The Lump City Miner (Lump City, Mont.) 1895-1895, August 03, 1895, Image 7

What is this?
Optical character recognition (OCR) is an automated process that converts a digital image containing numbers and letters into computer-readable numbers and letters. The search engine used on this web site searches OCR-generated text for the word or phrase you are looking for. Please note that OCR is not 100 percent accurate. If the original image is blurry, has extraneous marks, or contains ornate font styles or very small text, the OCR process will produce nonsense characters, extraneous spaces, and other errors, such as those you may see on this page. In addition, the OCR process cannot interpret images and may ignore them or render them as strings of nonsense characters. Despite these drawbacks, OCR remains a powerful tool for making newspaper pages accessible by searching.

TEE LUMP CITY MINER: LUMP CITY, MONTANA. ) r . a t e e te in s. re• ity ,r - of n- re. te n). ‚let ber elk tem ne- ity. ion er- hat hat and let .hat lye' tub - get mile more the and r,' I e up Ile?' way, 'It *ant much her le'i' tee - - emit. the Val- Ce\ - tor a ‚test. A Country nt rub le math.. Nearly all American and European visitors to Japan speak with admira- tion of the public baths of that coun- try. In the. city of 'Yukio there are between JU atel 900 pu bl te bathing establishments. each fre- quented daily by at least 300 people. who pay for the privilege 80 small a sum that no one is too poor to af- ford it. Outside of these baths the Japanese are much given tr.' bathing in their own homes They are one of the cleanest races in the world. Travelers from the Western world frequently express regret that in Eu- rope and America there are no such establishments A Smoking Tree. A tree that smokes has been dis- covered in the Japanese village of Ono. It ia sixty feet high, and just after sunset every evening smoke Issues from the top of the trunk. It is called the volcanic tree. • An Odd Aretecte. At Trenton, Wis., a man, while driving one horse and leading an- other, had his arm broken by a sudden jerk of the head of the horse he was leading. Mode of Moral Improvement. Small Boy—I think I'd be better boy if I had a pony like Richle Rich's. Father—Better, how P \Well I'd be more charitable.\ \More charitable, eh?\ \Yee I wouldn't feel eo, glad when itichie's pony runs away with him.\ Not at All Sensitive. Fweddy, lighting a cigarette—You --a.w- don't mind my smoking, _ . do you? Stranger—Not at all, sir. I eerie In a glue faetory. KNOWLEDGE Brines comfort and improvement and tends to persona) enjoyment when rightly aged. The nis.ny, who live bet- ter than ether.; end enjey life more, with lete expenditure, b) IllaClire promptly adapting the worlit's best piroducta to the needs of pli - being, will attest the value to health cf the pure liquid laxative prineiples embraced in the remedy. Syrup of Figs. Its cxeelleure is due to ite presenting in the form most aceeptable anti pleaă. ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly beneficial properties of a perfect lax- ative; effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds, headaches and fevers and permanently curing constipation. It has F iven eatiefeetion tAi millions and met with the approval of tie , medical profeseion, became it acts on the Kid - Liver and Bowels without weak- ening them and it is perfectly free from every objectionable sulistance. Syrup of Fige is for sale by all drug - gaita in 54Ic and SI battles, but it is man- ufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only, whose name is printed on every package, also the name, Syrup of Figs, and being well informed, vou will not accept any substitute if idered. RHEIN ig[ i lTUONIC PURE MALT and HOPS A Great Nturisher for Mothers and Nurses t' 0101 Extra,t of ‚1,11 and ( . orna 1)snpepsia. Nlepplea.neaa, In- .1, 1z eo ri. Soothsx the Nerves and is the T•est Appettter Trade Aupplled by H. T. CLARK DRUG CO., I INCOl N, NEBRASKA Burlington Route NEW SHORT LINE TO Chicago and St. Louis L. V. U. No. 25. 1895. r KA, • v . •hon You Write to e A ','\ Surprise of His Sir William Don was a handsome lad, who, when he carne into his for- tune. spent it in gambling, in the space of four or live years, and then went on the stage. lie Was one of the most eccentric characters to be imagined, and odd things always happened hen. In America he al- ways went about under his title, and as baronets were not very common in those days his manner of writing his name, -Sir William Don, Bart.