The Lump City Miner (Lump City, Mont.) 1895-1895, August 10, 1895, Image 4

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TRP LUMP CITY MINER: LUMP CITY, MONTANA. sre..411 , a The Lump City Miner. Published Every Saturday Morning at Lump City, Montana. A. M. WILLIAMS, tKditore and pubud e rs. THOS. T. LYON, S SUBSCRIPTION RATES: One Year da advanoe). ....... $2 00 (hie Year (when not paid in advance). t‚, 2 Ig) Six Munthe (in advance)..... ........ 1 00 Six Months (when not paid in advance).— 1 52 Singlè Copies ..... ........ .... Five Oente ADVERTISING RATES. • N ‚t ices on local page 15 cents per line for each trir-ort ton. Notices to be printectamong strictly loe.d rt‘ialing matter 20 centi per line for each No advertisement of this class taken for than fifty seats. SUFI..., rates in the display advertising columns, by t woek, month or year, will be furnished up - 00 application. 'JI advertisers will he allowed a change of their advertisement once a month, if desired. without extra charge; but where changes are made oftener than once a month a charge for the tirne consumed in changing will be made: To insure prompt attention in changes of ad. vertisementn copy, must be handed In not later than Thursday preceding day of publication. ALL AO0OUNTS PAYABLZ MONTHLY. WILLIAMS it LYON, Publishers. LUMP CPT; MONT., AUGUST le, 1896.• SPECIAL NOTICE. The LUMP GULCH MINER wants distinctive western articles from ,. any part of the country, founded on fact, written in a semi -literary style, either concerning early day western history, or live extra- ordinary events of the day, and from two to twenty inches in length. For all guch articles that we accept we are willing to pay liberally. No rejected manuscripts returned. Manuscripts may be submitted by anybody. Articles will be read and paid for as soon received. Write on one side of the paper only.' This offer holds good until further notice. In our last war with Great Brit- ain we had, including militia, a force of 471,622 nbu engaged. Un- less Great Britain takes her robber bands off our poor little neighbor Venezuela we should send about a million of men and every ship in the navy down there, and advertise to her that piracy and freebootiog are out of date on American ;Oil. This is Mr. Cleveland's chance to make himself solid with all pat otic Americans. - • Returning Prosperity. Money is a measure of values and a medium of exchange. Its free and untrammelled circulation through the channels of trade means business4ctivity and pros- perity. To check its flow means business stagnation, panics, bank- ruptcy and poverty. Under our • present financial system which - is the creation of democrats and republicans alike, our circulating . medium is con- trolled by a monied.. ‚aristocracy. This aristocracy has its thumb on the pulse of public opinion; it notes every symptom of unrest and discontent that agitates the public mind. Entrenched behind a sub- servient administration, with no general elections nigh, it little notes nor long remembers the wail of distress that goes up upon the tightening Of its purse strings. But with the near approach of a • presidential campaign upon an issue involving, as it will, its tenure of power, and noting —the rapid progress of the campaign of education, it sees defeat and loss of power ahead, unless the public mind is diverted from the study of finance. To accomplish this it is loosening its purse strings and allowing the life blood of prosper- ity to flow through the arteries of trade. It reasons well. A prosper- ous is.ople are a contented people. The busy • man ceases to study al questions. The press dia - 1 .4 noting business improve. 'eIS but the prelude to the beginning of a busy and apparently prosperous era, which will be in full blast during the campaign of '96. lleweratic ne\ ,papers 'v ho believe in, and are laboring for the cause of free silver, know this to be true. So also do the Republican newspapers. It is their duty to undeceive the people. They know that the present revival of business is but the apparent convalescing of a very Sick patient > and that if the nionied. aristocracy is again en- trenched -in power, the relapse which will surely follow will be ten times more distressing than the first sickness. Both the old parties are dominated and con- trolled by this monied aristocracy. If either champion the cause of the people, of free silver, of peace and prosperity, it must be under the guidance of new leaders, men whose honesty and integrity can- not be impeached and who are pledged to carry out every provision of the platform upon which they are elected. The party which espouses this cause under such leadership is entitled to the súpport of every individual who professes friendship for free silver, and of every newspaper, lemocratic or republican, which is honest in its advocacy and place principle above party. 