced that after its0,000 copies had been sold at the regular price. 81..',0 per copy, the profit on which would re- pay him for the great amount of labor arid money expended in producing it, he would distribute the next half mil- lion . free. As thianumber of copies has already been sold, he is now distribut- ing. neerdettely free, :ite.tital copies of this most e complete, Interesting ouoow od valua- able com- No. 161. mon sense R in * • work ever published the recipientoniy being re- quired to mail to him, or the World's Dispensary Medical Association, or But - falo. N. Y., of which he is president, this little rooms xi - menu with twenty- one (21) cents in one -cent atampoi to pay for postage and packing only. and the book will be sent by mail. It, is a veritable medical library, complete in one volume. It containe over loon pages and more than :too illuntrationse Several finely illustrated chap are deeoted to the careful consider- ation in plain language. of diseases peculiar to women earl. their Suc- cessful home -treatment without the ski of a physician anil without having to sulimis t,o dreaded \examination*\ and the stereottped \loot' applies- tione.\ so repulaive to the modest owl justly sensitive woman The rite Edi- lion is precisely the same as that sold at $1.!*.o exeept only that the books are bound in i,trong manilla paper covers instead of cloth. Send Now before all art- given away. are going otr rapidly. therefore: do not delay send. ing pei«iiatt/y it in want of one. AN EXPERIENCE ALOFT. _ Jake Ile. a Tussie With a rotor Bear le the 'niece is an old sailor named Jake, recently returned to San Francisco from an Arctic cruise, who has made up his mind not to go on an- other whaling expedition, no matter what happens. The reason is this: One out) occasion during his late voyage Jake was on the wato h in the night—tLat is, as much night as it ever gets up there in suinn:er. The sun had been down about an hour, and would rise again about an hour later. It was a beautiful night. as the ship lay there in the ice, and the air seemed scintillating with a phosphorescent glow that penetrated everywhere and made no shadows. On all sides the uttelt ice la',' close to the vessel; and reached for miles in every direction, broken occasionally by a large berg or the faint outlines of another ship. The silence was profound; it seemed to produce a roaring aound like the waves of a distant ocean. Such surroundings will put a person in a semi -comatose state, from which the slightest sound will awaken him with a start Jake suddenly saw something white in the gloom ciimbing the mast. His Drat impulse was to jump to the deck, but before he could act upon it the white object crawled through the lubber hole, and Jake then saw that it was a polar bear. Jake realized that he was in a most dangerous position and began to think of means of escape He called to the watch on deck below, but they couldn't hear. He tried to get out under the canvas, but the beast grabbed him anti pulled him back, it began thumping him and every time Jake attempted to move away It would growl. Suddenly his eyes lighted on a rope hanging to the deck just back of the cradle. By this means he thought he could reach the deck. Ms swing himself free was but the work of an instant, but the bear made a jump and caught hold of hie foot. But a few vigorous kicks freed him and then began a new terror. Perhaps the rope was not strong enough and would break, or he might miss the stay and swing against the mast and be dashed to death. The moment in the aie seemed years tilled with horror, and several times Joke wished he had taken his chances with the bear. To grab the stay and hold on was the most difilcult,and twice Jake's hands slipped and almost lost it When he reached the deck he looked up and saw the rope swing back to the cradle, when the bear grabbed it. It tried to do as it had seen Jake do, but had no sooner swung clear than it slipped and fell to the deck The crew had bear. steak for breakfast. Let Them Steel. She thought she heard burglars and she waked her husband. -Well, my dear,\ he said. when she had, in fear and trembling, ex- plained the state of the case to him, \let them go.\ \But they won't go,\ she urged. \Let them steal, then.\ \But there is nothing I want thei! to eteaL \ He rolled over, growling \I suppose,\ he said, \you would not object if they stole away, would you?\ • And that's what they did, probab- ly, for there was no sign of them next morning. The P Parent. \How did you get alone when you told your father of our engage- ment?\ asked the timid young man. ••011, dear!\ she answered, \It was dreadful. I'm so ashamed of papa.\ -Was he unfavorable?\ \That's no name for it When talked to him about our living on love in a cottage on $7 a week, I couldn't make him listen to reason at all.\ The .tretec nee orewa Wise. \Does your artist friend paint portraits true to life?\ \He did at first but he has learned better.\ -Indeed?\ -Yes; the first two or three com- missions he exeonted were so true to life that the sitters refused to take the pictures.\ Outward mid Vialble Alen. Banks --That real estate man who has an 'office across the street has just i rnade a sale. Rivers- How do you know?,„ \IfIew do I know? Haven't you seen him smoking a cob pipe every day for the last six weeks?\ \I think I have.\ \Well can't you see he's smoking I, cigar?