\ was sometimes mieunderstood. To his great amusement, he was often addressed as -Mr. Bart.\ One story is told of him in illustration of his business habits. Fie had hired a cab for a short drive, and at its close asked the driver if he had any change. -No.\ said the man, and as the fare was fifty cents, Sir William tore the bill in two and gave him half. Ono day he said to a friend. \My doar John. if you will take a walk with me, 1 will give eu the great surprise of my life. You will see me pay a bill!\ And he did pay it, astonishing the tailor aven more than his friend. He died in Australia, while still a young MAP, poor and despairing. The Strongest Men Grow Weak Sometimes. •rhe shortcut to renewed vigor is taken by those sensible enough to use Hostet- ter's Stomach Bitters systematically. It re- establishes Impaired digestion, enables the system to assimilate food, and combines the qualities of a tine medicinal stimulant with those of a sovereign preventive remedy. Ma- laria, dyspepsia. constipation, rheumatic, nerv- ous and kidney complaints are cured and inerted by it. He Didn't Object. \But my dear sir,\ said the man who procrastinates, \if 1 pay you this money. I will have to borrow it el some one else.\ \Very well,\ replied the cold- blooded citizen. - so long as you pay what you owe me, 1 don't object to • you owing what you pay e.\— LietaiL \No she replied, \I spurn our sate\ \How can you be so cruel,\ be faltered. She frowned. \Mr. McGillhooly,\ she said. severely, \I don't know that I am under any ob- ligation to divulge my methods. ..iood evening. —Detroit Tribune. Nicntinized Neer«. Men old at thir Chew and smoke, eat little, drink, or want to, all the time. Nerves tingle, never satisfied, nothing's beautiful, happiness gone, a tobacco -saturated system tells the story. There's an easy way out. No -To -Batz will kill the nerve -craving effects for tobacco and make you strong, vigorous, and manly. Solddzid guaranteed to cure by Druggists ev- er/Where. Book, titled \Don't Tobacco Spit or Smoke Your Life Away.\ free. Address Ster- ling Remedy Co.. Newt York city or Chicago. Front' of 4 ffection. \H aw are the leeeetierrys coming on?\ 'Very well, I bel tea re -The reaken I a , ,c is because I know she didn t eare for him when she married.\ -Well, she has learned to love him since. She is so devotee to him now, and so anxious about his welfare that she has quit doing her own cooking.\—Texas Siftings. Toleration Not Necessary. J ane—Mamma, I wish you would not ask me to receive Mr. Sledge's attentions Why, 1 can't tolerate him. Jane's Mother --I'm not particular about that, daughter. I merely want you to marry hint—Chicago Herald. Coin's Financial lehoot. Do you want to understand the science of money? It Is plainly told in Coin's Financial Series. Every one has surely heard of W. II. Harvey, the author of \Coin's Financial School,\ \A Tale of Two Nations,\ etc. Here is an oppor- tunity to secure at popular prices one copy or the entire series. In every case the postage is prepaid. \Coin's Financial school,\ by W• H. Harvey, 160 pages end N illustrated. Cloth, 41; paper, '26 eta. \Up to Date—Coin's Financial School rentinued.\ by W. H. Harvey; 200 pages and 60 illustrations. Cloth, 11; paper, 25 cts. - Chapters on Silver,\ by Judge Hen- ry Cl Miller, of Chicago. Paper only, • 26 cent!, \A Tale of Two Nations,\ by W. H. Nary.' Y 3 02 eases. Cloth, $1; paper, 26 cts. \Coin'.. Hand Book,\ by W. H. Har- vey; 44 pages; 10 cents. \Bimetallism and Monometallism,\ by • Archbishop Walsh of Dublin. Ireland; 25 cents. Our special otter For 91 we will tur- ned' the entire series of MX books as above enumerated. In ordering the series as per above offer. say \Set No. 2 of 4 Books.\ Ad- dress George Currier, Gen. Art., 194 SO. Clinton Ht., Chicago. I told my fricnd, Emma under promise of the .trieteat ,4eerecy, that I am engaged to the lieutenant, and the spiteful thing actually kept the secret,\ Pain hi not eonduelve to pleasure esperlelly when oecitiloned by mole Ilindereorbe alit please you, for li removes them perferily. Cultivation to the mind is as neeesdary as food to the body.—acero Take Pariteralt4Inger Tonle Won!. with you. 401 ell! And It to exceed your eypevtatIone in abating voids, end many Ills. itches end weekaelniell. The highest knowledge can be nothlng more than the shortest and clearest road to truth ()Ron ▪ S, pARK KR. vred,,,da. N.Y., esys:\Elball wit mill on you for the 6100 reward, for I believe Hall's catarrh (ura will cure any ease of catarrh. Wag very bad.