'A. Prophesy. If a government contracted debt with a certain amount of money in circu- lation, and then contracted the money volume before the debt was paid, it is the meet heinous crime that the govern- ment could commit against the people. —Abraham Lincoln. The foresight and wisdom of Lincoln have never been contro- verted. Born in the humble walks of life, reared in poverty and schooled in adversity, he rose from his lowly environments by the force of his own genius. Loving his country he sympa- thized with his countrymen stagger- ing under the weight of oppression. His experience taught him that the owners of wealth could not be depended upon in the time of danger and that the people must be protected egainst their machina- tions in time:of peace. President at a time when the country was torn and disrupted by a bloody war, he learned the dia— lOyality and treachery of capital. He saw it disappear from the channels ; of trade and go into hiding. It turned a deaf ear to the appeals of the government for_aiFI. It sought a place of safety and hid its putrid carcass under the mantle of treason. The government bankrupt and without credit, torn and distracted by internal strife, war threatened from witlionit, found its only re- source in its organic principle, and inherent right to create money. Millions of dollars were issued based upon the integrity of a nation without promise of redemption, fiat pure and simple. Made a legal tender for the payments of debts, it paid debts contracted prior to its issue; it paid taxes; it paid the soldier, who faced the fate of battle, his meagher pittance. The government's obligations were paid in it until an enormous volume was put in circulation.. Seeing the possibility of disaster from over inflation, its issue was curtailed, and bonds payable in the lawful money of the United States offered for sale. Those owners of gold who would not succor the government in her hour of peril, now saw an opportunity to trade on her misfortune and profit by her adversity. They exchanged their gold for greenbacks at fifty cents 8n the dollar, and with the greenbacks bought her bonds. Lincoln was not slow to penetrate their motive& and in his wisdom he saw that with the advent of peace and the rehabilitation of hie country, the possibility of schem- ing, dishonest and designing men gaining place and power in the legislative and executive branches of the government, and at the be - best of greedy and rapacious bond- hithlers still their birthright for a 'eel's of pottage, and for thirty pieces of silver betray their fellow men into bondage, and seeing this he uttered the ercifds above as a note of warning—a prophesy. To know how well he under- stood the wickedness of wealth, its greed for power and its probable future course, is but to read the history of our financial legislation since the close of the civil war. The first step towards that which he foresaw and proclaimed a \most heinous crime\ was taken when the government bonds, made pay- able in \lawful money\ were re- funded and the new issue made to read \payable in coin.\ The next and final step was the act of 1873 demonetizing silver, leaving gold the only legal coin with which these bonds could be paid. Thus was the consuMation of the \moat heinous crime\ that blackens a page of our national history made complete. Its pelpetrators trampled under foot one of the fundamental _prin- ciples of our constitution, over- rode law and perverted justice. That cardinal principle of our constitution whiCh recites that all men are by nature created free and equal, is deeply implanted in the human breast. Our people saw and felt the injustice and crime of chattel slavery and arose in their might and overthrew it. That same people have been chaf- ing under a yoke of bondage More servile and far reaching than chattel- slavery and are rapidly learning its source, cause and effect. They are beginning to understand that to restore silver to its proper place as a money, to the 'position it occupied at the time , the 'burden of debt under which they are groaning was created, is but to undo a crime. Is to lead them from the desert sands of poverty and distress into green pastures of peace and plenty. The American, a weekly paper published át Philadelphia, Pa., by Wharton Barker, should be read by every intelligent citizen of the United States. Its editor is a staunch friend of silver, and one of the ablest advocates of bimetallism in the world. Price only $2 per annum. We should like to seethe American reach the fireside, not only of every family in Montana, but throughout the Union as well, and a perusal of its pages would lead up to a better understanding of the money question—along the lines of legs politics and more sense. into Line. The democrats of Miseouri met in convention at Pertle Springs on the 6th inst. and turned tbe con- vention into a free silver meeting with scarcely • dissenting voice. A resolution calling for the free and unlimited coinage of silver at a ratio of 16 to 1 was passed with a whoop -hurrah. Men were select- ed to nominate delegates favorable to silver to the national democratic convention of 1896. That Missouri will attend the itational convention in '96 bearing the banner of \Free Silver\ there is now no doubt. The Texas state deiltitintIL in vention, being in aession at th, same time, sent greetings to their brethern in Missouri, pledging the democratic party of Texas to \true bimetallic, coinrig') and against single gold standard.