\ «t t ¡burgles Turnpike Walker I sai. Willie, let's go to England and live at court We're gents of leisure. Willie Berk --Not much. I git all the court Hein' I want right here at home. Thirty days of it once a year Is an ample sufficiency for me, Mr. Welke\ ADELAwt. à Few „orals About an A nglo- %burr. scan Artiste. Adelaide Prince was born in London, Eng.. but when very young she came to this country with her father, Solomon uhenstelii, and received here her early education. While yet a young g in she went to Galveston, Tex., where she was married to Henry D. Prince. She be - raine a member ot the Histrionic So- viety ot Galveston, an organization of amateurs, and thus made her first ap- pearance upon the stage as Pauline, In \The Lady of Lyons,\ She played a number of leading roles while a mem- ber of this society, and gained consid- erable local reputation. Having been divorced from Mr. Prince, she deter- mined to adopt a professional career, and in furtherance of her plan she ob- tained private instructions at the Ly- ceum School of Acting, In New York, under Hency C. De Mille and Franklin H. Sargent. She made her professional debut, under the name of Adelaide Ru- bens, as Ethel Sorrento, in \A Possible Case,\ under the management of J. M. Hill. at Portland, Me. She remained throughout the season with that com- pany, and then joined Augustin Daly's force t resuming the name of Prince and Making her first appearance as ADELAIDE PRINCE. Agathe, in \The Great Unknown.\ 'She went abroad with this company, play- ing seconds to Ada Rehan, ebut re- signed her position, and upon•her re- turn to this country was engaged for a time at the Ameri^an theater, New York, under the management of T. H. French. She was recently married to Creston Clark, and will next season star with him in a repertory of leg - It mate plays. MAY FIGHT IN DALLAS The Florida Club Will Ask Corbett end Fitzsimmons to Meet There. Joe Vendig does not believe that the action of the Fonda senate and the Louisiana Supreme court will prevent the big prize tight from taking place. He said: \It will not stop the tight if Fitzs.m- mons is really in earnest in his desire to meet Corbett. I should have liked above all things to have had it come off Jai Florida, but that is utterly impossi- ble now. Fitzsimmons wanted it to take place itt New Orleans, and now that is likewise imposstble. Corbett never expressed anything to me in person other than to say that it should take place as soon an possible anywhert where there Could be a fair fight and no favor. I favor bringing the meeting off in Texas—Dallas, for instance. There would not the slightest danger of inter- ference. It is all rubbish for Fitzsim- mons to talk about giving the fight to some other club in the event the Florida Athletic club, which I am representing. falls to bring it .off in Florida. There is not a sentence or clause in the articles of agreement which says that the Florida Athletic club must bring off the tight in Florida. I would not be chump enough to post $5,000 guarantee to bring off a flint in arc; ene specified community or state, for the reason that you can't tell what minute a court or legislature Will nip your scheme in the bud. I simply posted $6,000 guarantee for the privilege of bringing off the tight. We stand ready to bring it off, and ac- cording to the articles can bring It off wherever we see fit. I think It will take place in Texan, and next September is the time.\ Mira Singer. This is a picture of Miss Mira Heiler of the Damrosch Opera Company. The late tour of that organisation served to bring Miss Heller into prominent MIRA HELLER. notice. She tit 23 years old, was born in Germany and educated for the stage In Parts. Now is Your Blood? If it is poor nuit thin and lucking in the number and quality of those red corpus- cles, you are in danger of sickness from disease germs and the enervating effect of wurm weather. Purify yourbloodwith Hood's Sarsaparilla The great blood purifier which has proved its merit by a record of cures un- equalled in medical history. With pure, rich blood you will be wâ and strong. ,Do not neglect this important matter, but take Hood's Sarsaparilla now. . _ Hood's Pills • er e. *HIGHEST AWARD* WORLD'S FAIR. P E R I Âl'JU * T 11 - E BEST* la PREPARED C>r> SOLD EVERYWHERE. * JOHN CARLE ec SONS, New York. * 1110»,»Ilefeell**»11?* You see them everywhere. (ólumbia icycies $100 ( . .01.1lMBIAS are the product of the oldest and best equipped bi- cycle factory in America, and are the re- sult of eighteen years of successful striving to make the best bicycles in the world. 1895 Columbia.s aro lighter, stronger, handsomer, more graceful than ever—ideal machines for tho use of those who desire the best that's made. HARTFORD BICYCLES Cost leSS -- $80, $60. They are the equal of many other higher -priced makes, though. POPE MFO. CO. Gtorral Oakes mud Factorises HARTFORD. B OSTON. 45W YORK... OH .0•00. saw reseoleoo, •R OV 105N OIL, BU IPA LO. Co/umbla Catalogoa tolling of both Colum- Diet and Hartford., at buy Columbia B genCy, orbs mail for two 2 -oat stamps WELL MACHINERY lilostrated oats/nee. ahotrlair WILLI AnIERH, ROCK D5I1,1.8, II YI)R.A111.10 ANI) JETTINO MACHINERY. etc Haler Para. Haw* been tested and all loorrcuthes. Sioux city Engine A iron Works, t•taectssors to Per h Mf r o, Moult Sty. 2.w.. 055 ROB nil .4 ('1000 •• 111 ,, RBT . 1414 144 t l...'uh (‚net ' Kaasaillafty, Mu. Patents. Trade -Marks. t,',,' I,,'',, And Advice up 14, Paet4b110 , in vrn , , I) invosenne %Me, é•t BI at'\ rAT 1 1:1 0. FAZZILL. laiiireaTOR r WANTED --LADY AGENTS in every 5...wn `i•!•t• 5. -Iii',.. newt ten yoga.. In pairtirlan• private practlee. AlkIroo, eat- ing , •m•rt. , .. - • IRO. A. uranium.* loo.. Topeka, PE 01 'N 1,V.Y1f011 14 Ilft, IN •1.1 nylon, D.( . Sopoesafolly Proeecutos Claime- r... rrInrIpad S. • .1..,i t' Ft r•nainn lt , ir..11 NSION .1yrog I tà lotit wcr, 15 is sh, r , s. HAIR BALSAM Ci -se'... •F..1 'I, h..' 11,00, • .'3•«? 11,1, Ito V , Ilthf , 1 CM** e •I•••• 1,41 4 h• rOe n ‚ . , 11! 1• , .1 PISO'S CURE FOR I- \ ‚mi Ait RosS l`rn Ig h Trup At T l asi . we • The' In lima Pli by dr. tot. ?\.• CONSUMPTION : 1 It

The Lump City Miner (Lump City, Mont.), 03 Aug. 1895, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.