\ Write him for par- ticulars, Sold by Druggists. Labor to show more wit In discourse than words—Spencer. - - For Whooping Cough, Piect's Cure Is a successful remedy.—II. P. Minna. fl? Throop Ave.. Brooklyn, N. Y., Nev. 14. '94. _ Stella—Just look at Mies Itesplalne and Mr. Roddy over there! Miss Pettey Yee; a romance of the middle ages tO to 'peak. OUR LAUGHINc (;,‘S. FLOATING HUMOR, WIT AND SATIRE. rhe Work of. the Blootater Woman— / European Fashion bi Oarktown — Choosing the Lesser of Two Evils — Flotsam mod Jetsam. CLOTHES no more a tailor makes Since mamma got 14 her wheel. I stay at home for the children's sakes And make the sweetest kind of cakes And other culinary fakes Since mamma got her wheel. • I've had my russet shoes resoled Since mamma got her wheel. The hats I wear are getting old, My troubles have increased tenfold, No longer am I feeling bold Since mamma got her wheel. I stay at home the livelong day Since mamma got her wheel. My head, alas, is growing gray. While she, bebloomered, rides her way, I haven't had a word to say Since mamma got her wheel. They say that mamma's up to date Since she has got her wheel. And while I sit at home irate And for her coming back I wait It's quite the thing, they intimate, Since mamma got her wheel. If this be so, let mamma ride, Since she has got her wheel. And when from out this world I slide On my tombstone be it described, \I lie here now quite satisfied Since mamma got her wheel.\ —Tom Masson. Both Hod It. He was standing on a street corner looking very disconsolate when a friend asked what troubled him. \Looking for a new Job.\ he said shortly. \What Was the matter with the one you had?\ asked the friend. \Grip he replied. \Lost your grip?\ \No. Got it.\ \What do you mean?\ \Well.\ he said In an explanatory way, \the grip is very trying to a man's temper. isn't It?\ \You never saw a man with the grip In good humor did you?\ \No.\ \Well I made a trifling inIstake.\ - And the boss rabid something to me about IL\ 'Of course:' 'And I said something to him.\ \Yes.\ \We both had the grip at the timer' \Well what else?\ \Nothing else. Hem looking for a new clerk, and I'm looking for a new boss. Men can get along all right, but when two case of grip come together there's always trouble.\—Chicago Post. The Little Markey'. Answer. A Yankee \schoolmarm\ In Georgia. AO an exchange: reports, had a class of a dozen colored boys on the floor. For several days she had been laboring with them over the words \dog\ and \cat.\ She had written the words on the blackboard, had used them in connec- tion with a picture of a hour*, and had had the boys write the words and draw houses. Today, by way of varying the exercises. she had drawn a picture of it tree. In the top of which was a cat, while a dog was barking at the foot. Below the picture she printed in big letters: \The dog has run the cat up a tree.\ \Now boys,\ she %aid, with pardon- able enthusiasm, \how many of you can read any of these words?\ Up went a small black hand shaking with excitement. \Well. Sydney,\ said the teacher, \you may tell.\ \The doire done treed a 'possum!\ shouted Sydney, at the top of his volee' In the oropean Fashlata officer Johnsing (enterIng)—Getehe men, what's dis? Rewnlwers drawn! Mr. Yallerby—l's only tryIn' to keer de peace. Mt. Ebtionle—An' I. Ptah, am oh , maintalnIn' de balance oh power!—T' as Siftings. None of It Wisitted. \Pape said Johnny, \down here al the next street corner there's an awful strong -smell of gee Who pay' for It when it leaks like that?\ \I pay for a good deal of It myself. ) presume,\ replied Johnny's father, 'vit), a ghastly attempt at ofitierfulneme..e Chicago Tribur- takin% AssourrEnt PURE wder HE WAS A PHILADELPHIAN. Notwithstanding Which Fact He Made ▪ Good Bargain in New York. \Talk about Philadelphians being slow,\ said an up -town dealer in rare books to a New York Evening Sun man; \why tell you about • little incident that happened the other day. -A Philadelphian who has a nice collection of rare engravings and etchings came to this city on a visit and was almost stranded financially before he knew it. An ordinary man would have written or telegraphed home for cash. But this one didn't. He was strolling down Broadway, undecided whether to continue his walk as far as Philadelphia or not, when he came to a little shop where engravings and etchings are