\ All of this in spite of the ominous scowl that is spreading itself over the obese jaw of Cleveland, the oratorical display of Hoke Smith and the \finished\ gr. - efforts of letter writer Morton. If the sentiment expressed at the! c i a't various democratic conventions , Two hundred years ago last July the Bank of England started on a basis of a government debt to it of $5,000,000. The debt the govern ment now owes the bank is $55,- 000,000. Julies Twiford, 1)KAI,Elt IN Furniture, Bar Fi‘tures and Stoves, Ore Sacks and Tents, HARNESS, ETC. Ten Thousand Second !land Articles of Every Desci iption to be sold at one-half their ac- tual value. 235 N. Main St., HELENA. ALHAMBRA SPRINGS HOTEL. A. P. READ, - Lessee L. S. MOSES, Manager.' This popular resort has been leesed to me for a term of years, and has been thoroughly re- fitted throughout ard is now open for the accomodation of guests. Largest plunge in the West. „Finest accomoda- tions Alhambra Hot Springs, - Montana. ARLINGTON HOTEL, LCIIP CITY, Dr._ Mrs. LENA JOHNS, - Proprietress. Transient Rates $2.00 per day Rates by the Wek on Application. FIRST CLASS IN EVERY PARTICULAR. Large Sunny Rooms. Good Table Board. The Patronage of the traveling public solicited. Whole Hours Faster klinvon Route than any other line to Omaha, Joseph, Kansas City, St. Louis and ALL other south- ern and southeastern pointa Thin In a FACT—a plain, unvarneeted tact which in demonstrated every day in the year. Ticket», time -tables and full Information on application to the nearest ticket agent or by addressing H. F. RUGER, Helena,, Mont. W. W. JOHNSTON, Com'l Agt., Billings, Montana. count for anything, the people comprising the democratic partv, and the present democrn , administration are decidedly of joint. Ni APPLIGN IH • T' 4 Land ()ft.,. H. , .• is hereby that Adelphus B. k. .• (I. M • whose post - Ott) • Hun 'is, have this day n • .1 .‚, linrh•r t mining .. • of the r.. Of t stir , , , , • 114 .1 r COUItt 110M ingl. I I , t „ f ib, .,ro„ ,•• ((en , at r ir 4e7. H lug cornet I.' north. mu • ZI minute , • thence nort ria.1 I \ \ L.infi, May • utslit.r I of r''Ill p • 1.14 t l - .01 h ': .1. ,• •-; r !ion!' \I\ , I • • • t 7,00 fi» I to the pi, nn area of 211 .• hit med. cloiltneel 37.24 n , upon which • .0.1 posted the , , Th e a•• • , hona manna \ • ,...1,1s 'Palo on and the (at, 1 -1. • )... •.og claims t.- \ are lode on tho 11,,r t . 1,11\ Ir -'• ,, n the south tin a .• •, , • .1 Main St.. Wit ' 'tit. of first publloatkufl Jun' I.e I THE -- Chicago Liquor Store Lexington Club Whiskey, - ANI) Kessler's Beer on Draught. T. W. JONES, Prop. SPECIAL PRICE LIST Boots. Shoes Al Le AR NO lme ' S 11-t South' Main St., HELENA MONTANA. Men's Bed Rrook, lace $3 00 Men's Bed Rock, congress 3 00 Old Men's Comfort, congress, 2 90 Old Men's Comfort, lane 2 90 Miners' One Buckle, double sole 1 25 Best Miners' Lace, two soles brid tap 2 (X) Mens's Hip Rubber Boots, leather sole, nailed ... 6 00 Mens' Miners' Boots, nailed 2 50 Men's Miners Boots, best nailed 3 75 Men's Hip Rubber Boots - 4 25 Men's Short Rubber Boots 2 50 All goods warranted as represented. Mail orders prompt attention. HOVEY & BIC KEL, Civil and M111111(1 E'roneers. U. S. Patents Secured. Merchants National Helena, Mont. Bank Bldg. LUMP P IVia TY Mea rket LOUIS STOLL, Prop. All kinds of Fresh apd Salt Meats, Sausage, Etc., constant- ly on hand. Free Delivery to all parts of the Gulch. C. C. STUBBS 11/eiter in General Merchandise I carry everything needed the Miner and Prospector. FINLEY & HOLMES Dpslers in a General Assortment of onfection ry FRUITS, cp,‘ItS AND TOBACCO, LUMP CITY, - MONTANA. FRANK L. CURRIE, MINING ENGINEER. Title* Examined and Perfected. Abstracts Fur- nished. Surveys made. Properties Ex- amined and Reported on. NOTARY PUBLIC. GO TO TE \ Heimbiliariers Saloon FOR THE Brunette Cigar. 11 Brooks & Graham, Props. LUMP CITY, MoN:i - Utah Assay Office E. H TRAIN, PROPIqIFTOR, CHEMIST AND ASSAYER irt Iliad) , for its 11111 Nle•I al)) t, Ode) by I r.` , 01 v , mp t r titi..aret(11 at bi - :nation Silver N 75 cents Gold and Silver $1 no Helena. Montana. DOI til RROADWAY

The Lump City Miner (Lump City, Mont.), 10 Aug. 1895, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.