sold. -His mania for collecting forced him to enter the shop and examine the stock, although he didn't have money enough to buy • fair-sized chromo. Turning over a number of etchings and engravings laying upon a sort of bargain table at the roar of the shop he came across a tine copy of the celebrated Hajon portrait of Tennyson. of which he had a highly prized specimen in his own collection. Thinking it strange that the etching should be lying amend the other cheap objects on the table he asked its price of a clerk • rake it along for a givarter.' said the ,•lerk. \'All right,' said the Philadelphi- an. rolling up the etching and paying over the money. \'Shall I wrap it up for you? asked the clerk. •Oh, no, you needn t mind,' and the Philadelphian walked off with his prize. He did not walk far, though. Stopping at a well-known engravine dealer's shop not four blocks away the Philadelphia man offered the etching for sale. —Twenty-five dollars,' was the offer of the dealer. The Philadelphia man accepted the money, although it was but little more than half the prie at whioh the Rajon portrait is catalogued, and went his way. He paid all the expenses of his New York trip at one stroke.\ Knew How it Was Filtnself, Colonel Yerger does not think it Is right to bestow promiscuous charity. A few days ago a beggar met him, and applied to him for pecuniary as- sistance. After considerable retitle- tion Colonel Yerger responded with a reluctant quarter and an expression of sympathy. \Thank yoà, colonel.\ said the tramp, ••I reckon you knows how • fellow feels who has no education, and has to dead -beat his tvity through the world \ - Texas Sifting's. If the Baby is cutting Teeth, be wire and um that old and well.aried y, Il Wismow's Boor iti NG SI aur for Clilivirone an ing Necessity is .1.•tiel hut it is the only test of inward strength Every fool may live according to bis own liking. A fall opening at the milliner's is gener- ally followed by a winter opening of many husband's pocketbooks. lioggonian'a Camphor lee with Oircerilliia. The original and only genuine. Cure•Chapped Hands and Feast. Cold sorsui.k.c. C.O. Clark Co.,,N.liaven \My staid the haid-hesded man, loaking over the hairy heeds of the foot ball team, \how Secure I would feel with a few Yale loam!\ • \Igantion'a lassie Corn Salve.\ Warranted to earn or money refunded. Arai yule, druggist for It. I'vlee ii tent& - - W hen a sentiment is uttered on I hi- btr‘go that is not complimentary to the .harto•ter of mete all we es loek their toittli t tioitt y Foul breath e discourager of af- fection. It is wa V s an indication of poor health — bad digestion. To h a d digestion it tract -able almost all human ills. It is the starting point of litany very ser- ious maladies. Upon the healthy action of the diges- tive organs, the blood depends for its richness and purity. If digestion stops, poisonous matter ac- cumulates and is forced into the blood —there is no place else for it to go The bad breath is a danger signal. Look out for it If you have it, or any other symptotu of indigestion, take a bottle or two of Dr. Pterceet Golden Medical Discovery. It will straighten out the tmuble, make your blood pure and healthy and full of me Deceivers trile with the best affections of triment for the tissues. ear nature. --i 'relate. \WINDSOR HOUSE BOQUET !\ SZTIVIIICZ 1 11:11_.1-01111D 1C) C.,I421.AMPL. EADING \BURLINGTON!\ 5 CENT CIGAR. i_ r ï l v,;1‘p. 4 H. T. CLARKE DRUG CO., LiNcoeinuree*s. Wery Latest Styles May Manton 113 reel reiteen• for 10 (en's ‚5h,'\ the «epee Releve le *eel 4 eel Adaltleoal far eweiw a -.. • 6.161-6184 63 6190 6299 tin tale Waist ' I•f• dim ; ali le 54. te 44 ...I 45 Inatee brud mew.\ re N'. I?\ Shirt; See awe, rht r2, 14. 301, its and Ma I rn-Inno Ir•I•t Manna r• No. UPI -Nimes' costume. four nee«, rt. A 4, In ant Ii rear.. No MIS Waist: fire Wee., Ile: 31, 14, 3s, stt ant 4. Innnea Inlet re•ean.• No iitta MOB: Ore show, viz- it, 14, le. 5 nn.1 es 1..•hade a•hit mwasn • 14n et7t (11r1 . 4 vralet, three sine, wit It, I 4 ind rear. C) TJ I C) 1. r n. l(\ î'(îl( sent olth an order for na• nr • • I • sail rents on earl, pattern entered, ',wiltin g earl, g ttern • e only 10 rent. One rent ‚'Irt re-ta4r• for easth pests.\ I.. • Mires mid number of In , heit tood measure for stootts• •ddre•st t-ne COUPON PATTERN Look lloa 7417. COMPANY. WEW TOME T WW - Wr\W\elrelemnr\ern?\‘\V\elr\ - We '0\ --9 1t e tir\\Irie •

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